OCR Interpretation


The Greenwich journal and Salem press. (Greenwich, N.Y.) 1969-1978, August 11, 1977, Image 13

Image and text provided by Greenwich Free Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031460/1977-08-11/ed-1/seq-13/


Thumbnail for 13
* í T 7 ' :<T Tourney starts well for local team GREENWICH JOURNAL Thursday, August 11,1977 SA lIfO R È S r\ Page 13 —A sori. 'Prancis Rich­ ard, was bom recently at the Cambridge hospital to Mr., and Mrs. Francis Smith. Mrs. Smith is the. former Christine Becker, daughter of Mr, an Clarence Becker. —Mr. and Mrs. George, Becker' of Long Island' have been spending a few days at their summer home here. --Leroy Cochran Jr. and family have returned to 'Marylmtu. - —Mr. tod Mrs. Ivan Watrous and sons, Craig and Kevin, recently en­ joyed fc vacation afe Old Orchard Beach, Maine; In the Greenwich major league all-star tournament the local all stars got off to a good start with a 13 to 3 victory over Whitehall. Everyone got to play as they pounded out 13 hits while Duke Beck limited the opposition to two hits. Steve Peluso led the attack going three for three. He got support from Phil Spiezio, Mike Mastrangelo,... and Mike Traver who had two hits apiece. . Salem Fisìh Game 1ièh J i'1i^i:>%%king the, to I Conservation Comments W a t e r f o w l Greenwich E lk s bomb Corinth, Fort Ann, Argyle Wéd TKru Tues Aug. tO-16 \ 3 2Grgftt PGHIts YOU XM Hi A RACE ABJtlHST TIME âMTiaWil... —. i irne «nu A Q U Í! ChurltonHestoni THE SPffiTAGUIWi OfiUW OF THC MOST DECISIVE H AWL BATTLt IH OUR HISTORY ! I « DRIVE IN Ó8&-9956 H athaw a y ' s îhni ïne*.-3 Gîwit tíító la i s s e r . » f t i w t f i è m t v a s a m t ó T Whatever Exalted-Ruler Dan Brophy told Coach Duper Patrick before the Elks team left to play Corinth sure worked be­ cause the Elks blew Corinth off the court 58-28. Corinth had won their first meeting 48-41. Using their faU-court zone press the Elks ran up a 16-2 first quarter advan­ tage. At the half the score was 30-10, at third quarter was 44-18, and the Elks coasted home a 58-28 winner. Tony Traver led a balanced scoring attack with 15, while Lee Saun­ ders had 10; Lewis, 8; Lambert, 7; Wilbur, 6; SJiiL Flynn, Walsh and Bard well, 4 each in the big win for the Elks. It extended their win streak to six, and record to six wins and one loss. On Wednesday theTElks defeated Argyle 55*37. Quarter scores were 12-6, 24-17, 43-28, Hnd -55-37 with the Elks leading all the way. The balanced attack was led by Wilbur's 16; Traver, 11; Flynn, 10; Lewis, 6; Lambert, 4; and Walsh, Bardwell and Saunders with two apiece. The Elks game Friday versus Fort Ann was com­ plete massacre, Green­ wich léd at the period breaks 27-4, 41-9, 55-11 and 74-18 at thè end. In this game Brian Wilbur and Danny Flynn led the Elks’ atack with 20 and 14 points. Leonard had five ' for Fort Ann. The Elks’ remaining games are August 9 St. Marys at Glens Falls, August 11, South Glens Falls, and August ~~I5~ versus Whitehall. The team is shown with Elks Ruler Dan Brophy. & the first row are: Tom Simoneau, Mike Walsh, Jamie Lewis, John Bard- well, Jim McReynolds, and Greenwich Elks, lodge 2223, Mr. Brophy. Second row: Lee $aun? ders, Lymon Lambert, Dan Flynn, Brian Wilbur, Tony Traver, and Coach • David \ Duper\ Patrick. orts 2nd ExclUngfiRt t h e t c i i m i i T i f i l i 1 i i f i t y i n e i t>UMÏ)0\MM A tHUFHTOHV E3 f SrdWgAttlenHIt The Greenwich Sevens * and ' Thompson paper- makers w p n A ^ c ^ iw a y ^ league. semi-p]co baiebaft, championship Sunday by ‘ shutting h ilt BAlton, Mass. 4 to 0. two teams were tied at 12 and 4 a t the end ' of the regular season.“The nip© inning title game was held in Bennington for the outright title, ....: Jay Jennings won his tenth game of the season without a loss as fce fired a one-Wtter in the victory. He walked the lead-off batter in the first and another one in the sixth and Dalton's only hit came in the eighth inning as he struck out 12 for the day. Dan BeGregoy went three ’ with dry , Bob Murphy and Don Mbrehouse tod two sin­ gles each. v For the season the papermakers were 13 and 4 in the league and 20 and _4 overall. ■ * The team was automati­ cally eligible for the state tourney at Syracuse start­ ing August 11 but de­ clined to go because of. players returning to col­ lege early. The ball club is grateful. to the localrfans for their support and their spon­ sors at the S&T paper mill, for making every­ thing possible. It's been a long season and it’s vacation time so we’ll- see you next semi- pro baseball season. Sarge two ' for three with a' __ double as John DeGreg ¿Set ty Mowilab lETSGOBO Semi-Classic Leagues to Bowl at 9:30 P.M. Fridays and It A.M. Sundays - Start Sept. 9 and Sept. 11. Tïnën ■ 4 games. Lots ofrçom League Meetings for ’ 77 - ’ 78 ! International Aug. 24 8 P.M. j 6ems Aug. 26 8P.M [ Mixed Social Aug. 28 8 P.M. \ Twifiight Aug. 29 8 P J L Mon.Nite V/omen Aug. 29 8 ? M . 1 National Aug. 30 8 P.M. LvlatftihiftU'Cap Aug. 30 9 P.M. (3 or 4 games * RoomJotïeens) Suburban To be announced Industrial To be announced R O E ’ S «utosaMS 692*2050 Greenwich Battenkill : Country Club Week end toumamAt' results at Battenkill Coun­ try dub Ladles day. , Through out worst shot each hole. t , 1st, Thiessen, net” \31. 2nd, Barb Donnelly, net 32. 3rd tie, Meg Tellier and Elvira O’Brien, net 36. Consola­ tion, Rita Stapleton* net 54., Saturday tournament was a point par and the results were: -1st, Bob Dering- by score card playoff on second hole with a total of 48 points, 2nd, Joe Coppola, 48 points. 3rd, Tim O’Brien, 46 points. Sunday’s tournament was skins; ’ . 1st, Jim Judd* 6 skins. 2nd, Frank O’Brien, 4 skins. 3rd,,A1 Squire, 3 skiiis, 4th, Terry Giliis, 2 skins. 5th Gene Duff, 1 skin. Ladies ^also «-had a Sunday brunch with a golf tournament after and the results of the scramble tournament were:' 1st team of Eurwen Thomas, Jean Bohl, Biosie Springer, Katie Estra- monte, 41, ' 2nd, Barb Donnelly, Jane Borjelli, Betty Der- Jng, Marion Roche. 41. Lost on 5th hole of score card play off. ' JDonsolation, Betty Sul- livan, Marie Morris, Linda Austin, Linda Duff, 45. We also had the finals of the Morrissey cvip and BiUTfnger defeated last year’s champion John W ither, Bill Unger had a final round 88' while last year's champ had 80. In this handicap tournament Waltherhad to give Bill rUngef 14 strokes and just couldn’t overcome his consistent play. Resjilts of third round match of Secretary cup, ^6hrp©fpraeieafed Tim .-MofcMff— , , . . . Setting Seasoûs ® . It would have been nice had it been possible to announce waterfowl seasons two weeks ago when small game seasons were announced. Setting seasons for non-migratoiy^ birds and animals is à much simpler task than that of setting the season for migratory birds. . Instead of staying nicely dispersed throughout their range as do rabbits, grouse, et al-, migratory birds move into favored _wetland areas where they concentrate in numbers out of proportion to their spread out nesting num­ bers. These concentra­ tions attract waterfowlers, and at the same time ' conceal the fact that there may really be only a few of . some particular species. For instance, when nearly all the redheads in the country settle down on one or two lakes, such as our Finger Lakes, locally they. may appear Very commón. If that isn’t enough of a problem, they move south with the weather, and in so doing, pass from one waterfowl season to an­ other. Inateaçl of being \subject to 's'six-wéèk; season, as they are intone state, they face over three and f half months of, hunting from Maine to Florida. Opening day is always critical, List.year^ there were eight separate \ opening days for ducks In the Atlantic Fly way — one someplace almost every ¿ week end from October 1 through Thanksgiving, To better understand the working behind these complicated regulations, let’s quickly look at what goes into establishing waterfowl seasons. Basic to all the surveys and current studies are years of data compiled on waterfowl populations, effects of weather and habitat conditions on pro­ ductivity and the final effect of various types of hunting regulations. The first is the water­ fowl kill by hunters during the previous season. This ishased on questionnaires séiifc to selected hunters, and on species identifica­ tion of wings of waterfowl they turned in. It is usually early July before this information is avail- able. FEghts over winter­ ing grounds help deter­ mine the carry-over popu­ lation which can retürn to the breeding grounds. Then In May, flights over the breeding grounds . reveal how many pairs aré there, and how many are nesting. \ Hábitat conditions and weather on the breeding grounds can be used with â fair degree of accuracy to estimate success of brood production. In late June and early July, the same routes over the' breeding grounds will again be flown to confirm or correct earlier ^esti­ mates. . • About mid-July, alhthe above data is finally available for the Regula­ tions committee of the Bureau of Sport Fisheries and Wildlife to study and use às à base for drawing up its propbsed regula­ tions. About the first of August, these must be presented to the Flyway Waterfowl councils, which consist of the directors of appropriate siate and pro- vincialwildlife agencies as voting mejiibers, a6d of such other organizations as Ducks Unlimited, The Wildlife Management In­ stitute and the Audubon Society as non-voting * members. Based on input from the Flyway Council meetings, the regulations committee _ must quickly- come up with a \framework This is, a . list ol restrictions and options within which each state nmsf establish its , own season which is best for waterfowl and water, fowl hunters. D.E.C,will have this within a week or so and a t another IQ days, must advise the Bureau of Sport Fisheries and Wild- jife of Its .selection of is done, f division ofnSh and Wild- • life personnel will meet with the Waterfowl.com* mittee' ò f the New York State Conservation Coun­ cil „.advising them of whatr it feels, are* the beat- regulations for the state, and, seeking any sugges­ tions $ « t they may have, s before , making filial, recommendations. '¡□he primary responsi­ bility mandated to the department is the welfare of waterfowl. Ttestrictions- are not to harass the waterfowlers, but to in­ sure survival of waterfowl and its associated recrea­ tion. The Salem Game club held its .Augiist protect the . hen pheasant, meeting test^li&r$d*y'’ V’■ , Ttnpft through night at 8 p.m. There were protecting them , they 11. in attendant*-, | — be both enjoyecl and || hunted without driving k tfaeffl Jto extinction. The | conset^ataqii department ;<■ <had agree® keep ^ protest^o^ on tlie'Hens to ;v President Harris con­ ducted the meeting. It was decided that the club would have a di||lay booth at the Washington county fair this year. Our delegates to the federation came back from their last meeting with a. rumor that will leaye a bad “ taste in the club niembers’ mouths if it turns out tb be true. Rumor has it, that see if they W0u|(i c o m ^ c k ” . Theìavji pro- | teçting, ;them was not ' Supposed to be taken off ) untü!iiêxt ^ear. Iis I say, it | is only a • ifemor at the & present time. Iê is a the law will come o .ut.t^ r hshMne. lhoug|tothat these ^ fall permitting the\ tdking ' beatitrful b&9»J could not > of both hen and cpek be helped to a comeback. % pheasants in Washfflgtop< iv|j, ■Carlton Peters County. We, as a club, - k in f o r m a t i o n m e e t i n g s The New York state conservation council wa­ terfowl committee will sponsorinformation meet- ings on August 15 at 7:^0 p.m. at 50- Wolf road, Albany, room HKL, anff • August 17 at 7:30 pim. at the Clifton Park fish and game club on Englemore . road. ‘ J *' The upcoming water- i t fowl season ’ will bo dis^ '’ cussed in regards to zoning, bag 1£ b ^ , j \ mg hours, ste«l shot and other general topics.'^’'' / ; * The public is invited to ' take ' ings. For tion,1 persons majt tor ~ ^ region 5 .reprftsenf Charles. Spignéi-'óì \ wich. 1 Fort Salem Slimmer Theatre Present* Arthur WUlwr’i ■ ' Aug.10, llj 13,13 S3.00 m XRtM.22£t53 ïlephone 5t8-8S4>7511 « uotMl Perroonl • K««t7l8- TrtdliioíiálAixi (MifoeâUl i Cooking Home Baling Y SrfVfdT »2^-200 í>r-~nr»6 VI tf»i} i-h t. mag „ ,>\/ fiuíte* 6 .Í0- ? to ‘4 „ eou.EC.noN- at cigarette Packs, rs *n)AT op Nieta MHTteûpr OP ¿OPÉMHAÉEN, PÈHMARK..A5CSP IW4-, HË HÁD 5*/O tt Ptm m r PACHEi& — “io Û JÜ W T R IE$'-tHE fflFuœfjr WhCrt ilid he get lint wlum-onm bit? . . . . . . wm mvwtip KM»» iwiTïpsrATefïseï).1

xml | txt