News Tips
A three-year old rushed to a buffalo hospital after being struck by a car on South Main Street.
The unidentified child apparently walked away from family members and into on-coming traffic around 3 yesterday afternoon.
Witnesses said the child walked into the driver’s side door of a moving vehicle.
The toddler was airlifted to Women and Children’s Hospital in Buffalo with what were described as non-life threatening injuries.

Douglas RobbinsIn Wyoming County, a 37-year-old man is accused of firing an assault rifle during a domestic dispute.
Douglas Robbins of Warsaw has been jailed in lieu of 5-thousand dollars bail for allegedly firing one shot from an AR-15 rifle following what troopers called a heated argument with a woman.
The incident happened in a Town of Middlebury home on Thursday in front of a small child. The woman and the child have been granted an order of protection.

A revived Batavia Memorial Day Parade rolled down Main Street right on time.
Hundreds of spectators lined the seven-block long parade route yesterday from the East Town Plaza to Summit St.
As promised the parade began with a fly-over by a huge C-130 military cargo aircraft from the Niagara Falls Air Base.
The Grand Marshall of this year’s parade was former State Assemblyman R. Stephen Hawley.
Marching Units included the Batavia City Fire Department and Town of Batavia Fire Department and the Batavia High School Blue Devils Marching Band.

New York Senator Chuck Schumer says metal bristles are the one topping no one wants on their burgers this barbecue season.  
He's calling for a safety review by the Consumer Product Safety Commission and FDA to determine whether metal bristle grill brushes are safe for consumer use following the recent emergency surgeries of two men who accidentally ate them.

Lawmakers in Albany could soon announce a new prescription drug-tracking program.  Under a proposal working its way through the Capitol, doctors and pharmacists would be required to participate in the drug-tracking program in an effort to crack down on the ever-increasing problem of prescription drug abuse in the Empire State.  Officials believe the new program would allow doctors and pharmacists to track prescriptions punched in just 30 minutes behind real time.


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