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Photo: A bit of snow in Downtown Batavia in a December when not much snow is in the forecast

By Howard B. Owens
downtown batavia snow dec 7 2023
Genesee County residents woke up to a couple of inches of overnight snow on Thursday. Friday, the sky should reveal a little more blue, a little less gray with a high of 50 degrees. Batavia isn't expected to get more snowfall from Sunday night into Monday.  The Accuweather long-term forecast isn't showing much hope for a White Christmas.
Photo by Howard Owens

Batavia Players stage ‘A Christmas Carol’ this weekend

By Howard B. Owens
batavia players a christmas carole

Opening at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, the Batavia Players bring to life Scrooge and his ghosts in a performance of Charles Dickens's “A Christmas Carol” at Main St. 56 Theater in Batavia.

There are also performances on Saturday at 7:30 p.m. and at 2 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday.

Tickets are $18 for adults and $16 for seniors.

The musical is directed by Patrick Burk, with music directed by Kathy White.

Photos by Howard Owens

batavia players a christmas carole
batavia players a christmas carole
batavia players a christmas carole
batavia players a christmas carole
batavia players a christmas carole
batavia players a christmas carole
batavia players a christmas carole

Influenza Vaccination Week a timely reminder to prepare for flu season, GO Health says

By Press Release

Press Release:

National Influenza Vaccination Week is December 4-8, 2023. This is the time of year to remind everyone that there is still time to get vaccinated against influenza (“the flu”). 

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), everyone 6 months and older should get a flu vaccine every year to reduce the risk of getting the flu and lessening the symptoms if you get sick. The best time to get vaccinated is before flu season has started, but it is never too late to get the flu shot.

Flu usually peaks between December and February and can continue into May.

“It is important for those at higher risk, including young children, pregnant women, adults 65 years and older, and individuals with certain medical conditions such as diabetes, asthma or lung disease, to get the flu vaccine,” stated Paul Pettit, Public Health Director for Genesee and Orleans County Health Departments (GO Health). “It is also important for people who live with and care for people who are at higher risk and those who care for infants under 6 months old." 

Below are the number of reported flu cases for Genesee and Orleans Counties since 2019 according to the New York State Department of Health. It is important to note that during 2020-2021 there were significantly less confirmed cases of flu partly due to a heightened awareness of practicing precautions like staying home when sick, limiting social gatherings and frequent handwashing during the peak of the COVID-19 pandemic.

New York State Department of Health Confirmed Cases of Influenza:

Genesee County

  • 2019-2020 - 598 
  • 2020-2021 - 7 
  • 2021-2022 - 182
  • 2022-2023 - 743
  • 2023-2024 (as of 11/25/2023) - 9

Orleans County

  • 2019-2020 - 266
  • 2020-2021 - 8
  • 2021-2022 - 100
  • 2022-2023 - 647
  • 2023-2024 (as of 11/25/2023) - 5

In addition to the flu shot, the following practices are recommended to stop the spread  of illnesses:

  1. Stay Home When Sick: If you develop flu-like symptoms, such as fever, cough, sore throat, body aches, or fatigue, stay home to prevent spreading the virus to others.
  2. Practice Good Hygiene: Wash hands frequently with soap and water, and use hand sanitizer when soap is not available. Cover your mouth and nose with a tissue or your elbow when coughing or sneezing. Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth.
  3. Maintain a Healthy Lifestyle: Eat a balanced diet, exercise regularly, get enough sleep, and manage stress to support a strong immune system. 

To find a vaccine site near you visit: For the Genesee and Orleans Counties Wastewater Dashboard that tracks RSV, COVID-19, and flu in local sewersheds, visit the GO Health Wastewater Dashboard. 

For more information on Health Department programs and services, visit or call your respective health department at: 

Genesee County: 585-344-2580 ext. 5555

Orleans County: 585-589-3278

Follow GO Health on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram at GOHealthNY.

WNY Problem Gambling Resource Center reminds public about anxiety and stress during holidays

By Press Release

Press Release:

During the holidays we often have social gatherings, rituals, and happy memories. You may set certain expectations for the holidays that unintendedly lead to anxiety. Finances may be tight, or you may be worried about seeing family members. Some may use gambling to escape those problems.

If you are gambling to cope with the stress of the holiday season or gambling to try to make extra cash for the holidays, it may be time to sit down and evaluate your gambling. 

If you think gambling is negatively affecting your life, you may notice some of the warning signs in yourself or a loved one. Gambling can be easy to hide from your family and friends, but the stress and anxiety of hiding can take a toll on you, have you experienced:

  • Gambling with increased amounts of money to get to the desired level of excitement.
  • Becoming restless and irritable when you try and cut back on your gambling.
  • Thinking about gambling all the time.
  • Planning for the next time you gamble or thinking about ways to get money to gamble.
  • Gambling when you are feeling stressed and anxious.

Recognizing these warning signs can be the first step in reaching out for support. If gambling is adding to your holiday stress, there is help available.

The Western NY Problem Gambling Resource Center 716-833-4274 is here to help. Visit to be connected to the resource center closest to you. Do not let the stress of your gambling ruin your holiday season. Reach out today and be one step closer to a healthy holiday season.

Spirit of St. Nicholas alive and well at Bethlehem Walk

By Joanne Beck


Dan Dedo St. Nicholas
Dan Dedo of Batavia, aptly fills the role of St. Nicholas during the Bethlehem Walk Wednesday evening at Batavia First Presbyterian Church. 
Photo by Joanne Beck

When tapped to play St. Nicholas for the Bethlehem Walk Wednesday evening, Dan Dedo didn’t cut any corners.

His wife made him a lavish suit of a metallic gold vest and a long hooded, red crushed velvet cape, and he wore a thick white, curly-haired beard and carried his own tall wooden staff that a friend had made for him. His hat, purchased with a gold cross on the front and back resembling that of a bishop, completed the outfit. 

Being unfamiliar with St. Nicholas, Dedo also did some research so he would be prepared for his duties during the event at Batavia First Presbyterian Church. 

No matter how long ago St. Nicholas originated, he still has a lesson for the modern-day world, Dedo said.

“It reminds everybody that it's a season where we should all be kind and generous to those in need and that St. Nicholas was that way throughout the year, which we have to remember, too,” he said. “So I enjoyed learning about him.”

St. Nicholas, who in later decades has been called St. Nick, served as the inspiration for Santa Claus, who is said to travel by way of sleigh and reindeer to rooftops and climb into chimneys to deliver his gifts to strangers’ homes. Dedo learned about his much earlier existence.

“Well, I was given a book that I read for everybody here. And then, I did some research online. St. Nicholas was born in 200 AD in what is now Turkey. His parents were rich; he became a priest in the Greek church, and his parents died and left him all their money. And St. Nicholas gave all the money to people in need: the sick, the hungry, people that needed housing,” Dedo said. “And there's a story about an old man with three daughters. And to get married in those days, you had to have money for a dowry. And they had no money, and the old man was worried about his daughters. So St. Nicholas heard about this, and at night, he threw a bag of gold through the window of the house. And they were overjoyed. And she was able to get married, then the middle-aged girl came of age to get married. And he did it again, he threw another bag of gold into the house. 

“Now, when the third daughter was old enough to get married, the old man was waiting to find out who this generous person was. And St. Nicholas liked to give anonymously. So he climbed up on the rooftop and threw the bag of gold down through the chimney. And the girl had hung her socks and stockings to dry under the chimney,” he said. “And the legend has it that the bag of gold fell into the stocking. And I mean, he inspired a lot of generosity and kindness on the part of other people. So we still remember him to this day for that reason.”

The event venue had tables full of nativity sets — collections on loan from Laura Dommer and Liz Saleh, plus a few others brought in from other church members — and hot homemade soup, decorated sugar cookies, music, children’s games and lots of mingling. 

Sheryl Maier and her daughter Tallulah were browsing a table of nativity scenes, and it didn’t take long for Tallulah to spot her favorite one.

“I like this one,” she said, pointing to a puzzle nativity. “I like doing puzzles, and I like doing puzzles of baby Jesus.”

As it so happens, her mom read the five-year-old the story of St. Nicholas at home before they attended the event, so Tallulah was quite familiar with the tall bearded chap when they arrived. He gave her some gold coins (chocolate wrapped in foil), and he walked around handing out the symbolic gift St. Nicholas threw into poor people’s homes as a token of compassion.

Olivia Fanton had gotten some coins but was waiting to eat her Italian wedding soup first. It was too hot at the moment, she said. The 11-year-old Batavia Middle School student had checked out the nativity scenes and especially liked one lone white decorative angel. 

“That’s my favorite,” she said. “I like the face of the angel.”

It was one piece of a collection that Dommer no longer had assembled together, she said. When she heard that Olivia liked the angel, she decided to follow in the footsteps of St. Nicholas and give it to the sixth-grader.

“I did it because she has a Bills shirt on,” Dommer joked. 

Laura Dommer and Olivia
Laura Dommer, left, and Olivia Fanton with her new angel.
Photo by Joanne Beck
Bethlehem Walk
St. Nicholas visits at event
Visitor Mary Brenner chats with St. Nicholas, aka, Dan Dedo.
Photo by Joanne Beck
Laura Dommer and nativity sets
Laura Dommer of Batavia with her collection of 108 nativity sets.
Photo by Joanne Beck
Sheryl Maier and Tallulah
Sheryl Maier and her daughter Tallulah check out some of the nativity sets at the Bethlehem Walk Wednesday evening at Batavia First Presbyterian Church.
Photo by Joanne Beck
St. Nicholas and Olivia
St. Nicholas hands Olivia Fanton a gold coin. 
Photo by Joanne Beck

Genesee County strikes three-year deal with Deputy Sheriffs' union for raises of 3 to 7.5 percent

By Joanne Beck

In what Genesee County Manager Matt Landers labeled a “spirited but good process,” the county settled a three-year deal with the Deputy Sheriffs’ Association that lands at just under a half million dollars for the first year.

The agreement between the Deputy Sheriff’s Association and the county includes raises of 7.5 percent for 2024 that will have a budget impact of $480,546 for items such as overtime salaries, hourly on-call, holiday and special pay, social security and Medicare taxes, and retirement expenses.

“I think at the end of the day, both sides are getting everything they want with the signing of the contract. So I'm pleased that we can get this done,” Landers said during Wednesday’s Ways & Means meeting. “I think the vote was very favorable, It was better than the CSEA contract. I think there was one no."

The union contract also includes raises of 5 percent for 2025 and 3 percent in 2026. 

The agreement was negotiated with the county Legislature, Sheriff’s Office and Deputy Sheriffs’ Association. The Ways & Means Committee agreed to pass it onto the full Legislature for a final vote next week. That meeting will be at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday.  

Committee Chairwoman Marianne Clattenburg said that the contract serves two purposes: not only to “show our appreciation to the workforce and to retain, but also to recruit,” she said. 

If approved, the total total budget expense would be broken down as follows:

  • $ 257,567 to Sheriff, personal services
  • $ 25,925 to Sheriff, overtime salaries
  • $ 1,020 to Sheriff, overtime drug
  • $ 3,522 to Sheriff, overtime Darien Lake
  • $ 1,275 to Sheriff, overtime court
  • $ 34,000 to Sheriff, additional police
  • $ 6,227 to Sheriff, hourly on-call
  • $ 12,070 to Sheriff, special pay holiday
  • $ 2,295 to Sheriff, special pay training
  • $ 7,395 to Sheriff, briefing
  • $ 24,572 to Sheriff, social security tax
  • $ 5,747 to Sheriff, Medicare tax
  • $ 98,931 to Sheriff, retirement

“It’s a three-year deal, just like with the CSEA. And the logic now is, any kind of adjustments you could do in year one and then we go through and smooth it out. We've learned from prior ones not to go into a five-year deal, and I'm pleased with it,” Landers said. “It was a spirited process, but based on how the vote went, our team and internal management team was happy. It was a good process.”

Notre Dame can't overcome defending Class B champions in Girls Basketball

By Howard B. Owens
notre dame basketball

Going up against defending Class B champions Waterloo, the Notre Dame Girls Basketball Team came up a little short on points to fall 61-58 on Wednesday.

The Lady Irish were led by Freshman Sofia Falleti, who dominated with a double-double of 26 points and 11 rebounds. 

Also contributing to the Irish were senior Nina Bartz with 14 points and Emma Sisson with 10 points and eight rebounds.  

Photos by Pete Welker.

notre dame basketball
notre dame basketball
notre dame basketball
notre dame basketball

Batavia boys defeats Brockport 57-51 in basketball home opener

By Steve Ognibene
Batavia's Justin Smith driving to the net for Batavia.  Photo by Steve Ognibene
Batavia's Justin Smith driving to the net for Batavia.  Smith led the Blue Devils offense scoring 14 points on the night.  
Photo by Steve Ognibene

The Batavia Blue Devils are officially 1-0 on the season after defeating Brockport 57-51 in the team's 2023-24 season home opener.

Carter Mullen and Justin Smith led the way, with Mullen scoring 16 points and Smith scoring 14.  Joey Marranco scored 10 points.

The Blue Devils held on to win despite being outscored 19-13 in the final quarter.

Also in Boys Basketball on Wednesday, Le Roy beat Cal-Mum 78-49. Merritt Holly scored 31 points. Jean Agosto and Aaric Luce each scored nine. 

Note: Merritt Holly scored 13 points in the third after Cal- Mum pulled to within 3 early in the period extending the margin to 16 after three.

To view or purchase photos, click here.

Photos by Steve Ognibene

Carter Mullen gets past Brockports defenders.  Photo by Steve Ognibene
Carter Mullen gets past Brockport's defenders. 
Photo by Steve Ognibene
Brady Mazur sets up the offense.  Photo by Steve Ognibene
Brady Mazur sets up the offense.  
Photo by Steve Ognibene
Gavin White double teamed trying to score.  Photo by Steve Ognibene
Gavin White double-teamed trying to score.  
Photo by Steve Ognibene
Joey Marranco passes to the Batavia offense.  Photo by Steve Ognibene
Joey Marranco passes to the Batavia offense.  
Photo by Steve Ognibene
Carter Mullen defends the paint after extra point attempt by Batavia.  Photo by Steve Ognibene
Carter Mullen defends the paint after an extra-point attempt by Batavia.  
Photo by Steve Ognibene

Pink Box Fundraiser at Main St. Pizza raises $2,800 for Genesee Cancer Assistance

By Howard B. Owens
Main St. Pizza Company owner Vic Marchese presented a check this week to Genesee Cancer Assistance for $2,816, proceeds from his annual Pink Box Fundraiser.  Each October, Main St. delivers its pizzas in pink boxes, and each sale yields a donation to Genesee Cancer Assistance.  Pictured from left, Marchese, with board members Shirley Puleo, Maryann Haigh, Nick Grasso and Executive Director Sue Underwood.
Photo by Howard Owens

Ascension and Resurrection parishes announce their confirmation candidates

By Press Release
Submitted photo of Confirmation candidates from Ascension and Resurrection Parishes.

Press Release:

Congrats to our Confirmation candidates from Ascension and Resurrection Parishes, who made their commitment to this sacrament with their parents and sponsors, today St. Joseph’s Church on the first Sunday of Advent.

Genesee County EMS and local first responders gear up for simulated active threat exercise Thursday

By Press Release

Press Release:

In a concerted effort to enhance our local first responders' preparedness and response capabilities, Genesee County Emergency Management Services is collaborating with the New York State Division of Homeland Security and Emergency Services (NYS DHSES) for an Active Threat Integrated Response program.

Event Details

Program Duration: Dec. 5 - 7, 24 total hours of training Simulated Active Threat Exercise: Dec. 7, 8 am to 3 pm, 114 Liberty St, Batavia 

Participating Agencies

  • Genesee County Sheriff's Office 
  • Genesee County 911 Center 
  • City of Batavia Police Department 
  • Le Roy Police Department 
  • Genesee County Community College Security 
  • Mercy Emergency Medical Services 
  • Leroy Emergency Medical Services 
  • Town of Batavia Fire Department 
  • City of Batavia Fire Department

Please be aware of the upcoming simulated exercise scheduled at 114 Liberty St., Batavia, on Dec. 7, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. The exercise will involve a simulated emergency scenario, and as a part of this training, police and EMS vehicles will be present in the vicinity. Please be aware that this activity is not a real emergency but a carefully planned simulation designed to enhance the preparedness and coordination of emergency response teams.

Special appreciation is extended to Genesee Community College staff and Ryan McDonald for their invaluable support in delivering this comprehensive program for our local first responders.

Northgate hosting vintage Christmas event that includes outdoor movies, campfire, and more

By Press Release

Press Release:

Northgate Church invites the community to its annual Vintage Christmas event on Thursday, Dec. 7, and Friday, Dec. 8. This family-friendly event will be “come and go as you please,” from 6 - 8 p.m. each evening. Enjoy a guided tour of a live nativity through the community prayer walk, complete with cookies and crafts.

Come celebrate the season, and enjoy a few classic Christmas movies on our outdoor movie screen, all while staying cozy around a campfire. There will be a small devotional, presented at 7 p.m., to ready our hearts and minds for the Christmas season, accompanied by a magnificent tree lighting.

This is a free event, open to all ages. Northgate Free Methodist Church is located at 8160 Bank Street Road, Batavia. For more information, contact the Northgate office at 585-343-4011 or visit

Genesee Chorale sings in the holiday season with annual Christmas Concert on Saturday

By Howard B. Owens
genesee carole christmas concert 2023

From Medieval times through the Renaissance, the classical period, and into modern carols, Christmas music has changed to reflect the times. On Saturday, at St. James Episcopal Church, the Genesee Chorale will take listeners through that journey in a program entitled "Christmas Through the Ages." 

"We're going to go through the process of the beginning of Christmas carols back in the 1400s and then work our way up," said Musical Director and Conductor Ric Jones. "It's a wide mix of styles and in music, a lot of things that will be familiar, some that there'll be new."

Jones said he expects the audience to find the performance as entertaining as it is beautiful.

"The whole concert begins with Gregorian chants so that's really cool," Jones said. "We have four instrumentalists. They're gonna be joining us on about six different pieces, so they'll really liven things up. We have some great, really cool arrangement of "Jingle Bells." It's a rearrangement of the Barbra Streisand version of Jingle Bells written for choir. That's a lot of fun. And then "Joy to the World," "Lo, He Comes with Clouds Descending" -- there's some really beautiful, large moving pieces as well."

The concert also isn't without its challenges for the choir, which should also impress listeners.

"The biggest challenging piece is probably "Here We Come A-wassailing," which is a traditional song, but it's super challenging for the choir," Jones said.  "It's seven verses, and every verse gets more and more intricate. So it begins with the choir in unison and as we progress, it gets more and more integrated, and it breaks out into eight different parts of one point. So they're going to do great on that."

Jones said he always looks forward to the traditional Christmas concert because, for him, it signals the beginning of the season.

"You get into the mood and the spirit," Jones said. "Also, they're always well attended. They're always popular concerts because people just people want to hear great music at Christmastime."

The Genesee Chorale will perform Christmas Through the Ages 4 p.m. on Saturday at St. James Episcopal Church. For more information, click here. To purchase tickets, click here.

Photos by Howard Owens.

genesee carole christmas concert 2023
genesee carole christmas concert 2023
genesee carole christmas concert 2023
genesee carole christmas concert 2023
genesee carole christmas concert 2023
genesee carole christmas concert 2023
genesee carole christmas concert 2023
genesee carole christmas concert 2023

Town planners approve changes to Oak Orchard Road 5MW solar project site plan

By Mike Pettinella

A senior associate with a Rochester-based engineering firm on Tuesday night updated the Batavia Town Planning Board on a proposed solar project on Oak Orchard Road, outlining four changes from the site plan that originally was submitted nearly a year ago.

Marc Kenward of Erdman Anthony LLC, representing New Leaf Energy of Lowell, Mass., said revisions have been made in four areas – type of solar panels, potential glare, the entrance to the array and location of National Grid’s inner-connection service line.

The plan is to place a 5-megawatt solar farm on 20 acres at 7757 Oak Orchard Rd., property owned by Batavia businessman and farmer Tim Call. As initially presented, the solar installation will go on an 85.5-acre parcel just south of Daws Corners on Route 98.

The large tract already contains a 15-acre solar farm, which will share its existing entrance with the New Leaf Energy project, Kenward told the board during the meeting at the Batavia Town Hall of West Main Street Road.

Kenward, working off a large drawing of the area in question, said that “the company that owns the array out back – we’re still waiting on that signed agreement to use this existing entrance, which we were rather forced to do because the DOT (state Department of Transportation) only allows one entrance to a parcel like this.”

Earlier, he informed the board that the New Leaf Energy project is switching from “fixed” solar panels to what he called “trackers” that move “and follow the sun the whole day.” The trackers will be placed in a north-south direction, unlike the fixed panels that were lined up in an east-west direction.

He said a glare study was conducted about three months ago and has been deemed “satisfactory” and that the National Grid inner-connection was moved south by about 80 to 100 fee to become perpendicular with Route 98. A turnaround for National Grid trucks to maneuver also has been added.

Following his 11-minute update, the board unanimously voted to approve the revised site plan. Work on the property is several months away, Kenward noted, added that construction plans need to be drawn up.

Muckdogs announce new assistant manager and holiday hours

By Press Release

Press Release:

The Batavia Muckdogs are excited to announce Cooper French as the Muckdogs Assistant Manager for the 2024 season.

Cooper is entering his first season with the Muckdogs and the PGCBL. He found a great deal of success in the Commonwealth Collegiate Baseball League of Kentucky, leading his team to an 18 & 2 record, league championship, as well as winning the Coach of the Year Award. 

Cooper coached players of all levels ranging from Division I to Division III. Cooper enters his second season as the Assistant Baseball Coach at Hanover College in Indiana during his collegiate regular season. Cooper Primarily works with pitchers & outfields for the Hanover College Panthers & has learned a great deal from the entire Hanover staff. While coaching he plans on studying to achieve his MBA. 

The Muckdogs will have Holiday office hours all day on Thursday, Dec. 14 from 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fans can get their favorite Muckdogs gear, get their 2024 season tickets, or pick out something special for that baseball fan in their life.

Le Roy voters approve $12.5 million in capital spending on facilities repairs and new sports field

By Howard B. Owens

Le Roy voters on Tuesday approved a $12.5 million capital improvement project that will fund facilities repairs and a new multipurpose sports field.

There were 517 residents who turned out for the vote, passing the measure 323 to 194.

Superintendent Merritt Holly said, "Thank you to all district residents who came out to vote."

Previously: Le Roy Central Schools reviewing $12.5 million capital project for facilities repairs, multipurpose sports field

Community Christmas at Red Osier brighter and more popular each year

By Howard B. Owens

Every year, year by year, there are more Christmas lights at the Red Osier Landmark Restaurant in Stafford, and the annual Community Christmas night keeps getting bigger, too.

This year, owners Steve Foster and Tim Adams hosted vendors in the four dining rooms, which Foster thinks helped increase attendance.  

That was good news for Santa and Mrs. Claus, who had a busy night collecting Christmas wishes from visiting children.  The line to visit Mr. and Mrs. Claus snaked through all four dining rooms.

"It's a lot of work, but I just love doing it," Adams said. "I love doing all of it. I really don't know what else to say. I just love it. The kids love it. When you see the kids enjoying it, walking through it, that is really what makes it meaningful to me, that they have a place to see this because there is not really any place around here that does this any more."

The Christmas lights are Tim's thing, Steve said.  Each year, Adams adds on and the light display gets bigger and bigger.

"We love Christmas," Foster said. "We love putting up the lights.  We counted 3.5 million lights three years ago, but we stopped counting, so it's got to be well over four million at this point. Tim thinks he has a budget, but there's no budget. It's basically unlimited when it comes to Christmas."

When it comes to traffic, there's a lot of it, so the Stafford Volunteer Fire Department assists, and employees donate their time for Community Christmas night. The night is free for community members who visit unless they want to buy something from the vendors.

Adams said it takes him six weeks to get the Christmas light displays set up.

"I've always liked decorating for Christmas, so ever since we've purchased this place, I've kind of made it my goal to do a little something more every year," Adams said.  "The best part about the whole thing is it doesn't cost anybody anything to come here and look at the lights."

Photos by Howard Owens.

Steve Foster and Tim Adams, owners of Red Osier Landmark Restaurant.
Photo by Howard Owens.

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