OCR Interpretation


The Greenwich journal and Salem press. (Greenwich, N.Y.) 2000-2013, June 15, 2000, Image 7

Image and text provided by Greenwich Free Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/2003245007/2000-06-15/ed-1/seq-7/


Thumbnail for 7
Call: 692-2266 ¿ Ü Í l f a r Í ( Í g C FAX: 692-2589 Mail To: The Journal-Press, P.O. Box 185, Greenwich, N.Y. 12834 À □ Will join staff at Hoosick Falls Br. Jennifer Baker-Porazinski According to Dr. Ramey Ruben- stein. Vice President o f Medical Ai'inirb. Dr. Jennifer Baker-Porazinski u ill be joining ¡he medical staff o f the McClellan Health System ill July. Dr Pura/inski w ill complete her resi­ dency in Family Practice at St. Clare's Hospital, Schenectady, in June. She earned lier Medical Diploma from the Karol Marcinkowski University o f Medical Sciences, Poznan, Poland in June 1997 and was the class repre­ sentative and valedictorian. A. graduate o f Alfred University, Alfred, Dr. Poraz- •nski earned her BA in Biology with a minor in Anthropology in 1993. Shi* will be joining the McClellan Health System, specifically the staff at the Hoosick Falls Family Health Center. With her husband, Paul who is a Vice Principal with the M echanicville School System and their two sons, Blister and Digby, she will be relo­ cating to a home in White Creek in early July. Graduates with high honors Amy Wilbur, daughter o f Clifford and Janice Wilbur o f South Cambridge, graduated Summa Cum Laude from Geneseo State University with a Bache­ lor o f Science degree in elementary and special education. While at <3eneseo, Am y was in­ ducted into the Phi Eta Sigma National Honor Society, Golden Key National I lonor Society and Kappa Delta Pi Education Honor Society. She also par­ ticipated in the Council o f Exceptional Children, the Geneseo Mentoring pro­ gram and ■was a nursing home volunteer Amy has accepted a position at V e stm c te Momentary School in the Guilderland school district as a kinder- yarten leather Music Mania camp at Lauderdale The Adirondack Girl Scout Council is sponsoring \Music Mania\ week at Lake Lauderdale in Cambridge the week o f August 14 Girls who are not members o f the scouts may also attend. If they do, they are required to pay the camp fee plus a membership fee which entitles them to receive information about council programs open to indi­ vidually registered girl scouts. Campers will meet Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thurs­ day's session will be extended to 7:30 p.m. During the week girls will share their musical talents and leam new ones. A girl doesn't have to know how to sing, dance or play an instrument. There will be swimming, singing games and other typical summer camp activities. Girls must have completed kinder­ garten to be eligible for camp. Contact the Girl Scout Service Cen­ ter at 213 Meadowbrook Road, Queensbury for camp cost and registra­ tion information. Trustees to begin search for new ACC president GREENWICH JOURNAL Thursday, J uïïc 15,20§® SALEM PRESS P a g e ? --------- £ ------------------------------------ - The Adirondack Community Col­ lege (ACC) Board o f Trustees has voted not to renew the contract o f Dr. Jane M. Hannon as president o f the college. The trustees established a committee to conduct a nationwide search for a new president. The trustees acted after months o f meetings and communications with members o f the faculty and support per­ sonnel, key administrators, community representatives and Dr. Hannon. The trustees investigated complaints about Dr. Harmon's leadership skills and per­ formance and completed an exhaustive ' evaluation o f Dr. Harmon's work based on criteria upon which the president and the board had mutually agreed. The trustees notified Dr. Hannon on May 19, that they had determined her performance was unsatisfactory. Dr. Hannon's employment con­ tract expires on August 31, 200!. The board voted to place Dr. Harmon on administrative leave until that time and to temporarily reassign to three senior administrators duties related to the day-to-day operation o f the c o llege. Trustee Mary-Elizabeth (Mimi) FitzGerald was appointed chair o f the Presidential Search Committee, which will include other trustees and repre­ sentatives o f the faculty, administrative and support staffs, students and super­ visors from Warren and Washington counties. During this transition period, ACC will continue to move forward to estab­ lish new certificate and degree pro­ grams the trustees have approved and a college extension program in Washing­ ton County, according to Dr. Jack V. Irion, chairman o f the Board o f Trustees. The administrators who will tempo­ rarily assume duties related to the day- to-day operations o f the college are Dr. Rosemary Castclli, Vice President o f Academic Affairs and Dean o f the College; Dr. Joseph Olson, Vice Presi­ dent for Student and Administrative Services; and Louis Buck, Associate Dean for Development. The administra­ tors will be assisted by Dr. Irwin \Butch\ Rehm. a longtime faculty member at ACC, now retired, who has been a consultant to the college on grant-seeking and administrative matters. Co-op announces state recoups prize monies won by deadbeat parents Motorcycle driver injured f On June 10, the Washington County Sh e r iffs Department responded to a serious personal injury motor vehicle accident on State Route 4 in the Town o f Whitehall. A t approximately 1:20 p.m., an east- bound vehicle driven by Peter Zahn, 18, o f Shoreham, Vermont, was at­ tempting to make a left turn onto County Route 9, Whitehall. Passengers in the v ehicle were Kate Gillen, 20, and Karl Zahn, 2 0 , o f Verm ont During that time, an eastbound motorcycle, driven by Norman Bevins, 26, o f Rutland, Vermont, was in the westbound lane attempting to overtake Mr. Zahn’s vehicle. The vehicles collided and Mr. Bevins w a s thrown from his motorcy­ cle. Bevins was transported by the Skenesborough Rescue Squad to the Rutland Regional Hospital for serious injuries sustained in the accident. He was listed in critical condition due to severe head and facial trauma. Neither Mr. Zahn nor his passengers were in­ jured. The investigation is continuing by the Washington County Sheriff’s Department. Schoharie Crossing CanalDays The Schoharie Crossing State His­ toric Site will host the 16th annual Canal Days Celebration on Saturday and Sunday, July 8 and 9, from 11'a.m, to 4 p.m. It is an old fashion family fun tim e dedicated to the historical significance o f the Erie Canal and its impact o n N e w York state. Admission is free and open to the public. contest winner The Village Store Co-op in Cam­ bridge has selected the winner o f its logo contest. Olivia Wiley's entry was selected from over twenty original designs submitted. Her crisp image featuring a stylized sun rising over a flowing wheat field is currently on dis­ play at the Co-op, located in historic Hubbard Hall. W iley, a junior at Cambridge Cen­ tral School, plans to pursue a career in the graphic arts. In addition to the Co-op's logo, she has collaborated in the design o f the McClellan Health System's new logo. She is currently de­ signing a banner for The Village Store with CCS art teacher Julie Duggan. Founded in 1976, The Village Store Co-op is a nonprofit, member-owned and operated cooperative open to the public. Places second at State meet Takes second at meet Linda Vierecke, an exchange stu­ dent from Germany, returned to Cam­ bridge from the State Track and Field, Class C-D, w ith a second place finish in the long jump and fifth in the triple jump. f ' Are you missing out on the Our Century Sequence? Didyou miss buying a copy shut-in by weather or illness? Subscribe to The Journal-Press and have it delivered to your door etch week 1 year in County $24” includes Schaghticoke andSdmylerMe Elsewhere - $2700 Name __________________ M ailing Address ----------- — ----------- Town-----------------------------------.— State— _____ .Z ip ...i. Obituaries JA M ES K. James K. King, Sr., 67, o f Cam­ bridge, died Saturday, June 10, 2 0 0 0 , at Mary McClellan Hospital in Cam­ bridge. The funeral will be private with burial in W oodlands Cemetery, Cam­ bridge. A memorial service was held at the Cambridge-Salem M asonic Lodge m Coila I îe was barn November 22, 1932, in Dorset, Vt., the son o f Kenneth F. and Alice ril'ft King. He grew up in the Shaftsbury- Arlington area and graduated in 1951 from \Old Ben\ High School. He enlisted in the Navy and gradu­ ated from their Cooks and Bakers school in Bajonne. N.J. He served aboard the U.S.S. Tripoli for his four >ears in the service which included two tours to Korea. He remained active with his Navy buddies, serving on committees and at­ tending reunions. He married Sally Crawford, his high school sweetheart, at Hast Arlington I-(.‘derated Church in 1952. Under the G .l. Bill, he trained at the Helen 1'iske Food Shop in Manchester, Vt lie moved his family to Cambridge in 1957 and opened his own business in the Kstramonte building. In 1959, he bought the property at 10 East Main Sticct and moved there With his wife, lie operated the bakery until 1986 when K ING , SR. he sold it to their son. The bakery was operated by family for one week short o f 4 0 years. He was active in community affairs and a former member o f the Cambridge Better Business Bureau. With other businessmen, he purchased the Asgrow Seed House from Upjohn and Varak Park at the Cambridge Industrial Park. At the time o f his death, he was vice- president o f the group. He was a member o f St. Luke's Episcopal Church, Cambridge, and St. Thomas Church in Palm Coast, Fla., where he spent winters for 16 years. He was a member o f Cambridge- Salem Lodge #481 F. & A. M., serving as master in 1974. He was a member of Capt. Maxson Post #634, American Legion and a member o f Woodlands Cemetery Association. < He was predeceased by a son, Randi King, who died in 1963. He is survived by his wife o f 47 years, Sally, o f Cambridge; two sons, James K. King II o f Cambridge and Thomas King o f Hudson Falls; a sister, Virginia Rudd o f Action, Calif, and two granddaughters. Memorial contributions may be made to the Glens Falls National Bank, 25 W. Main St., Cambridge. The dona­ tions will be used to restore the Little Owlkill Brook that runs through Varak Park. H E R B E R T W . W EBSTER Herbert William Webster, 74, o f Cambridge, died Monday, June 5, 2000. A funeral service was held on • Saturday at the Cambridge United Presbyterian Church with the Rev. Calvin Witham officiating. Burial was at Woodlands Cemetery, Cambridge. He was born February 20, 1926 in Rochester, the son o f Brian and Florence Judd Webster. He was educated in Rochester and 1 then joined the Army. He served over- ! seas and received the Purple Heart dur- . ing World War II. When he returned | from service, he attended Adirondack , Community College, earning a degree in Traffic Control. He married Elizabeth Ornt in 1963. He Worked as the traffic manager at M andeville and King Seed Company in Rochester. In 1969, when Mandeville bought Asgrow Seed, the family moved to Cambridge where he was in charge o f shipping and receiving for Mandeville Asgrow until it closed. He then worked for Adirondack Stihl in Saratoga. At the present time he was working for Allied Auto Parts in Bennington. Vt. He was a membef o f the N e w Life Restoration Church in Rochester and attended the Open Bible Baptist Church in Cambridge. He had been a member o f the Cam­ bridge Volunteer Fire Department since 1972 and served as record clerk for many years. He was predeceased by a sister, Myra Nitchka. In addition to his wife o f 37 years, he is survived by seven children,, William Magar o f Rochester, Christine. Corley o f Florida, Grace M oyer o f Comstock, Georgiana Davidson o f Cambridge, Elizabeth Sherman o f Clifton Park, David Webster o f Cam­ bridge and John M. S. Waite o f Cambridge; two sisters, Grace Duncan o f Rochester and Mabel Bass o f N.C.; two brothers, Brian Webster o f Cleveland and Jeremiah Webster o f N.H.; twenty grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Memorial contributions may be made to the Cambridge Volunteer Fife Department dr the Cambridge Valley Rescue Squad. Governor George E. Pataki has an­ nounced the state collected more than $2.9 million in Lottery prize m oney from deadbeat parents and former wel­ fare recipients in fiscal year 1999-2000. Governor Pataki fought to implement the Lottery Intercept Program, which was enacted in 1995. Since it started, more than $7 m illion in public assis­ tance costs have been recouped and more than $1.5 million in back child support has been collected - a total o f $8.5 million that includes the 1999-2000 collections. The intercept program is a coopera­ tive effort between the state O ffice o f Temporary and Disability Assistance (OTDA) and the State Division o f Lot­ tery. The state matches the names o f lottery winners with files from OTDA, identifying those who ow e back child support or who have received welfare benefits up to 10 years prior to winning a lottery prize. During the past fiscal year, there were 720 intercepts for child support totaling $619,913 and 2,490 intercepts for repayment o f public assistance total­ ing $2,297,313. The program can deduct up to 100 percent o f winnings for delinquent child support, and up to 50 percent to repay welfare benefits. If a lottery win- The Salvation Army aeeds volunteers The Salvation Army is present in towns and villages throughout Upstate N e w York. Organized by local volun­ teers, and known as Service Extension Units, these groups provide emergency family assistance to friends and neigh­ bors in need. They also assist children in attending summer camp at Long Point on Seneca Lake. The Salvation Army is an army o f volunteers...men and wom en, who bring expertise, vision, commitment and a hands-on work ethic as partners in service to humanity. W e live in a world that is often less than caring, players in a society which avoids commitment and often fails to forge interpersonal relations. The result is a nation o f solitary, lonely people. Your volunteer participation in The Salvation Army will give you a sense o f belonging...of caring...of making a difference, give y o u a warm feeling. Your memorial need not be a hewn stone before which flowers are placed annually. Your legacy can be written iii lives reclaimed, and children given pur­ pose and direction. It can be written in the twinkling eyes o f a bed-ridden senior citizen who has come to know you by your first name. We achieve our immortality by writing our lives on the lives o f others. The Salvation Army offers you the opportunity to serve a vital role in this unique organization. In serving, you will keep alive a flame o f compassion kindled in darkest England more than a century ago; You will translate \my brother's keeper\ into hands-on programs and services that revitalize human lives. There is no nobler task than to serve God and others. To volunteer to serve with a Service Extension U n it in Upstate N e w York, contact The Salvation Army, Empire State Division, 200 Twin Oaks Drive, Syracuse, N Y 13206-1048. Hosts needed for exchange students World Heritage, a non-profit organi­ zation, is looking fbr fam ilies in the area w h o would like to host high school boys and girls for the 2000-01 school year. They com e from countries around the world. They speak English and want to learn about this country by living as part o f a fam ily,for the school year. Anyone interested may contact Shirley Jacobs, 2109 Sheldon Road, St. Albans, Vt. 05478 ner fits both criteria, the child support arrears are paid first. Since taking office in 1995, Gover­ nor Pataki has made the collection o f child support a key priority o f his wel­ fare reform initiatives. O f the record setting $1 billion in cnild support col­ lections during 1999, more than $34 m illion was collected monthly - $411 m illion annually - for 187,228 former TANF families. Collections for the first three months o f 2 0 0 0 are $263 million, up more than $44 m illion from the same time,period in 1999. Concurrently, other welfare reforms advocated and advanced by the Gover­ nor in conjunction with his overall agenda for the renewal o f N e w York have had a profound effect on the w e l­ fare caseload. Since January 1995, the combined number o f recipients de­ clined from 1,643,832 to 836,346, a to­ tal reduction o f 8 0 7 ,486 persons, or 49 percent. Governor Pataki's child support suc­ cesses w o n him the 1997 Golden Heart award from the national Association for Children for Enforcement o f Support {ACESJ organization. The Governor re­ ceived the same award from the N e w York State chapter o f ACES in 1998. * * * Nothing that was worthy in the past departs, no truth or goodness realized by man ever dies o r can die. —Thomas Carlyle f Listings T I Wanted } S Our lis tin g s a r e s e ttin g ! \ I We need new country, farm, I | village and land listings. | 1 Call Alan Brown Realty 1 J 513-692-2066 j ^28 Main St., Greenwich, Nvji Mail with payment to: The Journal-Press, P.O. Box iss, Greenwich, NY 12834 FULL SI&VICË DEALER John Deere Joirn Deere Brillion, Sunflower, Knight, Killbros, UFT, Miller, Echo Allen Farm Equipment Co., Inc. 11853 St. Rte. 40, Schaghtlcoke (518) 692-2676 1-800-65*2-2725 REMEMBER WHEN YOU USED TO BE ABLE TO M ^ C im A N SPEND TIME WITH YOUR PATIENTS? SYSTEM As a member of the McClellan Health System team, it is more than a memory - it’s reality. We are seeking individuals focused on delivering quality patient care for the following positions: RN - Full time 12-hours positions available, day and night shifts. LPN - Full-time day shift, 7a-7p. PATIENT CARE TECH - Full time day shift, 7a-7p. We are also looking for a SOCIAL WORKER for our acute care facility, MSW required, CSW preferred. COME TALK TO US ABOUT OUR NEW SALARY AND BENEFIT PACKAGE! Apply in person o r send resume to: Human Resources, McClellan Health System 1 Myrtle Avenue, Cambridge, NY 12816 Fax (518) 677-5145 EOE . C H U R C H D I R E C T O R Y GREENWICH Baha'i Faith, Contact John Marlow, 9 Mowry Ays., for meeting information. BottskiHBiptist/Americiitl, 32 Church St.: Worship, 10 a.m.; Nursery, Rev. David Crosby, Pastor. Centenary United Methodist, 20 Church St.: 10 a.m. Rev. Phyllis Holzhauer, Pastor. Christiia Science Society, 7 Academy St.: Sunday, 10 a,m. Sunday school dur­ ing morning service. St. Joseph's Catholic, 33 Hill St.: Comm, on Monday, Mass 7:30 a.m. Tties., Wedjri. Saturday 4 p.m.; Sun. Masses, 10:00 a.m.: (Memorial Day • Labor Day 9 a.m. Mass); Father Thomas Konopka, Pastor. St. fail's Episcopal, 143 Main St.: Wor­ ship, 9 a.m., Eucharist; Sunday school, 10 a.m. Till Rev. Charles M. Miller, Pastor; United Church (Presbyterian), 37 Salem St.: Worship 10 a.m., Sunday school during worship. Communion, first Sunday, quarterly. Rev. Barbara Thomas, Pastor. Hew Covenant Community, Windy Hill Rd.: Sunday Worship • 1:30 p.m.,Friday Homegroup 7p.m„ Dylan Bowden, Elder The Church of Jesus Christ Litter Day Stmts, 111 Academy St, Sacrament 10 a.m., Sunday school 11:15 a.m., Relief Society andPriesthood meetings 12:10 p..m. EASTON Friends -South Meeting House on Meet­ ing House Road, Easton: Worship, 11 a.m. through Sunday, September 12. United Methodist, Rte. 40: Worship & Sunday school, 10:15 a.m. ARGYLE North Argyie Community, Co. Rte. 44: Sun­ day school, 10 a.m.; Worship 11 a.m.; Fel­ lowship, 7:30p.m.‘Rev. Thomas Broderick, Pastor. United Methodist, Sheridan Ave.: Sun­ day worship, 10:50 a.m.; Nursery. Youth Fellowship, 1st & 3rd Sundays, 6:30 p.m.Rev. Pamela Pearson, Pastor. United Presbyterian, 6269 Main St.: Sunday worship, 10 a.m.; Sunday school 11 a.m.; Nursery & childrens' program. Rev. Stephen McLean, Pastor. COSSAYUNA Lakeville Baptist: Sunday school, 10 a.m.; warship 11 a.m. DURKEETOWN First Baptist: Sunday school, 9:45 a.m.; Worship, 11 a.m.; evening service, B p.m. Rev. Kenneth W. Prater.Pastor. The father’s role has changed over the past few decades and the good father in today’s society must wear m any hats. W e no longer think o f today’s fam ily as a father that just works outside the home and the mother as the one who manages the home re­ sponsibilities and the children. Today, many parents both work outside o f the home, and the father that shares the s hom e chores and responsibilities wins the love and admiration o f his family. A father requires nothing more from his children than their love, respect and their honest effort to be the best that they can be. Father's teach by their example, and qualities such as kindness, honesty, integrity and love o f God and family, can all be passed down to their children. The love that fathers have for their children is a gift from God, and fathers who express their love to their children are double blessed when they hear their children say in return, “I love y ou too, Dad.” As kind as a father is to his children, so kind is the Lard to those who honor him. Good News Bible Psalm ¡03:13 SALEM First Presbyteriin, West Broadway: Wor­ ship & Sunday school. 10 am; Nursery. Rev. Charles L. Mum, Pastor. Holy Cross Cithoiic, North Main St: Satir- day, 5:30 to 6 p.m.- Confession; Sat. Mass - 6 p.m.; Sunday Hass- 8 a.m.; Sunday school, 8:45 a.m. Rbv. Liam Condon, Priest. St. Paul's Episcopal, East Broadway: Sun­ day worship, 10:30 a.m. Rev. Charles M. United Methodist, West Broadway; Wor­ ship, 10 a.m.; Rev. Debbie Basse, Past«. WESTHEBRON United Methodist: Worship 9 a .m.; Sunday school 10 a.m.; Communion, first Sunday, monthly. Rev. Debbie Bessie pastor. United Presbyterian: Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; worship, 11 a.m. Rsv. Wiliam Hofimar,, psstor. WEST RUPERT, VT Discpks of Christ Sunday school, 9:45 am; worship, 11 ajn.; nurjsry. Rev. Find Mytheck, Pastor. SCHUYLERV1LLE Assembly el Bod; Sunday 'school, 9:45 a.m.; worship, 11 a.m,; evening worship, 6 p.m. Rev. Charles S. Huff, Pastor. OMSaratcsa Reformed, Sunday School- 9:15 a.m.; Sunday worship, 10:30 a.m.-Rev. Joyce B. deVelder, Pastor; St. Stephen'sEpistof »/, Grove St.: Holy Eucharist, 8 am. (traditional language). Holy Eucharist andSunday, School, 9 ajn. United Methodist, 51 Church St.: Sun­ day School'9:30 am, Church Service -11 a.m.linfant care prarided) Rev. Virginia Cornell, Pastor. FORT MILLER Fort Miller Helomed, Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.; Ivors hip, 18:30 a.m. Rav. Charles Gailay, Pastor. Fort Miller Wtiliyan, Rte. 4; Sunday school, TO a.m.; wonhip, 11 s.m.; Jr. & Sr. youth, 6:30 pjn.: evangelist sera., 7pm. Re«. Florence Bates, Pastor. RUPERT, VT Cwfrtfitkmat. Worship 10 am; Youth Fellowship, 6:30 p.m. CAMBRIDGE CoHa Community, Rte. 372: Sunday wor­ ship, 10:45 ajn.; Sunday school, 9:30 ajn. Rev. George H. Oriemann, Pastor, Embury Methodist, 41 East Main St.: Church school, 9:30; Worship, 11 ajn. Rev. Richard Gratz, Pastor. First Baptist Worship, 11 ajn.; Sunday school, 9:30 ajn. Gospel Ug/itAoitse (Pent«costal|, Tump&e Rd.: Sunday worship, 11 ajn. & 7:30 pjn. Jehovah's Witnesses, Kingdom Hal, Rte. 22: Sunday Public lecture, 9:30 ajn.; Watch- tower study, 19:20 ajn. Hew life Christian, 2 South Union St: Sun­ day worship, 10:30 ajn. Re«. Jack Wood, Pas­ tor. Hew Skate Monisttry (Qrthodoih New Skete Rd.: Each evening, 5:15 pjn. Vespers; Utuny-Siturdey, 6:45 am & Sunday 1C m Open B&H, Wast Man St.: Sura!*? Bibfe school, 6:30 ajn,; wontip, 10 am. He*. Calm S. Whithant, Pester. St. lute's Episcopal, 2 South Main: Bril Sunday, Eucharist Rita II, 10 ajn.; other Sun­ days, Rite 1,3 a.m. & Rita II, 10 e.m.; Sunday school, 9:15 (except first Sunday). Rev. Paul Baker, Rector. United Preshytorian, 81 East Main St.: Sunday worship, 11 ajn.; Sutdayidml. 5:45 p.m.; child care in Brieman buikftig (aR apt); Rev. Pamdi Woodman, Interim Paster. NORTH CAMBRIDGE Stump United Methodist: Sunday worship, 8:30 ajn. SOUTH CAMBRIDGE United Methodist Worship, 8:30 ajn.Rev. Rauo! Waters, Paster. WEST CAMBRIDGE Whitesid! (Snn-Oenominational),; Sunday school |a)l) 9:45 ajn.; worslw, i 1 ajn. Rw. Jay Witham, Pastor.BiUe Study Wednesday 7 p.m. All »re welcome. SHUSHAM United Methodist. Sunday worship 9 im; Sunday school, 9:15 a.m. Rsv. Timothy Klisnick, Pastor. United ftestyteriur. Sunday school, 9:45 s.m.; worsHii, 11 a.m. Rev. Boyd Hetdring, Pastor. BACON HILL Bacan Hill Befttmad, Route 32: Sunday worship, 10 a.m. Rev. Malcelm Brown, riSiui. QUAKER SPRINGS United Methodist Rt. 32-Chujch Service and Sunday Scfisol-9:30 a.m.linfant car*provWed) Be*. Virginia Cornell, Patter, flynnßtosi Funeral Homas 80 Hiii fit, Oocmrldi NY «2-2690 5 I t o Asc. ädmyfcivfc. NY 605-3138 Morchoinc Construction Corporation Paving Contractor« Middle roll«. N.Y 692-2M7

xml | txt