GUILDERLAND — Forty years ago, Harold “Bud” Kenyon said, he caught a student — “a peeping tom,” he called him — looking into the girls’ locker room. A popular and successful varsity football coach, Kenyon took the boy to the high school principal’s office.

“The first two times did no good,” Kenyon told The Enterprise. The third time, when he found the boy hiding in the bleachers, he recalled, “I told him, ‘Get down’ and he said, ‘Get lost.’ I got him by the nape of the neck and the seat of the pants and took him to the office.”

That incident came back to haunt Kenyon this week as the Guilderland School Board decided, once and for all, not to name the high school football field for Kenyon as originally planned.

The athletic department and its supporters will still be celebrating 60 years of football at Guilderland this fall but the plan to dedicate the field to Coach Harold “Bud” Kenyon has been scrapped.

The houses at 1848 and 1846 Western Avenue, where a family was murdered inside one year ago, are up for sale after being bought and renovated by three investors, including Flerida Santana Johnas.

“This is all very disturbing,” said Donald Reeb. “It was all being handled as if it was a big secret.”

NEW SCOTLAND — He and his friends would film each other doing tricks on their skateboards or snowboards. That’s how Dylan Longton of Slingerlands first got into making videos.