S k i N Y s a f e t y p o s t e r s d i s t r i b u t e d t o s k i a r e a s School sports results The New York State Department of Labor has distributed \Ski NY Safely” posters to 85 ski areas across the state. The poster is designed to inform skiers and snowboarders of the New York State Skiing Responsibility Code. The code requires skiers to be aware o f inherent risks, congnfzant o f all posted signs and warnings, and safety con scious as well as encouraging skiers to be courteous to others on the mountains. \As we near the ski season, our goal is tc ensure ski areas are safe for all 'visitors and winter sports enthusiasts,\ said Commissioner James J. McGowan. \It is up to each individual to take per sonal responsibility while participating in f inter sports.\ The Department of Labor promotes the code of conduct for downhill skiers and ski area operators to minimize the risk o f injury to persons engaged in the sport of skiing and to promote safety in the downhill ski industry. The depart ment, in cooperation with the Passenger Tramway Advisory Council, enforces the safety o f ski lifts. Skiing Responsibility Code The Skiing Responsibility Code reads as follows: Siding can be enjoyed in many ways. At ski areas you may see people using alpine, snowboard, tele mark, cross country and other special ized ski equipment, such as ihai used by disabled or other skiers. Regardless o f how you decide to enjoy the slopes, aU ways show courtesy to others and be aware that there are elements o f risk in skiing that common sense and personal awareness can help reduce. Observe the code listed below and share with other skiers the responsibility for a great skiing experience. 1. Always stay in control, and be able to stop or avoid other people or objects. 2. People ahead o f you have the right o f way. It is your responsibility to avoid them. 3. You must not stop where you obstruct a trail, or are not visible from above. 4. Whenever starting downhill or merg ing into a trail, look uphill and yield to others. 5. Always use devices to help prevent runaway equipment. 6. Observe all posted sigrts and warn ings. Keep o ff closed traits and out o f closed areas. 7. Prior to using any liji, you must have the knowledge and ability to load, ride and unload safely. This is a partial list Be safety conscious. Know the code It’s your responsibility It is your choice whether or not to wear a helmet while skiing or snow boarding. The New York State Depart ment of Labor urges you to consider the following ins making your decision: Helmets may reduce the severity of head injuries. ~ Helmets may increase the likelihood of neck injuries in samall children. ~ Make sure a helmet fits properly. - Read the helmet manufac turer’s information to leam what pVotec- tion a particular model will provide. ~ Helmets may reduce side vision and muffle sounds. ~ Always ski or ride under control, on terrain you are capa ble of skiing or riding, and maintain a lookout for other skiers, riders, and obstacles. The New York State Legislature has also adopted a Safety in Siding Code to define skiers' safety responsibilities. Safety is the responsibility of all who are involved in the sport o f skiing. The New York State Department o f La bor, through the Tramway Advisory Council and local department inspec tors, is working to make skiing safe. However, you the skier are the most important ingredient. New skiers should take lessons from professional instructors. Novice skiers should not attempt to ski on trails that are to® diffi cult. All skiers should respect the code D e e r s e a s o n - B e a l e r t ! Deer season is a time for drivers to be alert as this is the time of year when deer are mating and migrating. Add to that, daylight hours are shorter, increas ing the likelihood of deer being in the road or darting into the road in front of motor vehicles. From dusk to dawn, visibility is restricted and drivers should be alert to the potential of con tact with a deer. An adult deer can weigh-more than 200 pounds, and a car hitting a d e e rcan badly maim or kill the aniiflal. The col lision will do thousands of dollars worth of damage to the vehicle and may cause the car to veer off the road and crash. SCHUYLERVILLE MEN'S Tfesins Won Lost Seymour's Oil 22 6 Nick's Little Engine Shop 20 8 Duval's Vending 20 8 Lois Lanes 16 12 DeGregory s 15 13 Undertakers 14 14 Al's River Edge 12 16 Gamache's 12 16 Ru-barb Farm 12 16 T\ina's 11 17 Coveville Marina 8 20 Fish Creek Rod & Gun 6 22 Slngles-TVipIes- }ay Jennings 235-616, Don J. Seymour 222-608, John J. DeGregory 221-604, Tom Ruhle 212-590, Larry Charron 223-587, Dennis Grolley 212- 583, Jerry Kelly 209-577, Bill LeBaron 218-575, Joe Petralia 194-564, Art DeGregory 201-554, Buck Boivin 205- 553, Walt Bujanowski 222-546, Don Hathaway 202-546. KOFFEEKLATCH Teams Won Lost Lectra Perks 16 12 Java Girls 14 14 Coffee Creams 13 15 Ups & Downs 13 15 Singles-Triples- Nancy Demick 201-511, Ann Weir 185-485, Mary Doriski 168-472, Betty Viger 146-426, Ellen Graves 147-424. Walk for Diabetes raised $50,000 America's Walk for Diabetes is a na tional fund raising event to raise money for research and informational pro grams for people with diabetes. America's Walk held at Saratoga Spa state park on Sunday, October 15, realized in excess of $50,000. Not all final pledge figures are in. Approximately 300 walkers partici pated in the event, which started at Vic toria Pool and proceeded down the old Avenue o f the Pines. Anyone wishing to make a donation towards the walk may send it to The Saratoga Walk, American Diabetes As sociation, 7 Washington Square, Al bany, NY 12205. Suggestions for avoiding an acci dent follow: Take extra care when driving at dawn and dusk, driving over a hill or around a curve where visibility is limited, and use high beam lights. Slow down when approaching a deer near the side of the road, if star tled, it can bolt into your path. Be alert for more deer in the area than you see as there are. often more. Note deer crossing signs as they have been''placed- in the- areas where deer tend to congregate and migrate. Be particularly cautious In wooded and agricultural areas. Drive safely and keep a constant eye out for deer - this time (if year especially. Map/compass course , for instructors The Adirondack Mountain Club (ADK) will offer a workshop titled, \How to Teach Map and Compass,\ with Erica Loher, ADK’s program in structor, on Saturday, November II, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at ADK Head quarters and Information Center on Route 9N, Luzerne Road. This hands-on course is designed for those with prior map and compass skills who are interested in sharing their knowledge with others. Topics will in clude a review of map and compass ba sics, triangulation, declination and more extensive knowledge, as well as tips, progressions and activities for teaching these skills to groups. The course will be well-suited for scout leaders, chapter outings, and family adventures. There is a member and non-member charge. Class size is limited. Advance registration is required by November 1. Minimum age for workshops is 18, un less other arrangements have been made. For more information, contact ADK, 814 Goggins Road, Lake George 12845 r29th Ends Football The Section II games got off to a start this past Saturday, October $1. In Class C quarterfinals, Greenwich beat Watervliet at Watervliet, 34 to 20. Tim Lutgens and Justin Kuzmich shared touchdown honors. Cambridge shut out Canajoharie 47 to 0. They will play Greenwich in the semifinals this Saturday. It should be quite a contest The game will be at Cambridge at 1 p.m. In the Northern Adirondack League, Division I, Granville defeated Schuylerville in a crossover game, by 4 points, 30 to 26. Salem played Rensselaer on Friday, October 20, completing the season for Shis year. Scoring two touchdowns, Rensselaer won. Salem scored one touchdown. Neither teams scored the extra points. C ross C o u n tr y Schuylerville and Greenwich com peted in the invitational held on Satur day, October 21. There were 18 teams competing. The Schuylerville boys fin ished 16th overall and the girls were in fifth place. The Greenwich boys were in 18th place and the girls 15th. Individually, Isaiah Shaw ran the course in 16:19.63, winning over the other Juniors. Marissa Ainsworth was fifth in the freshman competition. Her time was 12:54.63. Emily Herrick of Greenwich 'was fifth among the sopho mores. Jessica Pettis of Schuylerville was top senior with. 18:36:94, and Heather Thomas o f Greenwich was 5th with 21:33.20. Boys Soccer Cambridge outscored Hoosic Valley 4 to 1 in their match on Tuesday, Octo ber 17. On the same day, Argyle scored the only goal to win over Salens, 1 to 0. Games played on Thursday, October 19, saw Fort Ann beat Argyle 2 to 0; Hartford won over Salem 2 to 1; and Cambridge beat Greenwich 4 to 2. This game went into overtime. The Salem team successfully over came Johnsburg on Friday, October 20. Scoring two goals, they didn't allow lohnsburg to score. Greenwich Fail Sports Schedule Varsity Football October 28 - Cambridge, 1 p.m. JV Football October 30 - at Schuylerville, 3:30 p.m. Modified Football .O c tober . . . . 26 - Tamarac, home, 4 p.sn 30 - Corinth, home, 3:30 p.m. Varsity Field Hockey OeiGfflsr 26 - Germantown at Albany Academy, 3 p.m. Modified Field Hockey October 27 - at Granville, 4 p.m. 30 - Hcosick Falls, home, 3:30 p.m. Modified Boys’ Seceer October 26 - at Hoosic Valley, 4:15 p.m. 28 - Tamarac, home, 10 a.m. 30 - Granville, home, 3:30 p.m. Varsity X-Ca«ntry November 3 - Sectionals at SPA Salem Fail Sports Varsity FeotbaS! Pat Niles* Head Coach October 28 - at Warrensburg, I p.m. JV Football October 30 - Cambridge* home, 4 p.m. Modified Football O c t o b e r 26 - at Schuylerville, 4:1.5 p.m. Modified Field Hockey October 27 - at Hoosick Falls, 4 p.m. 30 - Cambridge, home, 4 p.m. Modified Girls' Soccer October 27 - at Whitehall, 4:15 p.m. A f i v e c a r p i l e u p s e n d s e i g h t t o h o s p i t a l In . the game between Hartford and Argyle on Saturday, Hartford won 3 to 0 . VolleybalL Argyle saw tlieir seewnd defeat in volleyball in league play on Wednes day, October 18. It took five games for Lake George to claim tlt-e win. Scores were L s ie George 15-7, Argyle 14-16, 10-15, Lake George 15-13, 15-1. Four games were played to deter mine the winner in the match between Granville and Schuylerv ille. Granville 3, Schuylerville 1. Scores were: Gran ville 15-8, 15-12; Schuylerville 13-15 and Granville 15-2. On Thursday, October 19, Broadatbin-Perth defeated Argyle 3 lo 0, Scores were 15-13, 16-14 and 55-5. Saratoga Catholic also beat Schuylerville 3 to 0. Scares were 15-0, 15-4 and 15-11. Argyle was able to defeat Kadley- Luzerne cm Friday, Octoler 20, by win ning tfcree games 1, 2, 3. Scores were 15-5,15-7, 15-6. Field H o ckey After scoring a goal dn the first half of the game o h Tuesday, October 17, Hoosiclc Falls held Cambridge score less. Hoosick Falls 1, Cambridge 0. Schuylerville bested Salem by a goal winning the game 2 to 1 - The Green Witches Seat Cambridge 2 to 0 in their game on uhursday, Octo ber 1!*. Hoosick Falls pulled out the win over Schuylerville 1 to 0. In the Adirondack League, Salem won over Stillwater 3 toO. In a non-league g®ns on Friday, October 20, Emsm Willard defeated Schuylerville 1 to 0. Greenwich will play Germantown in the Sectionals, Class D„ today, October 26, a! 3 p.m., at Albany Academy. Schuylerville will piay Taconic Hills in Class C at Taiconic Hills a t 3 p.m. G irls S o w e r Cambridge held Greenwich score less to win 4 to 0 iia their game on Thursday, October 19. Whitehall posted 4 to 0 to win their game with Salens. GREENWICH JOURNAL Thursday, October 26» 2000 S M Æ M F F P » Page’7 A multiple car accident occulted on Monday afternoon, October 23, ¿bout 3:20 p.m. The Washington County Sheriffs Department responded to the scene. According to the deputy investigating the accident, five vehicles were in volved. Apparently, Florence LeBrun, 23, of Hudson Falls, driving a 1988 Plymouth east on Dix Avenue at the intersection of Vaughn Road in the town of Kingsbury, failed to stop for a line of stopped traffic. She struck a 3999 Subaru driven by Pamela Heym, 55, of Hudson Falls. The force of the impact sent her car into the car ahead of heTj a 1994 Plymouth operated by Amy Hitchcock, 19, of Argyle^ Hitchcock's car then struck a 1993 Mazda driven by Helen Kameda, 45, o f Right Up Your A lley by Paul Bddner Walter Ray Williams won his sec ond straight title in the Pro Bowlers tour last week. 1 did not ses all of the program, but there were a lot o f missed spares costing several bowlers a chance at the title match. Walter Ray seems to make most of his spares. He throws a good strike ball, but the confidence in his spares makes hint a very difficult opponent Ke is a howler wbo wins without throwing the ball 90 miles an hour or hooking it 20 boards. Accuracy and lift are the keys to h!s game. As many o f the analysts have stated, he is a bowler that many mere wan tabes should emulate. He has the knowledge, the strength and desire to win. The Troy Bowling Association an nual awards banquet is Saturday, No vember 4, at the Troy Elks. Inductions into the hall of fame will be the high light of the evening as well as announc ing the bowler of the year. All tournament winners from iast season’s association tournament will be an nounced as well. The evening is a fun night, so contact the bowling associa tion office for tickets or see Stan Brownell or me. The WIBC recently provided a list of the scoring leaders from the 1999-2000 season aid the capital re gion once again lias bowlers o a this list. Meg Fountain and Julie Furbeck had the highest two player single game score in the country with a 563. Fur beck had a 284 game while Fountain rolled a 279. The category foy three bowlers saw Sue Bums, Dawn Pas- carella and Patti O'Connor roll a 2106 total for the third highest score in tihe country. In the one ms®, two- woiftast categojy, the best score in the country was rolled by Doug Sager, Carol Cran dall and Sharon Sager. Doug and Carol both rolled 300 while Sharon rolled a 245 game. Some pretty nice bowling-If they can do it in Schenectady, vie can do it around here. Great bowling. It looks like the Professional B o v 5- era Tour is finally opening up its new office in Seattle and will close thè long time office in Akron, Ohio. The tfltw ■^ces not yet have a president, but ft is expected to have one announced before November. There is a lot o f expectation in a very positive way for bowling with the new owners. Hopefully the pew President will bu one who has vision and knowledge of the sport to propel it into the 21st centuiy. There are less than five candidates for the position, let's hope the right one is chosen. Final hikes in October A strenuous hike up Camel's Hump and Niagara Mountains, led by Jayne Bouder, is scheduled by the Glass Falls Chapter of the Adirondack Mountain Club for Saturday, October 28. About nine miles, ii will includo basliwhsclc- ing up ths mountains. Sunday, October 29» also offers a strenuous climb up Skylight and CSssy Mountains, 12 miles ascsndtsg 3900 feet. For details, contasi. Ron LesSer, 2 C Misty Hollow, Ballston Lake. FRIENDS OF SPOUTS BUSINESS DIRECTORY WOMAN'S INTERNATIONAL Teams Won Lost 'Hie Eagles 22 13 Header's Benders 13 22 Siffigtes-lMples- Ssily Teft't 158-427, Carolyn Sukaia 129-350, Ti Mason 118-328. FRIDAY NIGHT LEAGUE T«a»ss~ ............... Won Losfc Odd Fellows 19 6 5 15 19 6 We’re Here 13 12 Cambridge Misfits 12 13 The Birds 10 15 SiiigIes-TMpI.es- Mien: Carl Hiciiraian 529-199, Dick Wulff 520, Richard W ulff 544-214, Buddy Dessaint 502.,.Ed Daljpe 4S0. V/omen: Dawn English 441 , Wendy Wulff 463-185, Salty Teffl 407. 0 H Í Ü B m i $ r 2 4 -H o u r TowiNq Servìce Frame SiRAiqkieNii'iq CowplaE ColiissoN Woak G í a s s í « s i a 11 a t í o n s Derby Hoad of? iìse Sortii ftoasS Gre«nwid:,N.Y. S M E S ❖ S R V I C E ♦ L S M M Q ■\THE DEAL MAKERS' . JFOR A GREAT DEAL 8ÄO N A NEW or USED CAR or TRUCK ivy SIE: Bob Bassett, Bob S s .1 üly » íi , Jerry Herbst, or Scaü KuSkr Fort Ann. This propelled Kameda's car into a 1983 Chevrolet pickup truck driven by Jeffrey Jock, 36, of Kingsbury. The drivers of all the vehicles in volved plus three passengers, two in the Kameda vehicle and one in Jock's truck, were transported to Glens Falls Hospital by the Fort Edward Rescue Squad, Moreau Rescue Squad and Em pire Ambulance. AH sustained injuries in the crash. Members of the Kingsbury Fire Department were on the scene to assist with the injured and to reroute traffic as a portion of Dix Avenue had to be shut down. LeBrun was ticketed for following too closely. The accident was investigated by Deputy Dave Gifford. M eatloaf Bânæer in Greenwich -The American Legion Auxiliary is serving a Meatloaf Dinner on Friday, November 3, 4:3 0 « 6:30 p.rn. at the Legion Home on Abeei Ave., Greenwich. Menu: Meatloaf, \Real\ mashed potatoes, ¡gravy, scalloped corn, cole slaw, rolls & butter, coffee, brownies topped, with ice cream. Bazaar La Greenwich -Women of S1: Paul's 47th Annual Bazaar Saturday, November 11,12 p.m. to 3 p.m. at Parish Hall, Main St., Greenwich. Crafts, Christmas and Fall items, raffle for a money tree, antiques and collectables, lots of pies, cakes, cookies and other assorted' food items, plus a delicious sandwich lunch. Halloween Party in Cossayuna -Saturday, October 28, from 1 to 3 p.m. Cossayuna Fire Dept. Auxiliary will hold their àmnual Halloween Party for children. Th>ere will be a costume contest, spook hsouse, hay ridé, games and refreshment» The Auxiliary will not be responsible Por the children on the hay rkle. Parents are urged to -accompany their children. Held at Fire Station #2., Rte. 48, Cossayuna. Come and enjoy a spooky and scary Halloween. t. Turkey Supper in Salem -T h e Salem Methodist Church will sponsor its amnual turkey supper Thursday, October 26, starting at 5 p.m. at the church oil West Broadway. The supper will be served buffet style and will include turkey and all the trimmings plus beverage a«d pie for dessert. i Craft Fab' in Schuylerville -T h e Schuylerville United Methodist Church will b»e hosting a craft fair Saturday, November 11, from 9 a.in. to 3 p.m. at the chmrch located a t 51 Church Street in Schuylerville. Veterans' Day K*m Dinner in Grtenwich -The V.F.W. Post 7291 will host their annual Veterans'Day Ham \Dinner on Saturday, November 11. Happy hour from 6 to 7 p.m. with dinner served at 7 p.m. Reservations OULY by November 5, Call Ron Thomas, Eleanor or Mike Pacheco, Willis Johnson or Jim Murphy to make reservations or for more information, Fall Bazaar isi Fort Miller -T h e Fail' Bazaar wi!J be held Saturday, October 28, from 9:30 -1 in the Fort Miller Reformed Church parlors by the Yereengheit Circle. Fancy work, quilts, food' booth. The Create a Christmas booth will feature many different items for the holiday season. A luncheon of soup, sandwiches, hot dogs and dessert Will be held throughout the day. Half Price Sale in Salem -St, Paul's Thrift Shop will start a special half-price sale on Wednesday, November 1, to ran all month through Wednesday, November 29, after which prices revest to normal and the Christmas Gift Table will be on display. The shop is located on E. Broadway in Burton Hall and is open every Wednesday and Friday from 11 to 3, Oyster Supper in Easton -T h e Easton Volunteer Fire Department Auxiliary will be holding its annual oyster supper on November 11, at the firehouse on Route 40 in Easton from 5 to 7 p.m. Reservations are required by the 9th o f November and can be made by calling Lisa Boyce, 1702 County Route 113, Judy Stevens at Beadle Hill, or Leslie Allen, Easton. Menu: Oysters, scalloped oysters, oyster stew, mashed potatoes, cabbage salad, cranberry relish, squash, green beans, rolls and homemade pie. There's an adult's and children under 12 price. 8UÎ.S.ETIK BG m is « lisii«§ i f Sgwenl Fswfi Biiisie* E s s a t*, sb nj^a n s s ity ffsr g rains gg£ ergaim a titm s Sa raassaaî tb t s f s v M t s , getivstia« asd ¿sinsrs w H k k sre piatKnti tc to ü n fit t&e ejwttssn - SO v w & (sr less) is iiS.08 f& s t w m k . A s*&imiwnik fcaa gscAwfe, Q»sr 58 wsrts - B e a itsfw s r t. Fa^isest a u s t I » nten raé prior t i puMtsatiea. Holiday Craft Fair in Argyle -The Argyle Central School. PTSA. will be holding its annual Holiday Craft Fair on Saturday, November 18,2000, in the school's new cafeteria from 9 a.m. 1o 3 p.m. Vendors of handmade wafts are needed. For more inforraatioa or far au application, please call Sharon (Mrs. Peter) Zayachek. Pot Luck Dinner in Cossaynna -B e n e fit Pot Luck Dinnsr for Cossayuna Fire Dept. Community Children: On Sunday, November 12,there will be a pot luçk dinner served by Cossayuna Fire Dept. Auxiliary to help community children for the holidays. I t will be from 12-4. The dinner will be roast beef, ham, and turkey with all the trimmings including dessert. Trices for adults, ages 12 to 5, and under 5 free. Donations by the community will be accepted . Held at Cossayuna Fire Station #2, West Lake Rd. For information call Marion Brady Or Cindy Bain, Election Day Lunch in Argyle -The Argyle United Meithodist Church will be serving a variety o f soups, sandwiches and beverages from. 11 s.m, to 7 p.m. on Election Day, November 7. Many kinds o f homemade pies, desserts and baked goods also on sale: Free coffee and tea all day. After voting stop by for something to eat and visit with neighbors. All items are priced individually and available for take out Roast Beef Election Night Supper in West Hebron -The Hebron firemen's Auxiliary will sponsor its annual Roast B e e f Election Night Supper on Tuesday, N ü v e m te % from 4:30 to 7 p.m. at the West Hebron firehouse dining hall. taJcè outs are available. For information contact Atic« Caldwell.