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Eagle-bulletin. ([Fayetteville, N.Y.]) 1979-current, November 05, 1986, Image 1

Image and text provided by Fayetteville Free Library

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88075724/1986-11-05/ed-1/seq-1/


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,Q'' - The Fayetteville-Manlius boys soccer team captured the Section Three Class A title Tuesday night with a 2-0 win over Henninger at theCarrier Dome. x Wayne Marjfenson's 35-yard direct kick goal la$e in the, first half put FM on top, and Eric Baldwin's tally late in the second half iced the victory. A strong FM defense stopped two Tony Epifani shote'jiefore Martenson caught the Black Knight defense and goalie napping on a direct kick; The strong shot to the upper left corner beat goalie Andy Astralaga. Hornets Brendan Mangan, Baldwin and Martenson played well in controlling the midfield through most of the second half while defenders D^a^d'Gook, John Hamberger, Kirk Martenson ajtjdifian Raymond shut down the high-powered Bijfck Knight attack. ft was a^ptiysical contest in which six yellow cards — stern warnings — were issued as well as three red cards — ejections. . ;FM ; Was denied a goal in the early going when a Baldwin ^head ball was disallowed due to an offsides call. This caligheated up tempers, and moments later two yellow cards were issued to Jason Corcoran of Henninger and Mangan of FM. Tempers flared further with 22:30 lea in the half and a fracas involving players from both teams resulted in Mark- Schmitt of FM and Lance Smithers of Henninger being ejected. With 14:10 left in the game, Henninger's John Mondo received his second yellow card and was ejected from the game, giving FM a man advantage. Baldwin and Mangan had numerous breakaway Opportunities thwarted by the Khighjt defense before the clinching goal. Mangan started the play with a good fake and then a run on the right wing. He crossed the ball through the box, where the Henninger goalie and Mats Carlson of FM battled for the ball with Baldwin. Baldwin kicked the ball out of the goalie'srhands at the side of the goal, dribbled in and scored on an open net with eight minutes to go in the game to clinch the win. FM defeated Rome Free Academy 2-1 in overtime October 29 to advance to the sectional finals. The Hornets' record is now 17-1. The Black Knights end the season at 16-3. The Fayetteville-Manlius girls soccer team, wear­ ing the light jerseys, de­ feated West Genesee last week to advance to Tuesday night's Section Three Class A soccer championship game. Here-, T=M's Laurie La- Who's it going to be —incumbent George Wortley or challenger Rosemary Pooler? Just as this household was divided in expressing its preference in the race for Congress in the 27th District, the voters split nearly 50-50. As of late Tuesday night, with several thousand absentee ballots uncounted and the voting machines still to be re-canvassed, Congressman Wortley had a margin of about 400 votes. Nearly 162,000 votes were cast on Election Day in the congressional district, which is made up of all of Onondaga County and most of Madison County. Details on Tuesday's balloting appear inside this week's newspaper. It could be as long as a week before a winner is declared In the congressional race. uina Aporante, Photo/Graham Johnson. • : • * • a # # a •••••*»» • jm • * # • m • • • » * • * • • •K <-x.:w-:-x<-:-rf >:«-f >rc <«-K>: : left; The Oswego girls soccer team came out fighting and beat Fayetteville-Manlius for the Section Three Class A title 1-0 Tuesday night in the Car- M ^o^&fy Cohfaql o £the ^game but a transi- tiotfg^^^f^^rk^^tric^with 10:54 left fense'aiiaBe £|n^^b^^;dh{to the win! FM'goalieKimDongias'made a critical save on a P ^ula .^c^lins penally kick moments later to keeppEM wiihin sjWkmgdistance. Oswego^cpriiTOlfe^mnch oftiie f second half imtil FM wasfeefdjui^by a Kate Burke pass to Belinda BrtMd^li^i^^t^aalt^fe. From there a good ra^i^^pt ^^ormplih^ Trusilokept Oswego off h&ance^witbT five minutes remaining in the contest. New Limit Ahead? I Ff yetteville officials are hav- determined, according to Mayor / ying^n^culty convincing .state James Lannon, that there //ofificAalt'^C^ihe^peedrliinit on should be a 46-mph transition FM nearly tied the contest when Katherine Os- born made a long run and then passed off to Leah Meyer, whose point blank shot was deflected just high in a great effort by Oswego goalie Kristina Lenahan with 2:20 left in the game. The Hornet defense, including Kim Monroe, Sheri Okun, Katie Tresness, r Becki Shaghalian and Douglas, stayed tough'throughout the even­ ing to keep FM just a goal away from tying up the game and possibly forcing overtime. Numerous Oswego shots were turned aWay. FM had previously beaten^}swego by a pair of 2-1 scores during the regular season. Oswego coach Deborah Scholia said after Tuesday night's victory that her players were inspired and deter­ mined not to be beaten a third time by the Hornets. / ^^^a ^Q ^^«fr {U |^^ t f^¥Q2Dbe zone between the 35- and *edu£edi \\tvTj mph zones. ViilageiofliciaIswQuldlike;the / developmentj^wh'ichDeTOm^^S mph A reduced to* 35 mph. to a point east $f jfche newSignat-IJill development. ' „\ \We have 'm.ore lhan ,200 homes emptyingfonto (Genesee StJRt: 5ifironi Brqokside);\: said According to Assemblyman By Miller, the state DOT invest tigation revealed that because the current 35 mph speed limit is being routinely ignored by motorists, it cannot effectively be enforced and therefore is un­ realistic. To remedy the situation, Mr. '' 1 , Mayor James: Lannon, noting Miller said, DOT has recom- thakalthough the lunit is 35 mended th^t the Village extend mph at, theBrooksideenlrance, its 30 mph Ipeed ljnfit easterly it is,so ;cloj8te ;to^th $>55Tfephjz6ne to Redfield Dr. and^that a 40 that-Vehicles generaljyljare m ph speed limit be established traveling:, faster,, causing a between Redfield Dr. and the safety problem.; w easterly villageline^ , The state Dept: of Transporta- . Further, the, assemblyman tion, at the request of the vil- sa id, DOT has agreed to provide lage, did an on-site survey and an opening in the double yellow line at &e 'en1xahibe to Signal ^eBrook^icleeBtr^ce, cutback bnish along the no^th side of Rt. 5 ^n^provide arid erect the necessary signs. Vulage officials will continue to press their point. /Reppening the Mott Rd. build- iWasathird elementary school I p% tbff my^ttevjile^Manfius spway to cope, with;the increased en­ rollment that is anticipated principally in the Enders Rd:^t- tendance area. ^ A study earlier this yea^r indi­ cated a 3(y$& %5 percerifincrease in pupila,could be expected at Enders Rd. while numbers at Fayetteyille Elementary-might -decline or increase only slightly. FM ended classes at Mott Rd. in 1980. Tne school district re­ tained ownership, andthebuild- ing now houses the district of­ fices and space is leased to the town's recreation staff, BOCES and Little Learners. The one-floor structure was built in 1957 and has an adjoin- ingplayground and nature trail. Explaining his recommenda­ tion at Monday's meeting of the FM School Board, Dr. Philip Martin, superintendent, said the reopening of Mott Rd. as a kindergarten-through-fourth- grade building in September 1987 would accommodate the increased pupil population that is evident this year and is pre­ dicted to continue tot the next five years. Costs associated with reopening part of the building for instructional purposes would be part of FM*s operating budget for 1987-88. Reopening Mott Rd. would be\ accompanied by reorganization of the kindergartemthrough- fourth-grade attendance areas. The plan has already been dis- |. cussed at PTA meetings and the fulliboard is expected to vote on the proposal at the December 1 meeting^ , - ^ At-Monaay^s meeting, before Dr. Martin made his presenta­ tion, Wendy Bartbs of James- ville spoke during the public - Comment portion of the session and a^k^the^ school. bo^ard to a way t jtofii |^o ^idiie^dttO ;;b^ ing a hew \s^te^tfhe-a^'rhigh school instead of reusing ^-tnV older buildings. One aspect of the decision to recommend reopening Mott Rd. Tor^ dccAipaiicy and tKfit' %he number, of classrooms are suffi­ cient .for the v predicted increase over the next five years. Elementary: attendance zones would be realigned only once al­ though the pflpil increase could lead to middle school changes in 1990, Dr, Mairtin said* IftMott Rd. is usedfthe pupils in i§87 would be split almost equally among Fayetteville Elementary, Enders Rd. Elementary and Mott Rd. Mott Rd. has a capacity of 500 pupils in 18 classrooms. Capacity at Fay El is 550 in 20 classrooms and the same at Enders Rd. A recent study of population expectations by Dr. Roy Sanders concluded that elementary en­ rollment at FM would increase from 19 to 32 per cent with growth concentrated in the En­ ders Rd. vicinity, where in­ creases might range up to 47 per cent. FM's two middle schools could expect from 19 to 30 per cent increase during the same period, almost entirely in the Eagle Hill area, while the high school enrollment would decline by 14 percent. Dr. Martin said construction of new elementary classroom space was considered but then ruled put because of the higher cost as well as the fact that any new construction would not be ready by 1987 — as the Mott Rd. building would be. The annual estimated cost of operating Mott Rd. would be about $'400,000, including the teachers that would be neces­ sary, for the additional pupils. Dr. Martin noted that the town's recreation staff already has plans to'move from Mott Rd. into. tJie%'wh hall when the cur­ rent^ expansion project is com- plelbed -and that the FM district ofifices could find, space in either WeIlWo .od or high school build­ ings. BOCES preschool hand-, icapped classes are already ex- spectedto be .moving,, he said.

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