Village of Nunda, Livingston County, NY Public Records
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Search the Village of Nunda, public records using best found research sources online. This Village is located at the coordinates , its zip code is 14517 with a total population of 1,377. Look up recorded information of Nunda, including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Nunda, government and their sites with services which provide public information. Current economy, business and housing data. Read about up to date current events and what is occurring in the Village of Nunda. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request criminal records specific to the Village of Nunda, from law enforcement departments with access to the state's repository with official background check of arrests and convicted felonies. Access a directory aimed toward producing open public records and instant information available online. Nunda sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

Village of Nunda, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of residents1,377
White resident population recorded1,331
Black or African American resident population recorded13
American Indian and Alaska native resident population recorded3
Asian resident population recorded4
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander resident population recorded0
Hispanic or Latino of any race resident population recorded23
Resident population of some other race recorded3
Resident population of two or more races recorded23
Village of Nunda, NY Public Records
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Heritage Heights will stay open after vote
Heritage Heights Elementary School will not be closing next fall.In a 5-2 vote Tuesday evening accompanied by cheers from an overflow crowd of school supporters, the Sweet Home Central School District Board of Education turned down a recommendation to eliminate the school at 2545 Sweet Home Road in Amherst’s North End and send the students to the district’s three other elementary schools.The board then unanimously passed a motion added late to the agenda by member Michael F. Morrow to set up a district planning committee to find the best arrangement for the elementary schools. “The idea is to bring ideas to the district committee and then move forward on them,” Morrow explained.The votes were taken after 90 minutes of sometimes angry, sometimes tearful public comment on the proposed closing from a succession of Heritage Heights advocates – fathers, mothers, graduates and current students, some of them so small that their heads did not reach the top of the lectern.Heritage Heights parent Don Jackman, who returned to the public microphone three times to offer three-minute comments, complained that the board had not answered parents’ questions and said that the entire district would be affected by the closing.“It affects four different schools, not just one school,” he said. “It will increase the population of the schools. Off the record, we’ve heard from teachers who say classes are too large as it is.”Several speakers praised the multiculturalism of the school and the special attention it gave to non-English-speaking students. Some said that changing schools would harm students with learning difficulties. Board Vice President Douglas J. Galli, who spoke at length about his position before the vote was taken, noted that when his children moved to new schools, they adapted quickly.“Once you get to high school, you’re not a Heritage Heights kid or a Maplemere kid or a Glendale kid,” he said, “you’re a Sweet Home kid.”Others said that the closing decision was being made too hastily, citing the Kenmore-Town of Tonawanda district, which spent two years deciding to close an elementary school.Board member Morrow agreed.“It’s the timing,” he said. “We’ve had just 59 days. We need to deal with all the elementary schools and have a workable solution at the end.”Parents first heard of the proposed closing in mid-January in a letter from Superintendent Anthony J. Day, who pointed to the district’s declining enrollment in the elementary grades. Heritage Heights has about 350 students. Heritage Heights advocates inundated board members with hundreds of emails, phone calls and letters. They said a petition to keep the school open had gathered nearly 700 signatures.Galli and School Board President Scott M. Johnson voted in favor of the closing, while members Carol A. Nowak, Marianne Jasen, Joe Miranda, Dirk D. Rabenold and Morrow opposed it. Member Becky Jasen was absent because of a musical practice.“We don’t always vote in unanimity,” Galli noted, “but once the decision is made, we work forward in lockstep.”email:
Happening March 19 2014 - Source:

City judge is inundated with letters supporting man in school gun case
Supporters of Dwayne A. Ferguson, the community activist arrested last month after he was found carrying a handgun at an East Side school where he works with an after-school program, have inundated a Buffalo City Court judge with letters.City Judge E. Jeanette Ogden, who had been scheduled to hold a felony hearing for Ferguson on Thursday, said she will forward the letters of support to a judge in a higher court when Ferguson’s case is eventually assigned.Defense attorney Joseph A. Agro told the judge that the letters were written by people who know his client and that he has told him to put the word out that supporters should stop sending letters to the judge.Agro asked the judge to adjourn the felony hearing Thursday so that he can discuss with his client whether to go ahead with the hearing or waive it.The judge adjourned the case until March 27.Ferguson, 52, of Butler Avenue, is charged with two counts of criminal possession of a weapon, including having a loaded weapon on school grounds. Ferguson, longtime president of the MAD DADS Buffalo chapter, has worked with at-risk youth in after-school programs in various city schools for several years.He pleaded not guilty last month and was released on his own recognizance.Police said he has a pistol permit.School 97 Harvey Austin Elementary School was put in lockdown shortly after 4 p.m. Feb. 6 when the school office received an anonymous call that there was a man with a gun on or near the school property on Sycamore Street. About 60 students were in the building for after-school programs.About 15 patrol cars responded to the scene, and the lockdown ended about four hours later when Ferguson was
Happening March 06 2014 - Source:

Water rising on area creeks as flood warning stays
Thick chunks of ice were still jamming up area creeks this evening, causing the waters to rise rapidly in some locations.Crews were still monitoring Buffalo Creek in Gardenville, which peaked at more than a foot and a half above its seven-foot flood stage before beginning to recede steadily this afternoon. It remained about two inches above its banks late this afternoon.Traditionally flood-prone Lexington Green, off Mineral Springs Road in West Seneca, was also undergoing minor flooding as of about 5:30 p.m., according to West Seneca Police. That’s the area where town officials delivered sandbags in an effort to protect residents from rising waters.Meanwhile, the National Weather Service extended a flood warning for Irving where a reported ice jam at Sunset Bay near the mouth of Cattaraugus Creek caused rapid rises in the water there. No flooding was occurring, according to Chautauqua County officials, however, “changes in the creek flow and ice position are likely” resulting in flooding, the weather service stated.The warning continues through 1 a.m.A massive ice jam on Cazenovia Creek, at the Cazenovia Street bridge, gave way with force about 3:15 p.m., dropping the creek from near flood stage back to firmly within its banks.It’s been a moving target all day for forecasters, given the ice jamming. Temperatures in the 50s, combined with more than an inch of rain earlier today onto frozen ground resulted in the large influx of water to area waterways, breaking up ice and prompting the weather service to issue the flood warnings, which remain in effect through late tonight all of Erie and Wyoming counties.As of mid-afternoon, the weather service provided updates on the three major creeks affected in Erie County:• Cazenovia Creek near Ebenezer, which was expected to crest a few inches above its 10-foot flood stage this evening, causing “minor flooding ... in low-lying areas east of Orchard Park Road and south of Ridge Road in West Seneca” with “some inundation of Cazenovia Park in South Buffalo.”• At Buffalo Creek near Gardenville, the creek was already over its seven-foot flood stage causing minor flooding in the area.• Cayuga Creek near Lancaster, which was forecast to rise just above its eight-foot flood stage this evening causing “minor flooding in low-lying areas of Lancaster and Alden.”Meanwhile, a high wind warning, forecast for the region, was downgraded to an advisory as the cold front, which was associated with blizzard like conditions in the Midwest and tornadoes throughout Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky and other parts of the south, briefly brought warmer temperatures, a record rainfall for Thursday’s date and even a few thunderstorms to Western New York.By mid-morning today, the rain gave way to snow showers as temperatures receded again.They’ll get even colder as the evening wears on.“The cold air is coming,” said Tom Paone, meteorologist at the National Weather Service in Cheektowaga.The temperatures are coming down from about 45 overnight into the mid to low 30s today.Since Thursday and through overnight as much as 1.8 inches of rain fell, including a record-breaking 1.13 inches Thursday, contributing to the snow melt. The new record eclipsed the old figure of 0.73 inches set in 1924, the weather service reported.A wind advisory will remain in effect until 10 p.m. tonight. Southwest winds blowing at about 20 mph and gusts near 30 mph were reported this hour at the Buffalo Niagara International Airport.“We’ve already had gusts of 39 mph,” Dan Kelly, another National Weather Service meteorologist said this morning.The high temperature forecast for this morning has come and gone, with 49 degrees recorded at 7:12 a.m.But the temperature has been dropping since and will continue to fall until bottoming out at 30 degrees Saturday morning.A sure sign that winter remains with us is the forecast for snow showers expected to begin early Monday morning and persist into Tuesday, Kelly and
Happening February 21 2014 - Source:

Temperature on the rise, then hard drop to 30s
Ready for a roller coaster ride of weather over the next 24 to 36 hours?By this time tomorrow, it will be 50 degrees. But don’t expect to see much of the sun.Instead, rain and thunderstorms are forecast, along with winds gusting to 50 mph.Then a return Friday afternoon to 30 degrees.And all of that could bring some flooding.“The rain will start about 1 this afternoon and continue through mid-morning Friday," said Dan Kelly, meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Cheektowaga. “The higher temperatures will result in snow melt, and with the ground frozen to 21 inches, we’re going to have runoff that will enter the streams that are frozen.” That’s why West Seneca highway crews today were delivering pallet loads of sandbags to residents of the Lexington Green neighborhood, which was inundated about a month ago by flooding from Buffalo Creek. Residents were picking up the sandbags at delivery points to take home to place around their houses.The creek was flowing this morning, a day after members of the Buffalo Police Department’s Underwater Recovery Team cut triangular holes in the creek’s surface ice to promote flow and prevent ice jams.“It’s breaking up,” said Town Supervisor Sheila M. Meegan, who said she walked the creek this morning with John Gullo, the town’s disaster coordinator. “It’s transformed from this solid ice to you can see the creek flowing.”Meanwhile, chunks of ice that remained after the Jan. 11 flooding still dot the backyards of homes along Indian Church Road. At the highway department, workers ran out of sand while filling sandbags and were waiting for delivery of more sand. Hundreds of sandbags already have been delivered to flood-prone neighborhoods, Meegan said.Leading up to the high temperature of 50 Friday morning is the possibility of thunderstorms, bringing three-quarters to an inch of rain.Winds will shift from the south to the southwest and by Friday gusts will approach 50 mph.At the same time, that 50 temperature of early Friday morning will drop to the 30s, he
Happening February 20 2014 - Source:

Protests spur New York officials to scale back deer cull
SOUTHOLD, N.Y. (AP) — An ambitious plan to eliminate about 10 percent of the estimated 30,000 white-tailed deer inundating eastern Long Island, from posh Hamptons estates to agriculturally rich vineya
Happening February 06 2014 - Source:

Lack of flood insurance challenges West Seneca residents
Jonny Robbins dropped the flood insurance on his West Seneca home four months ago, he said, after the latest Federal Emergency Management Agency maps placed his property outside of the risk zone.Last weekend, part of the foundation of his Gregory Lane home collapsed as ice and floodwaters from nearby Buffalo Creek swirled outside, and the basement filled with water after the sump pump burned out.“When I saw ... the wall, I almost cried because I knew we were screwed,” said Robbins, a retired teacher.By comparison, you might count Brian Holleran among the lucky ones. Though the basement and ground floor of his Lexington Green home were inundated with water, he has flood insurance.It’s a tale of flood insurance haves and have-nots in West Seneca, where an estimated 70 homes, and more than two dozen vehicles, were damaged when last Saturday’s warmup sent Buffalo Creek over its banks, pushing chest-deep water and chunks of ice throughout the neighborhood off Mineral Springs Road. People started calling 911 at about 5:30 p.m. Saturday; the situation quickly grew dire.“They took me out in a boat,” said Norma Gasz, of Lexington Green. Gasz doesn’t have flood insurance, either. She said she had it for decades, “then it went up so high.”As a result, she will bear the costs of the new furnace, hot water tank, and washer and dryer that were installed last week, as well as the cost of the cleanup.Flood insurance typically is mandated by banks if you have a mortgage or home-equity loan and live in a flood zone.The National Flood Insurance Program, which sets the terms for coverage, caps dwelling coverage at $250,000. Insuring contents is an additional cost.Supplemental homeowner’s insurance can be purchased to cover some water-related damage – such as a burst pipe, but water infiltration from a flood is not covered.Holleran’s flood insurance has a $5,000 deductible, but at least it will cover some of the cost of replacing the furnace, hot water tank and sump pump that were destroyed in his recently renovated basement.Robbins is facing a much more daunting bill. His repair costs have been estimated at between $30,000 and $50,000, he said.“I paid flood insurance for 31 years,” Robbins said. “Never had a drop of water in the basement except for once, (when) my sump pump failed.”Robbins explained: “It got to be so expensive – well over $2,000.”Once his property no longer was on the flood map, Robbins said, his insurance company told him he didn’t have to have flood insurance.“And then this happened,” he said. Gasz said she had 18 inches of water in her basement in 1979, when the sump pump failed. Last weekend, there was about 30 inches. “This time, the water came through a crack in the wall,” she said. “It was coming in like Niagara Falls.”Some 150 firefighters from 18 departments spent all day Sunday pumping water from basements.For days afterward, the driveways and streets in the neighborhood were filled with contractor and utility company vehicles. A swing arm garbage truck was used to pick up sodden carpeting, furniture and other household debris left curbside.Building inspectors from West Seneca were helped by their counterparts from several other communities as they went door to door, assessing damage to each home.Town Supervisor Sheila M. Meegan spent the week reaching out to elected officials, trying to get some help for residents. “They are not promising anything, but they’re helping us,” she said Friday.Meegan noted that Lockport property owners received $2.27 million from the state’s flood aid program last year, when a flash flood caused by heavy rain overwhelmed the city’s sewer system, filling basements with water.Town officials met Friday afternoon to talk about the flood damage assessments and related issues but declined to release their findings until a public meeting at 6 p.m. Tuesday in Winchester Community Church for residents affected by the flooding.Neither Robbins nor Holleran was home when it hit. Robbins said his wife, Linda, was out with their daughter, and he was on his way home from the airport, following a trip to Florida. He saw emergency vehicles blocking the street leading to his home and was told he couldn’t enter.It wasn’t until Sunday that he saw the destruction. Building inspectors have deemed the house uninhabitable for now. Robbins said he’s been staying with his daughter; his wife took a previously scheduled trip out of town. Holleran and his fiancee, Denise Becker, said they were out Saturday night when they got phone calls about evacuations in their neighborhood. After spending several nights in a hotel, they returned home Wednesday.“This is worse than I thought it was,” Holleran said, as cleanup crews worked in the basement and the ground-floor family room, which also was renovated during the past six months.Outside, the force and weight of the ice had flattened part of the chain-link fence that spans the backyard. That isn’t covered by the flood insurance, Holleran noted.Residents have countless stories, sometimes told with a catch in their voices, about cherished mementoes and collectibles that were destroyed. But they found reasons to be thankful, too.“At least it’s not on my first floor; you’ve got to look on the bright side,” Gasz said.“The upside is no one got hurt,” said Holleran, with Becker adding: “These are just materialistic things that can be replaced.”email:
Happening January 18 2014 - Source:

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