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Rockland County times weekly. (Haverstraw, N.Y.) 1889-current, August 07, 1952, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031499/1952-08-07/ed-1/seq-4/

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rAOK FOUR THR ROCKIiANP COUWTT TIMES, HAVERSTRAW, N. T., AUGUST 7, 1952 A July Bride ,Mi ss Violet Morano I r-:- T. — 'vwtwv- [*' 41 ,.' MRS. JAMES CAMPBELL Stony Point 2 Continuea fron pr.ge 1 jHaverstraw District 1 has been Icontacted by the Stony Point ■ board on the probability of re- Iceivlng the grades and was to have lacted officially at a regular meet- ling last night. It was believed that Ithe Haverstraw board ’ s action ■would be favorable. ■Stony Point Mr. Winfield Townsend and Miss ■Margery Townsend of Stony Point land William Elders of Garnerville ■ spent a lew days at Geneseo, N. Y., l-where Miss Townsend attends the ■ teachers ’ college. They arc expec- Ited home tomorrow. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Moore of ■ Lowland drive, Stony Point, are Ithe parents of a son, Greg Alex- lander, who was born July 28 in laood Samaritan Hospital, Suffern. SHEDIOCK ’ S RESTAURANT I7 West Street Haverstraw August and September Specials Specials Served Daily from Noon to 4 [.BUSINESS MEN ’ S LUNCHEON -95c- Choice of Soup or Juice Roast Top Sirloin of Beef Chopped Sirloin Steak _____ _ ' Fish Fry Special, Tartar Sauce Franks & Kraut Cod Fish Cakes All of Above served with Vegetables and Potatoes DESSERTS — Pie - Ice Cream I Pudding “ Coffee - Tea - Milk 7-up - Coke SHOPPERS ’ SANDWICH SPECIAL - 75c - \ Choice of Soup or Juice Roast Beef on Rye Cream Cheese on Toast Salami on Rye Tuna Fish on White Sardine & Onion on Rye Grilled Cheese (Ck)ld Cut and Beverage as above 'Seafood and Sandwiches of All Kinds lUST PHONE FOR A LOAN ^25to«51>0 VISIT 12 S. Broadway ■A ooir 7 k Equity Btdq J4YACH llPSTATE LOAN COMPANT# INC. Closed \Saturdays — Open Fridays ill 8:30 BROADWAY THEATRE, HAVERSTRAW Now Thru Sat., Aug. 9 DEAN MARTIN JERRY LEWIS “ Jumping Jacks ” — also — “ Wagons West ” Western in Color with ROD CAMERON Married in St. Peter ’ s To James Campbell Miss Violet Morano, d'lUghter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Morano of Thiells, was married to Mr. James Campbell, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Campbell sr of Stony Point, July 12 at three o ’ clock in St. Peter ’ s church. The Rev. Edmund Netter performed the double-ring ceremony. A reception for more than 250 guests was held at the Wonder Bar, Congers. Escorted by her father, the bride wore a white gown fashioned with a marquisette bodice and a full skirt “ of organdy over satin which terminated in a train. Her head- piece was a crown trimmed with seed pearls, and she carried a prayer book adorned with white roses and stephanotis. Mrs. Merle Robbins of East Williamson, N. Y., was maid of honor. She wore a gown of orchid lace and net over taffeta made with a full skirt and strapless bodice with a matching lace bolero jacket. Her headpiece was a heart-shaped cap of matching net, and she'carried a cascade of mixed flowers. The bridesmaids were gowned the same as the maid of honor. They were the Misses Donna Roche of Thiells and Dorothy Siscoe of Little Falls, N. J., who wore maize, and the Mesdames Joseph Morano of GarnerVille, sister-in-law of the bride, and Carl Lange of Thiells, who wore nile green. Miss Frances Campbell, sister of the bridegroom, was junior brides ­ maid. She also was dressed similar to the maid of honor in blue. Miss Maureen Carafello of Fairlawn, N. J., a cousin of the bride, was flower girl. She was dressed in white with a gown made similar to the one worn by the bride Mr. Carl Campbell, brother of the bridegroom, was best man Ushers were the Messrs. Alfred Morano, a brothei ‘ of the bride, Mr. Lange, and Kenneth Baisley and Edwin Sengstacken of Stony Point. Robert Stone of Thiells was junior usher, and Frank Morano, of Hackensack, a cousin of the bride, was ringbeaver. Mrs. Campbell was graduated from Haverstraw High School where she is employed as a secre ­ tary in the superintendent ’ s office. Mr. Campbell was graduated from Stony Point High School and is Game Protector for Rockland County. He served with the Nav'y during World War Obituary FREDERICK SIEGRIEST sr Frederick Siegriest sr, who was foreman of the Squadron A Farm at New City for 25 years, died Sun ­ day night at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Emidio Marinozzi, on High Tor road, Centenary. Mr. Siegriest was 68 years of age and had been ill with a heart condition for some time. Born in Congers, a son of the late Henry and Catherine Siegriest, he spent his life in the upper Clarkstown area and after leaving the Squadron A Farm he was em ­ ployed at Lederle Laboratories, Pearl River. In recent years, be ­ fore his illness, he was associated with the Gurran Oil Company, Grassy Point, as caretaker of the property. He was well known throughout New City' and Cen ­ tenary, and had been making his home with his daughter since his illness. He is also survived by his wife, Mrs. Emma Siegriest; another daughter, Mrs. Alfred Carlson, and a son, Frederick Siegidest jr, both of Centenary. He also leaves two sisters, Mrs. John Horn and Olga Evans, both of Nyack; two brothers, William Siegriest of Texas and Alfred Siegriest of Kearney, N. J., and four grand ­ children. The Rev. Frederick Jenkins, pastor of the Haverstraw Metho ­ dist church, officiated at a funeral service at Mrs. Marinozzi ’ s home Wednesday afternoon at 2 o ’ clock, and interment took place in Germonds cemetery under the di ­ rection of the George M. Holt Funeral Home. ADULT EDUC ATION THIRD OF A SERIES It is possible for persons who have not completed high school to obtain a High School Equivalency Certificate which is recognized by the New York State Department of Education. Many of our youths left high school in order to help out at home or for other reasons, and, since that time, have come to recognize the value of a high school diploma. These persons can secure an Equivalency Certificate by meet ­ ing certain requirements and pass ­ ing certain tests prepared by the State Education Department. Training designed to help one pass these tests can be secured in the Adult Education Program at the Haverstraw Public School. The test can be taken there also. Thomas Farrell will conduct a course in elementary English which will cover all the language arts — usage, spelling, grammar, and oral and written expression. This course is offered especially to help out-of-schooI youths or adults who want to improve their lan ­ guage ability or who wish to take the high school equivalency test. Further information regarding the course or the test may be gained by contacting the Haver ­ straw Public School. Little League (Continued from page 3) gave up were a single and a double, and both of them came in separate frames. Frank Rundell and Pat Scorese had the honor of preventing their team from being no-hitted. Taking a look at Ecroyd ’ s record, you can see that his oppo ­ nents have a tough time scoring off him, for they tallied only nine times this season, and only 21 men have gotten base hits off his twirl ­ ing. He is second in the league in the strike-out department, with 44, and his earned run average is less than 1 per game. Getting back to the ball game, we see that Joe LoPresti led the Giant attack with three hits. In the Giants ’ last game. Joe ’ s hit helped his team beat his father ’ s squad. The other seven hits were col ­ lected by four men, Dom Pilleggi, Bob Seman, Tony Citerella, and Ecroyd. Not only did Richie chuck his team to victory, but he brought Hank Kapusinski below the .400 mark to .387. Tom Watkins of the Red Sox is now the only man above .400, and he is batting a mere .759. The Dodgers scored their sole run in the second inning when Pat Scorese walked and Frank Rundell doubled him home. Th^ bases were loaded that inning, but no one scored again. The Giants scored their initial run in the first inning. After two were out, Pilleggi singled to right and scored on Seman ’ s single and Meyers ’ error. Seman also scored when Jon Gibney fumbled Ecroyd ’ s ground ball. Leading, 2-1, the Giants broke the game wide open in the fourth inning when they sent 11 men to the plate to account for six runs and six hits. A couple of walks and an error also aided the Giants ’ scoring. Boss Joe Carpenter ’ s men still weren ’ t satisfied, for in the sixth they tallied twice more. Once again the damage was done after two were out. Ecroyd and Citerella got to first and second on a walk and a fielder ’ s choice. Both scored on Joe LoPresti ’ s double to right. The box score: Giants (10) ' AB R H Wynne _______________ 3 1 0 Slade ............................ 3 0 0 Pilleggie ..... .. ...................... 4 *2 2 Seman . .................................. 4 12 Ecroyd .............................. 2 2 1 Citerella _________ 4 2 2 LoPresti ___________ 4 13 Lisewski ............................... 2 10 Englander ...................... 2 0 0 Curran .......................... 1 0| 0 29 10 10 Dodgers (1) AB R H J. Rundell ... ........... .. ........ 3 0 0 Rotella .................................. 10 0 a-Itkin ...... . ......... . ..... .......0 0 0 Conklin .................. .. ............ 0 0 0 Gibney .......... ...................... 3 0 0 Kapusinski .......... .... ........... 3 0 0 Scorese ..................... .......... 2 11 F. Rundell ...... . ........ .. ........ 3 0 1 Meyers ..... .. ........ .. .......... ...... 2 0 0 Burke ............................. ....... 10 0 Lamancusa .......... .. ............. 0 0 0 Hunt . ................................... 0 0 0 Mackey ....... ........................ 10 0 19 1 2 a-Ran for Rotella Score by innings: R E Giants 200 602 — 10 0 Dodgers OlO 000 — 1 4 — --------- o- ----------- - Ends His R. O. T. C. Training The “ long grind ” was over Fri ­ day for Jesse Bickmore jr, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Bickmore of Old Middletown road, New City, who completed six weeks of artillery training at the R. O. T. C. Camp in Fort Sill, Okla. The students were paid early Friday morning, and the last of them were off of the post by 10 a. m. Bickmore spent his last two weeks at Fort Sill on bivouacs, observing and firing live ammuni ­ tion on the howitzer range. He also' watched two large-scale demonstrations staged by the field artillery and the air corps. This gave him an opportunity to see closely some of the uses of rockets, napalm, ” and other modern weapons. Mazade Graduated 1% Ensign Paul L. Mazade, who was graduated from Officer Candi ­ date Training School, Newport, R. I., July 25. Ensign Mazade, the son of Mrs. Henry Sikorski of Stony Point, attended Haverstraw High School and was graduated from the University of Detroit. Mr. and Mrs. Sikorski and Miss Virginia Jendrusch of Hazel Park, Mich., Ensign Mazade ’ s fiance, at ­ tended the exercises. Ensign Mazade will be stationed at San Diego. Pvt. Madden at Camp Pickett Pvt. William K. Madden, son of Mrs. Rose Madden of 9 Gurnee Court, has reported to the Medical Replacement Training Center at Camp Pickett, Va., for 16 weeks of basic training. At the Army ’ s only basic training school for medical enlisted men he will receive eight weeks of basic infantry training and eight weeks of basic medical training. Pvt. Rist Graduated in Japan — Pvt. Joseph A. Rist jr, whose parents live at 8 Church street, Tomkins Cove, recently was grad ­ uated from the Far East Command Chemical school at Camp Gifu, Japan. Since entering the Army last January, Pvt. Rist had been sta ­ tioned at Fort Dix, N. J., before coming overseas. In civilian life he was employed by the Newark Wire Cloth Com ­ pany. WILLIAMS Television Appliance Co. ROBERT WILLIAMS, HAverstraw 9-4512 10 MIDDLE STREET RADIO and TELEVISION SALES AND SERVICE « • « Call Us Now for A Free Home Demonstration of an RCA or Fada Television Receiver • • • NEW MODERN SERVICE CENTER Bridal Shower Held For Gertrude Coskey, To Wed This Month A miscellaneous bridal shower was given for Miss Gertrude Coskey of Stony Point Friday at Finnerty ’ s restaurant, Grassy Point. Hostesses were Jeanette Cooler and Ann Mulholland. Attending were the Mesdames Helen T. Rose, Gladys Vance, May Stokes, Linda Lent, Henry La- Brake, Raymond Tribert, Grace Tribert, John Weiler, Mary Weiler, Rita Mulholland Ann Stoll, Ruth Palmer, Rose Ludwig, Della Cooler, Elsie Vance, Marion Vance, Jane Davidson, Mary Schmoeger, Roberta Martin, Tessie Finnerty, Frank Dombek, Francis Stasko; Also, the Mesdames James Hel big, Victor Filgueras, Edward Tomovick, Corine Peliggi, Anna Lotito, Philip Sunseri, George Giddies, Sam Jones, Mary Clou ­ tier, Arthur Cloutier, Frank Har ­ vey, Merlin DeGroat, Margaret Stoll, Carolyn Coe, Marion Cooler, Emma Knappe, Katherine Hanni- gan, Margaret McElroy, Frances Hahn, Marjorie Morasky, Rose Schermerhorn, Thomas Coskey, Mary Rose, and Frank Post. Also the Misses Joan Weiler, Dorothy Cooler, Beverly Watson, Arlene Stasko, Helena Selesky and Kathleen Rabatin. Those who were unable to at ­ tend but who sent gifts were the “ Mesdames Veronica Stonely, Sadie Knapp, Eva Knapp, Florence Rose, Joseph Cooler, Rita Russell, Virginia Cooler, Elmira Cooler, Lucille Felter, George Beyers sr, Penelope Lucas, Anastasia Lucas, Dorothy Arietta, E. Parietti, B. Binaghi, Vicky DeGroat, Frances Clancy, Roseanne Coe, E. Martin, Rose Wenzel, M. Curran, Lucy Baisley and James Grail, and the Misses Lillian Stokes Eddina Cooler, Julia Reilly, Jeanette Grail and Anastasia Grail. Miss Coskey will become the bride of Mr. Edward Cooler of Stony Point August 30. Patronize Our Advertisers. HA 9-4183 HA 9-4577 C. & F. Hewitt ELECTRICIANS HOME WIRING OF ALL TYPES 64 Broadway, Haverstraw, N. Y. PARTY FOR LUCKY PIERCE ON HIS 9TH BIRTHDAY A surprise birthday party was held Saturday at his home on Call Hollow road for Lucky Pierce, son of Mrs. Gladys Pierce, in honor of his ninth birthday. Attending were David and Nancy LaRue of Haworth, N. J., Freddy Meyers, Billy Theirs, Billy and Diane Young, Kenny Weaver, Philip Rotella, Richard Simpson, Irene Youngman, and Mr. David LaRue. Refreshments were served and prizes awarded. Winners were Diane Young, autograph album; Freddy Meyers, Hopalong Cassidy pen; and Billy Young, ray gun. -------- 0 -------- Patronize Our Advertisers. Si Frozen Foods 19 Brand 6 Packages OLEO - Yankee ................................... 4 lbs $1 PEAS - Green Giant 5 eans $1 TOMATO SAUCE-Hunt ’ s CAMPBELL BEANS - ' 12 cans $1 - - 8 cans $1 MAINE SARDINES 12 cans $1 CARNATION MILK 7 cans $1 SCOTT TISSUE - - 9 rolls $1 BREYER ’ S ICE CREAM 3 pints $1 PORK and BEANS - 29 oz. can .............. 6 cans $1 Budweiser Beer cL $1 IVIorriirx SuperMarket Route 9W Haverstraw, N. Y* $IACK'$ AUGUST FURNITURE r I Sunday, Monday, August 10-11 GARY COOPER “ High Noon ” -also- “ Glory Alley ” with LESLIE CARON iTues., Wed., Tliurs. Aug. 12-13-14 ] “ Story of Will Rogers ” in Technicolor with IJANE WYMAN WILL ROGERS, jr. -also- A Featurette ^ ‘ Knights of the Highway ” Thurs., Aug. 14 Matinee Children ’ .s' Show ABBOTT &. COSTELLO “ In the Navy ” -aUso- A Roy Rogers Western LAWRENCE F. CULLEN A high mass of requiem was celebrated Wednesday morning at 10 o ’ clock in St. Peter ’ s church for Lawrence F. Cullen of 2 West street, a former brickyard fore ­ man, who died Saturday night at 7 o ’ clock at the Rockland County Nursing Home, Garnerville. Mr. Cullen was 83 years of age and was a patient at the nursing home for three days. He had been in failing health for the past several months. A son of the late Jame.s and Catherine Murray Cullen, he was born in Haverstraw and spent his life in the village. He went to v^ork on the brickyards as a young man and remained in that industry until its demise here. Mr. Cullen was well known throughout Haverstraw and in re ­ cent years was a familiar figure on the Bank Corner, where he often passed the time of day re ­ newing acquaintances and com ­ menting on the passing scene. He had been active and vigorous about his home until his last ill ­ ness curbed his activities during the past several months. Mr. Cullen is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Catherine Under- stiller, also of 2 West street; two sons, Joseph of Tomkins Cove and William of Stony Point; three sis- 'ers, Mrs. Mary Morrison and Miss Catherine Cullen of New York City, and Mrs. Margaret Moran of Yon!:ov3, five giandchildrcn, and “ our groat - grandchildren. His wife was the late Mary Catherine ' Cullen. TO INTRODUCE YOU TO REAL FORD CARE 3-Piecc We know we ’ re losing money on thl« ridiculouBly low price. But we ’ re doing it for thin reason: Once you get acquainted with real Ford Service, you won ’ t settlu for Anything leas. So come in. Got •cquainted witii us nowl 6£r ACaUA/NTED! youu F/NO , PERFORMANCE AND ECONOMY ANALYSIS if Cliack acceltroter pump linkogt for proper soosenol settio^ if Cliotk ignitioa Hmiag, engino kilo, and moaifoU vuinmi , if Check operotioA of corberotor coatroli. if Cleon sediment bulb. if Check exhoust system for obstructfoM and feohi. if Check for leokogo of gasoline, oil, water, brokt fluid, transmission ond reor axle lubricants. This offer appHet to passenger cars onty* m mm know Foms best \ John F. Shankey 87-89 Broadway, Haverstraw Living ■ Room Suites I 175.00 Television Chairs PLASTIC COVERINGS 9.95 « « V Studio Couches INNERSPRING TOP INNERSPRING BOTTOM INNERSPRING CUSIUON 69.95 ff ' Lk S Table & Chair Sets Stainless Top Gleaming Uhrorae Legs 69.95 - For Dollar Days 0 i!) Smokin® Studio Couch V) Stands $ 1.00 Cover $ 1.00 With Studio Couch SLACK'S DEPT. STORE 17 BROADWAY \At the Bus Stop\ IIAverstraw 9-55G2

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