Did you know that an old newspaper at the Buchanan Town Hall history room. Just off theroundabout, at Bark Avenue Pet Grooming, owner Sarah Nolte pondereda different cost. That of businesses to rent space,and the effects on thecommunity at large, afterIndian Point is no more. She hears loads of worry,but also fromsome who aremore optimistic. Gether with the revenue question, she questions where thecommunity and region will get its power.Willland on the Indian Point siteget redeveloped? The question is. What happens when Entergy is not there anymore to pay for some school scholarships and arange of community events? On p of this, whenever noting things similar to the patch on his uniform that hasthe atomic energy symbol, said the plant had been a bigpart of our community, police Chief Brian Tubbs.
Buchanan police car enters the rotary in Buchanan. If the state were to notcome through with something to offset lost revenue, could a last resortscenario see the village’s existencein jeopardy?
Buchanan has a fourmember Board of Trustees, police, firefighters, a judge, recreation and highway departments, a busy building inspector, asewer treatment plant, and similar services.
It has an elementary school, and amid the village’s borders sits right at the edge of the Hendrick Hudson High School campus, that is in the neighboring hamlet of Montrose. With his sons, buchanan officially became avillage in 1928. Who in 1872 bought a Factory Street tannery and, converted it to what became the nation’s largest oilcloth plant Standard Coated Products in line with ahistorykept at Village Hall. Knickerbocker said we’re seeing loads of peoplefrom downstatemoving to the village to raise their families and it’s also a nice place forretired seniors. One issue missing fromthose reports, he said. It doesn’t say what they’re intending to replace it with.
Past Fat Sal’s Bar Grill and arrive ata roundabout, with the intention to reach thisvillage’sheart population about 2300 head up ate Avenue.
One wasIndian Point Energy Center.
Presiding over the traffic islandis aclock bearing the name Buchanan.It went up in June 2007, and a plaque thanks those who donatedfor it. People are seen turning out for 50th anniversaryfestivities in photos in the room, where everything from ared ‘soapbox’ derby car to a baseball jersey are frozen in time. Therefore this place seems proud to be a village.Happy birthday Buchanan 1928 to 1978, reads an almost white signin the Village Hall’s historical room. Download the USA TODAY app, now with virtual reality and subscribe to our YouTube page. Three new thrilling VR experiences every week. Then, uSA TODAY NETWORK presents VRtually There, a weekly virtual reality series that delivers amazing adventures, extreme nature, sports fantasies and the world’s most fascinating people. We don’t just tell incredible stories, we enable you to live the experience in fully immersive environments. Sounds familiar? Immerse yourself.
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The Buchanan Home Center in the Village of Buchanan.
Tuesday, February 21, At ElCondor Restaurante, owner Juan CarlosLoosaid he’snot as long as theeatery draws customers from many communities. Buchanan wn clock in the middle of the rotary. With four years to go beforetheshut down the plant’s first unit will close down in 2020 villageand other officials withinCortlandt and the school district have vowed to push to get answers soon from the state to a bevy of questions. Make sure you drop a few comments about it. Theyholdmeetings, check outhow other communities have dealt with the loss of a plant, and are trying get the governor, a New Castle resident,to respond to them.
Joe Calabro of Buchanan, a business owner and resident, talks about how the planned closing of Indian Point may impact him. Calabro, who said he’s had customers who work at the plant,wondered if the closing might be so set in stone political and similar winds can change determined by who’s in elected office, he said.
Over the years, residents and activists from otherregionshave expressed concerns over whether a horrible event would befall the plant an environmental problem or explosion.
Interviews with a random sampling of villagers and business owners illuminated acurious dynamic about Indian Point.
For many who live and work closest to it, the fear was what happens whentheir nuclear neighbor movesout. So current one, by Entergy, had been here since the 1970s, The first was ConEdison’s and is no longer running. Besides, an old sign and a pamphlet on atomic energy at the Buchanan Town Hall history room. Buchanan has hosted two nuclear plants. Memorialized behind glass in Village Hall. Evening Post front page from Dec.