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Rockland County times weekly. (Haverstraw, N.Y.) 1889-current, March 20, 1952, Image 5

Image and text provided by Southeastern New York Library Resources Council

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031499/1952-03-20/ed-1/seq-5/


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THE ROCKLAND COUNTY TIMES, HAVERSTRAW, N. T., MARCH 20, 1952 PAGE FIVE ADVERTISEMENT NEW CLOTHES BOND SAVINGS PLAN PAYS 10% National Apparel Bonds, an en ­ tirely new type of saving plan in ­ tended to make it easy and profit ­ able for families to budget their men ’ s and boys ’ clothing needs over six-month periods, will be in ­ troduced in Haverstraw by New ­ man ’ s Men ’ s Wear of New Main street beginning April 1. The plan will be held in conjunction with a nation-wide apparel bond drive that starts at the same time. Mr. I. Newman 'Of Newman ’ s Men ’ s Wear described the new bond as a “ sound, anti-inflation saving system that pays 10 per cent interest in extra merchandise to customers every six months as a premium for their thrift. ” The plan works this way: a cus ­ tomer buys a National Apparel Bond in any one of several denom ­ inations, $26, $52, $130, or $260. It is paid for in weekly installments, of $1, $2, $5, or $10, depending upon the size of the bond. In six months the bond is paid for and the customer collects a 10 per cent premium on the amount he has paid in. This premium is in the form of a check for merchandise, Mr. Newman explained that a customer can cash his bond at any time for the full amount paid in, but that he can collect his interest only if the bond is paid up in full. A customer purchasing a bond may buy any merchandise in the store up to the amount paid in at any time without disturbing his rights to interest when the last payment has been made. This includes gift certificates, too, Mr. Newman said. As a result of an exclusive fran ­ chise arrangement. National Ap ­ parel Bonds will be handled ex ­ clusively by Newman ’ s Men ’ s Wear in the Haverstraw area. D. A. MOTORS 9-W at New Main Street HAverstraw 9-5422 Haverstraw, N. Y. BAND AND CHORUS OF THE PUBLIC SCHOOL GIVE ANNUAL CONCERT Margaret Nied/wiecki Wed Here Saturday to Frederick S. Barnes In a ceremony in St. Mary ’ s church Satur<jlay, Miss Margaret Nicdzwiecki, daughter of Mr. Michael Nicdzwiecki of Spring street and the late Mrs. Nied- zwieckl became the bride of Mr. Frederick S. Barnes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Barnes of Go.shen. The ceremony was performed at two o ’ clock by the Rev. William J. Remey, pastor. The altar was decorated with bouquets bf white gladiolus and snapdragons. The bride ’ s maid of honor and only attendant was her sister, Miss Mary Nicdzwiecki. Mr. Joseph Nicdzwiecki, brother of tne bride, was best man. The bride wore a royal blue suit and white accessories and carried a nosegay of white roses. The maid of honor wore a navy blue suit. Her accessories were pink and she carried a nosegay of pink carna ­ tions and roses. Following the ceremony, a re ­ ception was given at the Wayside Inn. Upon their return from a wedding trip to Virginia, the couple will reside at KM) Spring street, Goshen. Mrs. Barnes, who was graduated from Haverstraw High School, is employed as a secretary at the Chester Cable Company. The bridegroom, a Navy veteran of World War 11, graduated from Goshen High School, and is a plumber in Goshen. The band and chorus of the Haverstraw Public School during their annual spring concert last Thursday night in the auditorium. Lloyd E. Patton directs the band and Miss Agnes I. Corfield, choral director, is shown at the piano. — Photo by Marilyn McGeorge Girls^ Choir and Quartet Also Heard; Band in Semi-Classics A skillful and pleasant present ­ ation of a variety of musical sel ­ ections was given last Thursday at the Haverstraw Public School by the band and chorus. The concert was under the direction of Miss Agnes I. Corfield, choral director, and Lloyd E. Patton, band direc ­ tor. The high school chorus sang “ Holiday Song, ” “The Orchestra Song, ” \The Donkey Serenade, ” and “ Recessional. ” “ I ’ ll See You Again ” was sung by Joan Fluegel, and Gene Frasco rendered “ The World Is Mine. ” The girls ’ choir vocalized “ Three Little Maids ” and “ In a Monastery Garden ” was sung by a quartet composed of Beverly Crawford, Faye Hadden, Harold Blackwell, and James Yakal. Piano accompan ­ ist for the high school chorus was John Tostevin. Presenting a program of semi-- classical and popular music was the high school band. Their selections included “ In the Cathedral, ” “ Old Comrades March,\ “ Tea For Two, ” “ There ’ s Something About a Sold ­ ier, ” “ Tiger Rag, ” “ Ragtime Wed ­ ding, ” and finally “ The Stars and Stripes Forever. ” The chorus and band, in unison, finished the program with “ Land of Our Hearts\ and the audience join ­ ed them singing “ The Battle Hymn of the Republic. ” First sopranos in the chorus per ­ sonnel were Gwendolyn Ambrose, Anita Avery, Betty Avery, Cath ­ erine Babcock, Jean Bauer, Pat ­ ricia Bauer, Margaret Connolly, Beverly Crawford, Geraldine Faulk, Joan Fluegel, Carolyn Hast ­ ings, Dolores Jusino, Patricia Kel ­ ly, Patricia Lisewski, Betty Lodini, Marie Sansalone and Mary Seman. Second sopranos included Marie Cass, Elaine Davidson, Faye Had ­ den, Ruth Hansen, Sharon Hansen, Mary Hahn, Geraldine Harrington, Elizabeth Mancuso, Julia Picarello, Julia Simpson, Lillian Stokes, Jeannette Stasko, Milly Picarello. The altos were Ruth Ambrey, Marion Archambault, Anne Ciab- attoni, Mary Ann Connolly, Anna Costantino, Teresa Duffy, Frances Fowler, Madeline Fowler, Margar ­ et Herring, Frances June, Diane Kenny, Arlene Smith, Catherine Rist, Antoinette Rose. Male members oi the chorus were Harold Blackwell, Christian Buliwinkel, Stephen Chonko, Gene Frasco, Andrew lamonica, Edward O ’ Connell, James Ricker, John Stalter, James Yakal. Of the band personnel, Brenda Kaplan and Carol Schuler played flutes; clarinets were handled by Patricia Lynch, Florence Munder- ville, Nancy Van Houten, Della Watson, Gretchen Schumacher, Mary Ann Ossman, James Kelly, Thomas LoPresti, Joyce McGill, Beverly Zeleznok, bass clarinet, Norman Macaskill. Joseph Mone, Santo Scordo, John Green, Nicholas Morgese, Law ­ rence Kenny, John Bell, Ned Filor, Joseph Kapusinsky, James Walsh, Terry Riley, and Thomas Watkins played cornets. The altonium was played by Donald McElroy, the trombones by Winfred Hunter, George Pfeister, Fred Malone, Thomas Watson, bar- iones by Peter Gulak and David Torzillo, and sousaphones by An ­ thony Scordo and John Tomovick. The drum section included David Ehlers, Robert Ambrose, Isaiah Belle, Joseph Chiarella, Vernon Millen, and Lyle Quackenbush. In the saxophone section of the band were Michael Frimpter and William Muntz, alto, and Stanley Hunter, tenor. Acknowledgments for their time and effort were made to the follow ­ ing members of the faculty: A. J. THE HIGH SCHOOL UNE: Clubs Roar At Leonine Pace : by bourne gafill March has come in like a lion but it hasn ’ t kept the clubs of Haverstraw High School from braving the elements on their an ­ nual trips. On the afternoon of February 29 the French and Span ­ ish clubs visited language classes in Suffem High School where an assembly was given in their hon ­ or. On March 11 the same clubs saw “ Viva Zapata!, ” a motion pic ­ ture dealing with one of Mexico ’ s revolutions. The Biology Club vis ­ ited Lederle Laboratories March 11. The Dramatic Club went to New York March 14 to see “ Call Me Madam. ” As for the future, the Library Club hopes to see the Easter show at Radio City Music Hall. * * * Last Thursday, Haverstraw ’ s chorus, under the direction of Miss Agnes Corfield, gave its spring con>' cert with the band, directed by Lloyd Patton. Those who ventured out into the snow that night enjoy ­ ed an evening of good music and witnessed several pleasant sur ­ prises. * * * The girls ’ basketball teams play ­ ed two losing games with Pearl River March 4. The sophomores lost by a score of 26-4 and the sen ­ iors lost, 17-12. « « » On March 7 the senior class pre- Lynch, Supt. of Schools; Leland B. Seifert, high school principal; Miss Rita Leonard, publicity; Miss Gloria Komonchok, tickets; Miss Dorothy Reilly, tickets; Miss Eliz ­ abeth M. Halpin, decorations; Miss Mary Morrissey, ushers; John Wilding, posters; Raymond Stever, printing; Robert Weber, lights, and Mr. Harold Horan, stage. THE X entral ' IDEA Things ^ou'd like to know about your Railroad WhOil Who OnTheTw Boll ? NEW YORK C entral SYSTEM CINTtAL'S ON youg SIDI of the tax roll...the tax paying side. The tracks, stations, bridges it builds and maintains with its own money are taxed locally just like your home, factory or store. Here in New York, New York Central taxes lighten your tax load by more than $20,800,000! $300 MIUION DirruiNCIl Only railroads pay their own way and taxes, too. Heavy, inter-city trucks, subsidized air and barge lines all get far more out of the public funds than they put tn. That ’ s a big difference. In Railroad state and local taxes alone, it ’ s a $300,000,000 difference! RAIUOAD TAXIS AT WORK I New York Central taxes help lay the cornerstone of many a new school. Help you pay the teachers' salaries. Help keep up police and fire departments. That ’ s only fair. But ts it fair to make Central also pay taxes to help subsidize competing transportation? WOULDN ’ T IT Bl TAIRIR for all to compete on the came basis? Then each kind of carrier would do the jobs at which it could earn its way and pay its share of taxes. Your tax load would be light ­ er. You'd get better service all around. And better service for you is the ce : ntral idea ! seated its annual Recensio assem ­ bly. Preceding the first of the hu ­ morous senior skits was the pre ­ sentation of the freshman class banner by Bernard J. Hughes, president of the Class of 1952, to Mary Pappalardo, frosh president. The seniors seemed to enjoy their assembly as much as their aud ­ ience, and they certainly put over their idea of selling the 1952 year ­ book. * ♦ ♦ The juniors received their class rings March 10 and can be justly proud of their gleaming gold and enamel bands. • ♦ * Next Saturday, “ A Day in Hav ­ erstraw High School ” will be pre ­ sented over WLNA at 10:30 a. m. The cast of the program is made up entirely of Haverstraw students. Miss Linda Paonessa, Titan DuPlantier to Wed Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore Paonessa of West Haverstraw have announ- the engagement of their daughter, Linda, to Mr. Titan DuPlantier III, son of Mr. and Mrs. Titan DuPlan- ties of Snake Hill road, West Ny- ack. No date has been set for the wedding. Miss Paonessa attended Haver ­ straw High School and is employ ­ ed by the Sam Barkin Mfg. Co., Garnerville. Mr. DuPlantier was graduated from Haverstraw High School and attended Syracuse Uni ­ versity. He is employed at Lederle Laboratories, Pearl River. West Haverstraw P. T. A. Holds Bake Sale Rose ’ s Cotton Shop on Railroad avenue, gaily adorned with St. Patrick ’ s Day decorations of hats, pipes, and shamrocks, was a per ­ fect setting for the successful bake sale held Saturday by the West Haverstraw Parent-Teacher Association. The 50 or more varieties of baked goods, consisting of attractively de ­ corated cakes, pies, cup-cakes, home-made bread, cookies, brown ­ ies and other sweets, donated by the members, their friends and families, were quickly bought up. Those responsible for the suc ­ cess of this second annual sale were Mrs. Eugene Cavallo, chair ­ man; Mrs. Angie DeGroat, Mrs. Betty Cioffl, Mrs. Lena Rotunda, Mrs. Marie DeGilio, Mrs. Regina Gerace and Mrs. Blanche Ludwig. Mrs. Helen Trimble, president, and Mrs. Cioffl completed the job of picking up the cakes early in the day and were amazed at the speed with which they were sold. Many members contributed money in lieu of baking, and these contributions and the proceeds of the sale went to swell the general fund of the association. Mrs. Trimble thanked the com ­ mittee, members and friends for the hard ,work and cooperation which made the activity so suc ­ cessful. CHILD TO PROVENZANOS Mr. and Mrs. Louis Provenzano of Garnerville are the parents of a daughter, Grace Marie, who was born March 12 in Good Samaritan Hospital, Suffern. MARCHANDS HAVE CHHJ) A daughter, Germania, was born Friday in Good Samaritan Hospi ­ tal, Suffern, to Mr. and Mrs. Boli ­ var Marchand of Haverstraw. JOIIN-NATALES HAVE SON A son, Harold Joseph, was bom March 11 in Good Samaritan Hos ­ pital, Suftern, to Mr. and Mrs. John Natale of Haverstraw. James Morrison of Sharp street celebrated his birthday Saturday. Birthday Party Held By Legion, Auxiliary Nearly a hundred members of Harold B. Holt Post, American Legion, the Harold Holt Unit of the American Legion Auxiliary and their guests attended a party Mon ­ day night at Post headquarters in observance of the national found ­ ing of the Legion. The birthday party featured supper and dancing to music furnished by George Pfeister jr and David Ehlers. Costantino Verace and Mrs. John Weber were in charge of arrangements, and Mr. Versace was master of ceremonies. Commander Fred Bedell spoke on behalf of the Legion, and Mr. Weber presented gifts to past presidents of the Auxiliary, Mrs. Anna Cox, past county president, Mrs. Mary Kearsey, Mrs. Elsie Simpkins, Mrs. Agnes Jones and Mrs. Ethel Mead. The $25 award was made to Charles Furman. \ Girl Scout Program Plauued Next Mouth For P. T. A. Meetiug In cooperation with the Rock ­ land County Girl Scouts, the Haverstraw Parent-Teacher Asso ­ ciation will sponsor a Girl Scout program at its meeting April 8 in the music room of the Haver ­ straw School, in an effort to pro ­ mote an interest in camping at Rocky Ledges. Rocky Ledges, the site of the Rockland County Girl Scout Camp, is situated on the shores of Lake Kanawauke, Bear Mountain, and is conducted throughout the summer months for the benefit of all the scouts in Rockland County. At the meeting, a full-length film on camping will be shown and the Girl Scouts of Haverstraw, under the leadership of Mrs. Ralph Cordisco, will be present. Scouts who have attended camp at Rocky Ledges in the past will be asked to relate their ex ­ periences. The parents of the Scouts will be invited to attend and camp folders will be dis ­ tributed. Mrs. Cordisco ’ s Scouts will assist the Parent-Teacher refreshment committee serving refreshments at the close of the program. Miss Wright on Dean ’ s List Miss Elaine Wright, daughter of School Trustee and Mrs. Fred Wright, has been named on the dean ’ s list at State Teachers Col ­ lege, Brockport. To be eligible for the dean ’ s list, a student must have an academic average of B or above. Miss Wright, who Is a sophomore in the physical education division of the college, is active in campus organizations. She is secretary of the Winter Sports Club and is a member of the Women's Athletic Association and the Modern Dance Club. She is captain of intramural field hockey and soccer teams and also plays intramural basketball. CORDISCOS HAVE A CHILD Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cordisco of Leonia, N. J., are the parents of a son, Donald Ralph jr, who weighed six pounds, six ounces at birth Saturday in Good Samaritan Hos ­ pital, Suffern. Mrs. Cordisco ii the former Miss Jeanine Kreeck. BUY BONDS FROSH BEAT HAPPY VALLEY The Haverstraw High School freshmen recently defeated Hap ­ py Valley, 35-33. Happy Valley lead at half, 17-15. Olori of Haver ­ straw was high scorer with 12 points. Springstead was next with 8 . First Lighted The first church in the world to be lighted by electricity was St. Edward ’ s Catholic Church of Sha- inokln, Pa. NOTICE TO ALL HOME SEWERS PAULINE ’ S SHOP 4 BROADWAY NOW CABBIES BUTTERICK PRINTED PATTERNS IN STOCK SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS Don ’ t let a faulty machine spoil your sewing pleasure CALL US TODAY FOR A PROMPT CHECK UP. Whether it ’ s just a simple adjustment or a thorough reconditioning, you ’ ll be assured of reliable service. SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY 111 MAIN STREET NYack 7-1001 Spring Valley Laundry Service Michael Burke Has St. Patrick ’ s Day Party Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Burke of 18 Spring street, celebrated his seventh birthday on St. Patrick ’ s Day with a party at his home. Games were played, prizes awarded and re ­ freshments were served. Attending were Stephen McEr- leane, Billy and Jimmy Babcock, Thomas Jauntig, Douglas Hamil ­ ton, Bernie Critelli, and Michael ’ s sister, Patricia, and his brother, Bobby. Buy U. S. Defense Bonds OFFERS OUR CURRENT 2-WEEK ___ SPECIAL ____ MABCH 24 THBU AFBIL, 4 ANY WOOLEN Blanket 74r LAUNDERED • ANY 2 WOOLEN Blankets LAUNDERED * USE 1 OR ALL OF OUR SERVICES LAUNDRY * DRY CLEANING RUG CLEANING * FUR CLEANING SHOE REPAIRING * DYEING FUR — RUG — GARMENT STORAGE Phone SP 6-0610 FOR PICK-UP DELIVERY 46 CHURCH STREET SPRING VALLEY Something to Look Forward to... GRAND OPENING MARCH 29fh WILLIAMS Television Appliance Co. TELEVISION SALES CENTRE 10 Middle Street HAverstraw 9-4512 Rockland County's Most Modem and Best Equipped Sales and Service Centre Come One, Come All to our Open House

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