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Banner times. (Pulaski, N.Y.) 1985-1988, April 15, 1985, Image 9

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn85009771/1985-04-15/ed-1/seq-9/

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V ^^f;-rf^^?.\^s:'-v-v *-•- i \ M *•.. •- * f SANDY CREEK WOMEN'S COMMERCIAL March 1 , 1985 TEAM WON Krakau Impl. 134 Weavers Trucking 128 Cyclettes 123 Ontario Tire 110 Lacona Market 106 Pulaski Bowling Ctr. 104 Vidas Monuments 101 Hotel Martin 98 HIGH IND. TRIPLE B. Ridgeway • ~ 559 J. Harvey 515 P.Shutts , , ' 507 M.Da^ - , -, ,504, E. Hughe? , • • . . 503 L. Redden , 501 C.Finnerty (sub) 509 J. Gregory 492 L. Schryver 491 B. Cleveland 490 R. Clary 490 HIGH IND. SINGLE B. Ridgeway 221 E.Hughes 214 J. Wilson 210 L. Redden 203 S. Clerk 200 P. Shutts 200 P. Seyer 195 L. Schryver 190 M.Day 189 S. Lindsey. 186 J. Harv«!y«> 5»Iri < ?. 4J8& SPLITS CONVERTED Derby Sites Monday, April 15, 1985 Banner Times-Page-9 C. Miller J. Young P. Deloff J. Wilson B. Cleveland P.Day G. Caufield B.Cau field C.Finnerty S. Glazier P. Nash L. Weaver G. Gola G. Yerdon J, Chrisman J. Harvey 4-5; 5-7 3-10 ,3-10 3-10 2-7 5-6 2-10 3-10 2-7 8-3 6,10 3-10 2-7 3-10 3-10 3-10 6-4,7 2-7 3-7 Area Service | News Airman Sheet J. Scoville, son of Carolyn L. Scoville of 1910 Campus, Cedar Fall, Iowa, and Skeet Scoville of Richland, has graduated from the JJ.S. Air Force optometry specialist course at Sheppard Air Force Base, Texas. During the course, students were taught to perform .visual ssritoni ?& Azii TVJUA !JJ SPLITS CONCERTED! s _ _jexaminmfit„ _an.d-_ treating - S. Clark-! S. McNitt L. Redden S.Kelcher M.Thomas G.Gola P. Nash S. Glazier B. Ridgeway J.Wilson -4-7, 5-6 3-10 3-10 twice 5-10 5-7 3-5-10 8-3, 6,10 5-7 2-5-7 SANDY CREEK WOMEN'S COMMERCIAL April 3, 1985 TEAM KrakaUImpl. Wea>?ei^ Trucking '- Cyclettes * ' u '• ' Ontari&Tire-' -'-''•\ Pulaski Bpwlirigttr. Lacona Market Vidas.Monuments Hotel Martin HIGH IND. TRIPLE S. Glazier G. Yerdon D. Dim on J.Wilson S. Lindsey B. Ridgeway J.Kuss C. Miller M.Thomas S. Moore (sub) HIGH IND. SINGLE P. Seyer M.Thomas S. Glazier S. Keleher J. Wilson B. Ridgeway L.Raiti R. Collins S. Lindsey WON 138 132 : m 1)6 1111 108 105 100 % patie^s R |^gd 0 rbelfb wv.$ittwg* -eyewear. They, also earned credits toward an associate degree through the Com- munity College of the Air Force. Scoville is scheduled to serve with the Air Force Regional Hospital at Langley Air Force Base, Va. He is a 1984 graduate of Northern University High School, Cedar Falls. Army Pvt. Gerald M. La Prate II, son of Linda H. and Gerald M. LaPrate of Rural Route 1, Parish, has completed an Army motor transport operator course at Fort tfix, N.J. During the course, students were trained an the operation *and maintenance of military vehicles of less than four and one-Half toils rated capacity. Instruction was also given in the transportation of per- sonnel, equipment and sup- 536 529 497 496 494 494 489 487 484 510 227 199 198 194 193 192 188 188 188 en; » s William E. Waterbury III, son of Sharon Waterbury of Rural Route 3, Mexico, has been promoted in the U.S. Air Force to the rank of senior airman. Waterbury is a law en- forcement specialist with the 2nd Security Police Squadron at Barksdale Air Force Base, La. > He is a 1980 graduate of Mexico High School Chris Carter of Altmar left on April 3, for basic training at Lackland Air Force Base, Texas. After basic training, he will attend technical school to «tudy mechanics. There's still plenty of time to enter the Oswego County Trout Derby—with a grand prize of $10,000 in cash for the largest brown trout, and over $25,000 in cash and mer- chandise prizes in total. The three-day event, held May 10, 11 and 12 on Lake Ontario and its tributaries is being sponsored by Miller Brewing Company and Fredon Sports Ltd., with the support of the Oswego.County Legislature. The Greater Oswego Chamber of Com- merce is once 1 again coor- dinating the derby for the sponsors. Mail entries are being ac- cepted until May 6, and walk- in registrations will be taken until midnight on May 9, the eve of the derby. There is a $10 registration fee and entrants must file an official registration form. Walk-in registration sites for this year's derby are: Port City Sports, Harry's Bait Shop, Salmon Shop and Oswego Gun Supply, in Oswego; the Fulton Chamber of Commerce and the Midway Bait Shop, in Fulton. In Sandy Pond, the Greene Point Marina is accepting walk-in registrations, as is the Plat Rock Campsite, in ^Mexico. In Pulastt, anglers oean register for the derby at Tony's Salmon Country Store and the Redwood Motel. Also accepting walk-in entries are Hollow Grinder Sports in Rochester and Fredon Sports, Ltd., in Syracuse. Mail and. walk-in registrations will be accepted at the Greater Oswego Chamber of Commerce, 156 W. Second Street, Oswego, NY 13126. All registrants will receive a numbered registration card, complete derby rules and regulations and a prize list. This year, as in previous derbies, all children under 12 must be registered to par- ticipate in the derby, but there will be no charge for their entries, when accompanied by a registered adult. The parent or guardian must fill out a registration form for the child, however. Baseball Tryouts Set The Sandy Creek summer baseball program will hold tryouts on Saturday, April 20 at 10 a.m. at the school for all ten and thirteen-year-olds. All interested players who have signed up must be there at the tryouts. Anyone who cannot possibly attend, is asked to notify Richard Gilbert at 387-5626. U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 2-5 Pulaski 28 VFC Griff Jones MOTION SICKNESS Most avid recreational boaters and anglers will be forced to deal with a problem that many like to forget; that of motion sickness or sea sickness. Caused by an equilibrium problem associated with our balance mechanism in the inner ear, its symptoms are well known - a queezy stomach in mild cases to severe vomiting in the extreme. Boaters familiar with family or friends who are more susceptible to sickness will notice a progression from a victim \looking tired\ and becoming quiet to the pale or off color complexion that often accompanies nausea. For people who can't tolerate any amount of motion it may be wise to stay off the water. It may also help to be careful about food con- sumption before going out. Those foods which typically upset the stomach should be avoided. However, if symp- toms are encountered while underway, the pilot or captain may want to steer for the nearest dock until either the water or stomach (or both) are calmed. Motion sickness \antidotes\ are on the market and can be bought over the counter. These may be effective for the boater who may have a ten- dency toward motion sickness or in the event of heavy wave action that can do in even the hardiest of seagoers. The most familiar of all remedies in Dramamine, which has an effective time span of about four hours. Another product, Bonine, will last for almost 12 hours. Both work by \assisting\, the body's inner ear. A major drawback can be drowsiness, so one might rvaM^to be concerned.;-HMEdfti if operating a pofWer^ tet* Grift Jones Antiques & Home Arts by Penny Woodard , Mirrors; of looking glasses as they were called in the old ' days, are the^ most cold, im- personal, and interesting objects in the house. It is said that all things change except the surface of a mirror, which sees all changes. When you think of the happiness, the misery, the terror, the change of fashion, and the miracles of science that have been reflected in their lidless, non- committal, ever-vigilant eyes without leaving one trace of their passing there, the mirror becomes not only interesting but awe, inspiring as well. You would mink, for instance, a mirror that had reflected the face of Washington and heard him swear as he struggled with the intricasies of his satin cravat, would never be the The beds he slept in never were. They at once became exclusive and proud. But not the mirror. With the in- difference of fate itself it reflected any old face that came along two minutes later. However, we must get on with their history. Looking-glasses are men- tioned in inventories, so we have read, and heard, in this country as early as 1650, and probably they were quite wide spread, as they were not difficult to ship from London. We read in a Judge Sewall's famous list of things sent for in 1720 he includes \A True looking glass of black walnut, framed in the newest fashion, as good as can be bought for five or six pounds.\ At that time mirrors were divided in two parts, the small portion at the top was divided from the lower, and larger portion with a strip of moulding. It was divided, in two parts to avoid a tax. (It seems that the word Tax, has been around a long time.) The mirror in Judge Sewall's list, was probably made of black walnut. The frame most likely, was lacquered in golds and bright colors, as this was the fashion at that particular time. We learn that about 1750, a mirror, also in walnut was very popular. At this time, the mirror was w r one j>ieg«i> without bevelling.- £hi|;mi£fpr 0 is also rectangular in,shaped and the decoration was ap- plied in gilt to the top. The two mirrors I have just mentioned are usually found in museums or in a collectors home. Next week I will continue with \The Mirror'.', a most needed piece of home fur- nishing. Time to go, will be back soon. Penny Q. My mother started getting disability benefits at age 52 as a disabled widow. The benefits stopped three years later when she went back to work. She recently suffered another heart attack and the benefits have started again. My question is, will she be able to qualify for Medicare also? A. Yes, since she was disabled again within seven years of the previous disability and had apparently met the 24- month period of receiving benefits required for Medicare eligibility. 'i't''\ ', Yi «' ;• t .* l' 4 i t I w,^'^%vr?<^'~wfa#& : *rMr&'<^ S.W»iA^l«i.wMWH4W] *«tW3*j»* A *!•>• >*iWWr8^yV&-llftf.*y'l*>' Wf* W*W*l« •^*Mrt\>««^ t**f'tr a Kv?ri'iri?*.<\<& ^J

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