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Saturday, September 8, 2018

Wellsville Dispatched to Explosion on Second Street

At 11:43 PM on Saturday, Wellsville Fire & Ambulance dispatched to the area of Second Street for a report of an explosion. Caller can see smoke & flames.

Otto Township, Bradford Dispatched to Rollover Crash on Otto Main Street

At 9:36 PM on Saturday, Otto Township Fire Department, Ambulance & Bradford Ambulance & 2 medics dispatched to the area of 610 Main Street for a rollover crash. 5 patients, 3 are reported unresponsive.
9:40 PM--Derrick City rescue dispatched to assist with 2 entrapped patients. Otto VFD needs more response. Knapps Creek ambulance to scene.
9:42 PM--Olean 10 dispatched to scene. Eldred Township dispatched to close Main Street at Switzer Drive. Close road at Red Rock.
9:56 PM--Request 3 helicopters to Otto Twp. Fire Hall.

Shinglehouse Ambulance to East Honeoye Street

At 9:12 PM on Saturday, Shinglehouse ambulance & Olean 10 medic dispatched to East Honeoye Street.

Bradford EMS Dispatched To Bradford Speedway For ALS Injury

At 8:40 PM on Saturday, Bradford Ambulance has been dispatched to the Bradford Speedway to assist Rew Chief 8 at a motor vehicle crash on the track. No details of injuries yet.
8:43 PM--Helicopter requested to land at the track. Driver has a metal rod through his leg according to dispatcher.

Coudersport Ambulance To Avenue C

At 8:26 on Saturday, Coudersport Ambulance has been dispatched to Avenue C for a patient with chest pain & difficulty breathing.

Machias, Franklinville Dispatched To Amish Buggy/Car Crash With 2 Injuries On Route 16

At 6:36 PM on Saturday, Machias has been dispatched to a serious crash between a car and an Amish buggy on Route 16 at Lower Fox Road with two injuries.
6:36 PM--Ambulance from Frankilinville dispatched mutual aid. Mercyflight requested airborne.

Brother Phil Cornish Brings The Word Sunday At Gospel Tabernacle

Coudersport Gospel Tabernacle

One Vehicle Accident Turns Into A Three Car With Ejection Tuesday Night

Bradford Township Volunteer Fire Department

**Delayed Post**
On Tuesday at 2131 hours BTVFD and Ambulance 1 were dispatched to the 2000 Block of West Washington Street, for a reported one car motor vehicle accident. 

After the initial dispatch Mckean County department of emergency services learned there had been a secondary collision on-scene, and that a caller was reporting a three car motor vehicle accident with ejection. 

Engine 151 arrived on scene before of the ambulance and initiated triage of patients, and emergency care to the most critical patient, along with controlling vehicle hazards. Chief 15-10 (B. Eliason) requested an additional ambulance due to the number of people injured. 

The most critical patient was transported to the University of Pittsburgh Bradford landing zone, and flown to and out of the area hospital for care by Starflight 1. Engine 153 assisted with setting up a landing zone, alongside the University of Pittsburgh Bradford Police. Due to the accident investigation by the Bradford Township Police, some members and Engine 151 until approximately 0300.

Shinglehouse Dispatched To Natural Gas Leak On Jacobs Hill Road

At 5:52 PM on Saturday, Shinglehouse Fire Dept. has been dispatched to 363 Jacobs Hill Road for a natural gas leak. A gas line has been accidentally shot.

Sweden Township Police Hold ATV Certification Class On Saturday

Flood Watch issued September 08 at 3:27PM EDT until September 08 at 7:00PM EDT by NWS Buffalo

DESCRIPTION: ...A long duration rain event expected for the region...
The remnants of Tropical Storm Gordon will move from the Upper Mid
West to the Lower Great Lakes later Sunday into Monday...and this
will result in a relatively long period of moderate to heavy rain
over western New York. While the tropically enhanced rain will
begin Sunday morning...the steadiest and heaviest rains are not
expected until later Sunday afternoon and night. The rain will
then taper off as we progress through the day Monday.
Rainfall amounts across the Southern Tier will range from two to
three...with higher amounts likely south of the Pennsylvania
border. This will result in significant rises on area
tributaries...with areas of higher rainfall amounts pushing some
to bankfull. The risk for flooding may be exacerbated by higher
rainfall amounts over the northern tier of some
of this rainfall will flow into the Genesee and Allegheny River
basins. The main stems of the Allegheny and Genesee Rivers will
not crest until well after the rains end on Monday.
The National Weather Service in Buffalo has issued a
* Flood Watch for a portion of western New York...including the
following counties...Allegany and Cattaraugus.
* From Sunday evening through Tuesday morning.
* Two to three inches of rain will fall over the region Sunday
into Monday, with the steadiest and heaviest rains expected
Sunday night. Higher rainfall amounts will be possible. While
the heavy rain will end well before Monday will
likely take several hours for the larger basins to crest.

INSTRUCTIONS: A Flood Watch means there is a potential for flooding based on
current forecasts. You should monitor later forecasts and be
alert for possible flood warnings. Those living in areas prone to
flooding should be prepared to take action should flooding
develop. Stay tuned to weather radio or other radio and tv
stations for further details or updates

Issued By: NWS Buffalo (Western New York)

Possible Sale Of Water & Sewer Systems Tops Agenda For Roulette Township Meeting Monday

Tentative Agenda for monthly meeting.
September 10, 2018

• Pledge of Allegiance
• Opening of Aggregate bids
• Discussion on the possible sale of the water and sewer systems
• Public Comment
• Police Report
• RVFD Call Statistics Report
• Water/Sewer Report – Raise for Cameron and switching day after Thanksgiving for Monday
• August 9, 2018 Monthly Meeting Minutes – discussion from the floor
• Unpaid Bills for September 2018 – discussion from the floor
• August 2018 Balance Sheet & Ledger – discussion from the floor

• County Liquid Fuels – Salt shed application
• Estimate for the tree at the sewer plant with proof of insurance – discussion from the floor
• Estimates for repair of shop roof/ – discussion from the floor
• One estimate from LC Whitford for the repair of road where Dominion cut - discussion from the floor

• Bid paperwork for the DSL paving Trout Brook - discussion from the floor
• Method 334.0 class – discussion from the floor
• PRWA Water Disinfection Class – discussion from the floor
• PRWA Hydrants, Valves, & Meters - discussion from the floor
• Envirep maintenance contract – discussion from the floor
• Letter from PAARA asking for a donation toward the pool - discussion from the floor
• Letter from Potter County Assessment Office for real estate exemption - discussion from the floor

• Receipts from COC for mowing ball fields – discussion from the floor



Pennsylvanians who harvest deer, elk, mule deer or moose out-of-state likely can’t bring them home without first removing the carcass parts with the highest risk of transmitting chronic wasting disease (CWD).

Pennsylvania long has prohibited the importation of high-risk cervid parts from areas where CWD has been detected. This prohibition reduces the possibility of CWD, which always is fatal to the cervids it infects, spreading to new areas within Pennsylvania.

Earlier this year, the Game Commission strengthened its ban on importing high-risk cervid parts by prohibiting any deer harvested in New York, Ohio, Maryland or West Virginia from being brought back to Pennsylvania whole.

In previous hunting seasons, the prohibition applied only to deer harvested within counties in those states where CWD has been detected.

With the change, Pennsylvanians who harvest deer anywhere in New York, Ohio, Maryland or West Virginia either must have them processed in those states or remove the high-risk parts before bringing the meat and other low-risk parts back into Pennsylvania.

There now are 24 states and two Canadian provinces from which high-risk cervid parts cannot be imported into Pennsylvania.

The parts ban affects hunters who harvest deer, elk, moose, mule deer and other cervids in: Arkansas, Colorado, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Maryland, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, New York, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Texas, Utah, Virginia, West Virginia, Wisconsin and Wyoming; as well as the Canadian provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan.

High-risk parts include: the head (including brain, tonsils, eyes and any lymph nodes); spinal cord/backbone; spleen; skull plate with attached antlers, if visible brain or spinal cord tissue is present; cape, if visible brain or spinal cord tissue is present; upper canine teeth, if root structure or other soft tissue is present; any object or article containing visible brain or spinal cord tissue; unfinished taxidermy mounts; and brain-tanned hides.

Hunters who are successful in those states and provinces from which the importation of high-risk parts into Pennsylvania is banned are allowed to import meat from any deer, elk, moose, mule deer or caribou, so long as the backbone is not present.

Successful hunters also are allowed to bring back cleaned skull plates with attached antlers, if no visible brain or spinal cord tissue is present; tanned hide or raw hide with no visible brain or spinal cord tissue present; capes, if no visible brain or spinal cord tissue is present; upper canine teeth, if no root structure or other soft tissue is present; and finished taxidermy mounts.

Hunters who harvest cervids in a state or province where CWD is known to exist also should follow instructions from that state’s wildlife agency on how and where to submit the appropriate samples to have their animal tested. If, after returning to Pennsylvania, a hunter is notified that his or her harvest tested positive for CWD, the hunter is encouraged to immediately contact the Game Commission region office that serves the county in which they reside for disposal recommendations and assistance.

A list of region offices and contact information can be found at by scrolling to the bottom of any page to select the “Connect with Us” tab.

Pennsylvania first detected chronic wasting disease in 2012 at a captive deer facility in Adams County. The disease has since been detected in free-ranging and captive deer in a few, isolated areas of Pennsylvania.

Presently, there are three active Disease Management Areas (DMAs) within Pennsylvania where special regulations apply to help prevent CWD from spreading to new areas. Deer harvested within DMAs also cannot be transported whole to points outside the DMA.

Much more information on CWD and Pennsylvania’s DMAs is available at

Wolf Administration Highlights Importance of Fire Towers to Wildfire Detection

​Tannersville, PA – Wolf Administration officials today visited the newly constructed fire tower at Big Pocono State Park in Monroe County to highlight readiness for wildfire prevention and suppression in Pennsylvania.

“DCNR is responsible for prevention and suppression of wildfires on Pennsylvanian’s 17 million acres of state and private woodlands and brush lands, and mountaintop fire lookout towers continue to provide an excellent vantage point for spotting wildfire smoke along the horizon and conveying fire locations to firefighting crews,” Department of Conservation and Natural Resources Secretary Cindy Adams Dunn said.

The 40-foot high Big Pocono Fire Tower was constructed last year. Because of its historical significance, the original tower was moved to the grounds of Gifford Pinchot’s summer residence at the U.S.D.A. Forest Service’s Grey Towers National Historic Site in Milford where it will be used as an exhibit.

This year more than 1,800 acres have been impacted by wildfire in Pennsylvania in a total of 686 fires.

In September 2017, DCNR began a $4 million project to replace 16 forest fire lookout towers on state forestland. Many of the original towers were constructed in the 1920s through 1940 and needed to be replaced. E2 Project Management out of Rockaway, N.J., designed the project; the contractor is Lycoming Supply in Williamsport.

DCNR’s Bureau of Forestry maintains a fire-detection system, and works with fire wardens and volunteer fire departments to ensure they are trained in the latest advances in fire prevention and suppression.

The department owns 50 fire towers that are still standing. About 20 still are actively staffed in periods of high fire danger, and that number is growing as replacements come online. Pennsylvania also uses fire surveillance from planes and people on the ground, but fire lookout towers continue to be the safest and most cost effective means to pinpoint wildfire locations and notify crews without delay.

Andover Dispatched For ATV Crash At Tall Pines

At 2:04 PM on Saturday, Andover Fire Rescue & EMS have been dispatched to the Tall Pines ATV Park on the Hemlock Ridge Trail for a female victim of an ATV accident. UTV will be required.
2:29 PM--Wellsville ALS to assist Andover.

Honey Bees inside buildings and trees

Do you had Honey Bees in your house or a tree near your house?
The bees have been there a while but now there are just so many.
You think "Wow I need to get rid of these but I do not want to kill them".
So you call a beekeeper to come to remove them.

That is a nice idea, however, before you call someone please consider this:

1. Can I live with them there until Spring? Spring is a much better time to remove them. They can build up in a new home in plenty of time for the next winter.

2. Right now there are more bees in the hive than there will be later in the fall, winter and spring. The drones get kicked out and die and many of the bees start dying off. In the fall the Queen starts laying fewer eggs and then usually no eggs during the winter, so the result is fewer bees.
So altho you are inundated with bees now and you put up with them all summer, it would be best if you can to wait until spring to have them removed

3. The hive or location they are in will be full of honey and nectar so when it is removed all of that is a mess and difficult to move and usually not usable, just best for the bees to eat all winter.

4. Removing and saving the bees is a great idea, However, if you remove them now, chances of them living is really low. You really are most likely to loose them then save them.
A beekeeper might be able to add them to another hive but not the best scenario as you might have another queen to deal with or she might get killed while being removed. Harder to find her with so many bees in the hive.

5. The bees might not make it thru the winter in your house and then in the spring you would want to find any holes and patch them up so a new colony does not move in.

6. If the colony in your house dies in the winter, if you can you might want to check in the walls and remove any old comb in there and spray it with soapy water or something to get rid of the honey and beeswax scent.

I am not an expert, but I am a beekeeper and this time of year we get lots of calls from people that have bees in their walls. It is a lot of work to remove them and then to have them die, is very frustrating.

If at all possible call a beekeeper in the spring to have them removed while the colony is small and less or no honey is in your walls.

Thank you, 
Joan Bradley

Sinnemahoning Dispatched To Motor Vehicle Crash On Wykoff Run Road

At 12:55 PM on Saturday, Sinnemahoning Fire Dept. & EMS  have been dispatched to a motor vehicle accident with a vehicle on its side about 2 miles up Wykoff Run Road from the Willows. Assistance from Kartaus is cancelled.
Jay Township rescue to respond at reduced rate. Second call reports no injuries.

Port Allegany Ambulance dispatched for a person choking

At 12:51 pm on Saturday, Port Allegany has been dispatched to Broad Street for a person choking.

PA Permit Violation Issued to Jklm Energy Llc in Eulalia Twp

PA Permit Violation Issued to Jklm Energy Llc in Eulalia Twp, Potter County

Environmental Health & Safety violation issued on 2018-09-06 to Jklm Energy Llc in Eulalia Twp, Potter county. 78a64a(f) - SECONDARY CONTAINMENT – Operator failed to remove regulated substances that escaped from primary containment or otherwise spilled onto secondary containment as soon as possible and inspect the secondary containment after removal.
Tags: PADEP, frack, violation, drilling

Coudersport Dispatched To 2 Vehicle Crash With Injuries On Rt. 44 North

At 11:49 AM on Saturday, Coudersport Fire Rescue & Ambulance have been dispatched to Rt. 44 North near the Tennessee Road for a 2 vehicle crash with at least two injuries.
12:02 PM--Shinglehouse Ambulance dispatched. 
12:08 PM--Austin Ambulance standby at station for Coudersport

Galeton man charged after pointing gun at the victim and making several terrostic threats

Verbal disagreement results in charges for one

Sunoco truck drives through the yard of a private citizen leaving tracks

PSP Coudersport investigating a possible firearms violation

Flood Watch This Evening Thru Monday Evening as Remannts of Tropical Storm Pass Through

More Than 100 Residents Came Out for a Special Game Commission Night Hosted by Owlett

More than 100 land owners and hunters in the 68th District attended Rep. Clint Owlett’s (R-Tioga/Bradford/Potter) special Game Commission Night on Sept. 6 in Wellsboro. The event was an opportunity for attendees to learn more about the role of the Pennsylvania Game Commission in the protection and management of the state’s wildlife.
HARRISBURG – Rep. Clint Owlett (R-Tioga/Bradford/Potter) hosted a Game Commission Night on Thursday, Sept. 6, at the Wellsboro Firemans Annex in Wellsboro. More than 100 residents attended the event to learn more about what the commission is doing to preserve Pennsylvania wildlife.

“I was glad to be able to organize this special event for the many landowners and hunters in our area who have an interest in the programs, services and projects that are undertaken by the Game Commission,” said Owlett. “We had some helpful presentations and great questions from the audience. A lot of topics were covered, and I think everyone walked away with a better understanding of the role of the Game Commission in the protection and management of the state’s wildlife.”

Presentations were given on the power and effects of a controlled burn; how to present yourself when approached by a state game warden; Chronic Wasting Disease and how it’s affecting the deer population; and the future of the Pennsylvania Game Commission.

Questions from the audience included topics such as Sunday hunting, deer populations on farms, hunting regulations and how to control Chronic Wasting Disease.
Rep. Clint Owlett (R-Tioga/Bradford/Potter) hosted a Game Commission Night that drew more than 100 area residents seeking to learn more about what the commission is doing to preserve the state’s wildlife population. Pictured (from left) are Wildlife Education Specialist Mandy Marconi; Chronic Wasting Disease Communications Specialist Courtney Colley; Land Manager Rodney Mee; Game Commission Board Member Charlie Fox; Information and Education Supervisor Mike Steingraber; and Owlett.

“This was a great event, and I am open to receiving ideas for additional events in the district that are of interest to residents,” said Owlett. “Send me an email or call the office with any suggestions you may have.”

Owlett will also be hosting two upcoming Concealed Carry events this fall for residents in Tioga and Potter counties.

The Tioga County Concealed Carry Seminar will be held Thursday, Sept. 27, 6-8 p.m. at the PA Army National Guard Armory, 1810 Shumway Hill Road in Wellsboro.

The Potter County Concealed Carry Seminar, co-hosted with Rep. Martin Causer (R-Turtlepoint), will be held Thursday, Oct. 4, 6-8 p.m. at the Pennsylvania Lumber Museum, 5660 US-6 in Galeton.

Both events will feature local law enforcement experts who will share information about the state’s firearms laws and Pennsylvania’s Castle Doctrine. Attendees will also have the opportunity to ask questions.

Seating is limited at these events and the Tioga County event is nearing capacity. Those wishing to attend are asked to RSVP online at or call Owlett’s district office at (570) 724-1390 in Wellsboro or (570) 297-3045 in Troy.

Austin Dispatched To Natural Gas Line Puncture on Bark Shanty Road

At 10:37 AM on Saturday, Austin Fire Department has been dispatched to 1471 Bark Shanty Road where a natural gas line has been punctured. UGI has been notified.


To help the public better understand chronic wasting disease and what it means for Pennsylvania’s deer and deer hunting, the Pennsylvania Game Commission is taking part in several informational events across the three areas of the state where the disease has been detected and special rules are in place. To date, the following events are scheduled locally:

Saturday, Sept. 8 - Chronic Wasting Disease Presentation; Clearfield County, 6 p.m. This presentation will consist of expert speakers followed by a short question and answer session. Hyde Fire Company; Clearfield, PA.

Tuesday, Sept. 18 - Chronic Wasting Disease Open House; Jefferson County, 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. CWD open houses are designed as stations to be self-navigated at your own pace with agency staff on hand to answer questions about Chronic Wasting Disease. Feel free to arrive at any time. Brookville Heritage House; Brookville, Pa.

Wednesday, Sept. 19 - Chronic Wasting Disease Open House; Clearfield County, 6 p.m. CWD open houses are designed as stations to be self-navigated at your own pace with agency staff on hand to answer questions about Chronic Wasting Disease. Feel free to arrive at any time. Mahaffey Fire Hall; Mahaffey, Pa.

Saturday, Sept. 22 - Chronic Wasting Disease Presentation; Jefferson County, 9 a.m. This presentation will consist of expert speakers followed by a short question and answer session. Jefferson County Fairgrounds; Brookville, Pa.

Thursday, Sept. 27 - Chronic Wasting Disease Open House; Jefferson County, 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. CWD open houses are designed as stations to be self-navigated at your own pace with agency staff on hand to answer questions about Chronic Wasting Disease. Feel free to arrive at any time. Brockway High School; Brockway, Pa.

Additional programs could be scheduled and, if so, they’ll be added to Upcoming Events page at the Game Commission’s website.

Chronic wasting disease (CWD) first appeared in Pennsylvania in 2012, when it was detected in deer at a captive facility in Adams County, then a few months later, in free-ranging deer in Blair and Bedford counties. It since has been detected in dozens more captive and free-ranging deer.

When CWD is detected in a new area, the Game Commission responds by designating a Disease Management Area (DMA) within which special rules apply regarding the hunting and feeding of deer. As new cases emerge near a DMA boundary, those DMAs are expanded to encompass larger areas.

Since last year at this time, a new Disease Management Area – DMA 4 – has been established in parts of Lancaster, Lebanon and Berks counites, while the previously existing DMA 2 and DMA 3 have been expanded.

DMA 2 now totals more than 4,614 square miles and includes parts of Juniata, Mifflin and Perry counties, in addition to all or parts of Adams, Bedford, Blair, Cambria, Clearfield, Cumberland, Franklin, Fulton, Huntingdon and Somerset counties.

Meanwhile, DMA 3 has been expanded to more than 916 square miles. It now includes parts of Armstrong, Cambria and Clarion counties, as well as parts of Clearfield, Indiana and Jefferson counties.

Maps and turn-by-turn descriptions of DMA boundaries can be found on the CWD page at the Game Commission’s website.

“When CWD is detected in new areas, and new DMAs are designated or existing DMAs expanded, hundreds of additional people who might never have heard of the disease before suddenly need to become familiar with the special rules that apply within DMAs,” said Game Commission Executive Director Bryan Burhans. “This is one of the things that makes educating the public about CWD a challenge, and we hope to reach as many people as we can through these newly scheduled informational events.”

First identified in 1967, CWD affects members of the cervid family, including all species of deer, elk and moose. It can be passed from one animal to another by direct contact, or indirectly when a healthy animal comes in contact with the prion that causes CWD, which is shed by infected animals.

DMAs serve to limit CWD’s spread. Hunters who harvest deer within DMA are prohibited from transporting the deer outside the DMA unless they first remove the carcass parts with the highest risk of transmitting CWD.

The meat, hide and antlers attached to a clean skull plate may be removed from a DMA.

High-risk parts are: the head (including brain, tonsils, eyes, and lymph nodes); spinal cord/backbone (vertebra); spleen; skull plate with attached antlers, if visible brain or spinal cord material is present; cape, if visible brain or spinal cord material is present; upper canine teeth, if root structure or other soft material is present; any object or article containing visible brain or spinal cord material; and brain-tanned hide.

The use or field possession of urine-based cervid attractants, and the feeding of deer also are prohibited within DMAs.

To date, there have been no reported cases of CWD infection in people, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). But the disease is always fatal to the cervids it infects.

As a precaution, CDC recommends people avoid eating meat from deer and elk that look sick or that test positive for CWD.

There currently is no practical way to test live animals for CWD, nor is there a vaccine. Clinical signs of CWD include poor posture, lowered head and ears, uncoordinated movement, rough-hair coat, weight loss, increased thirst, excessive drooling, and, ultimately, death.

Much more information on CWD can be found at

Regional Drug Court Graduates First Elk County Participant

Photo submitted — Graduate Shari Lynn Auman is flanked by members of the Regional Drug Court, including Elk County District Attorney Shawn McMahon, far left; Defense Attorney Gary A. Knaresboro, left center; RDC Judge John Leete; President Judge Richard Masson; RDC Coordinator Chris Konzel; and on the far right, Chief Probation Officer Andrew Hathorn; along with staff members of the RDC.

By: Brian Stockman
Ridgway Record
Friday, September 7, 2018

RIDGWAY, PA---The Elk County Courthouse main courtroom was not a grim chamber Thursday. Instead of being filled with details of crimes and prison sentences, celebration and messages of hope filled the air as Shari Lynn Auman became the first graduate of the Elk County Branch of the Regional Drug Court. 

A ceremony was held Thursday afternoon, Sept. 6, with Potter County Senior Judge John Leete, who is also the RDC judge, presiding. Read more....

Flood Watch issued September 08 at 4:14AM EDT until September 08 at 7:00PM EDT by NWS Binghamton

The National Weather Service in Binghamton has issued a
* Flood Watch for portions of central New York and northeast
Pennsylvania, including the following areas, in central New
York, Broome, Chemung, Steuben, Sullivan, and Tioga. In
northeast Pennsylvania, Bradford, Lackawanna, Luzerne,
Northern Wayne, Pike, Southern Wayne, Susquehanna, and
* From Sunday afternoon through Monday evening
* Steady rain is expected to start Sunday afternoon and become
heavy at times Sunday night and through the day Monday. A good
portion of northeast Pennsylvania and central New York may see 1
to 3 inches of rain...with locally higher amounts possible.
* This prolonged period of moderate to heavy rain will lead to
rising waters and an elevated threat of flooding, especially
along small creeks and streams.

INSTRUCTIONS: A Flood Watch means there is a potential for flooding based on
current forecasts.
You should monitor later forecasts and be alert for possible
Flood Warnings. Those living in areas prone to flooding should be
prepared to take action should flooding develop.

Angelica Dispatched To Landfill For Male With Head Injury

At 8:31 AM on Saturday, Angelica Ambulance & Medic 700 have been dispatched to the Highland Land Fill for a male with a severe head injury.

Country Moving Auction September 8th in Franklinville, NY by Carter Auctions

Homecoming Dresses Starting At $5.00 At Sew Much More In Coudersport

2018 Summer Madness Sale at Select Shop n' Save and Save-a-Lot Stores

Keating Summit United Methodists Holding Spaghetti Dinner Benefit Next Week

Call James Young In Bradford To Save Money On All Kinds Of Insurance Needs

Coudersport Wellness Center Schedule For September 17 thru December 15

SMC Powder Metallurgy Seeking Qualified Utility Person At Galeton Facility

Potter County FF 18 Community Development Block Grant Notice

Volunteers Wanted For Looking Glass Gift Shop at UPMC Cole

Estate Sale September 15-16 in St. Marys, PA

UPMC Cole has a job opening for an Athletic Trainer

Friday, September 7, 2018

Roulette Ambulance To Creekside Drive

At 10:59 PM on Friday, Roulette Ambulance has been dispatched to Creekside Drive for a patient with difficulty breathing.

State Police Release Some Information On Horrific Rt. 219 Crash On Wednesday Night

Acorn Market In Lawrenceville Robbed By Man With a Rifle Early Friday

9th Annual Old Time Farm Show At the Klein Family Century Farm in Mina

Don't miss the 
9th Annual Old Time Farm Show and Threshing With Steam
At the Klein Family Century Farm 
in Mina, Pennsylvania
It's happening tomorrow, Saturday, Sept. 8, from 10:00 4:00P.M.
Lot's of activities Shine or Rain

Come and learn how things were done 
in olden times
Threshing, Corn shelling, Corn grinding, Log Sawing, Shinglemaking, Pump Jacks, All types of engines running.
Enjoy a Chili Dinner at 12:30 P.M.
All events are free and open to everyone!

Franklinville Dispatched To House Fire In Wall On Howard Street

At 8:43 PM on Friday, Franklinville Fire Department has been dispatched to 27 Howard Street for a fire in the wall. Evacuation is in progress.