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The Greenwich journal and Salem press. (Greenwich, N.Y.) 1969-1978, September 04, 1975, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031460/1975-09-04/ed-1/seq-8/


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f'K -ÏT»' GBL^ENFWICH JOURNAL SALEM PRESS Page 8 Thursday, September 4,1975 — Elizabeth Thygesen returned home Monday after spending a month in Norway visiting relatives. .—-Mr. and Mrs. Carl Thyge sen entertained Thursday evening a group of neighbors in honor of Mr. and Mrs, Jurgen Kruger who are leaving to spend a year in Germany. — The following were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Van Driel Sunday at apicnic: Mr. and Mrs. Hal Foster, Mr. and Mrs. A1 Riggazo, Mr. and Mrs. Jm^jen Kruger, Mr. apd Mrs. Ralph Vander Heide, Mr. and Mrs. Joe BriDon, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Thompson, Miss Vicki Greene, Gray Aldrich and Coach C. Culvert. — The Just-A-Mere club' will meet Tuesday, September 9, at the home of Georgia Clough for a 1 o'clock luncheon. - - — Mr. and Mrs. Fred Greenfield and family of Battle Creek, Mich., are visiting Mi. and Mrs. Phil Waite and family. — Theresa Brennan of Norwalk, Conn., spent a few days recently *with Mrs. Anna Upton. —A Norwegian picnic lunch was held Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alf Thygesen and family. —Donald Petterson left on Friday tio continue his studies at Clarkson col­ lege. and; on Saturday Gilbert McIntyre enrolled at Cobleskill. — Saturday evening Leon Sbrtthamson enter­ tained a group of local men at a barbecue-and horse shoe pitching. —On Monday Jurgen Kruger left for Germany where he will teach for a year. B i r t h s Mr. and Mrs. William Dunham of Cossayufia are the parents of twins bom August 26, at the Glens J^alls hospital. Suzanne Mary, weighing 6 pounds, 10 ounces, was born at 7:11 a.m. and Jonathan Edward, weighing 6 pounds, 2 ounces, was bom at 7:14. The twins’ older brother, Robert Thomas Dunham, is two years old. MRS. DANIEL KOMARONY, Argyle correspondent Telephone Argyle 638*6520 News Items should be given to Mis. Komnrony by 10 a.m. Montlav R o s s d e n i e d A C S te n u r e LEGAL NOTICE STATE OF NEW YORK SUPREME CCHIHT pavilion driveway; thence north 67° 00* 58” east COUNTY OF WASHINGTON THE FIRST NATIONAL BAM OF GLENS FALLS. Plaintiff. -against- IAKE LAUDERDALE PAV1LLION, INC. and THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK, Defendants. INDEX #7091B NOTICE OF SALE By vtrtue of a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly made and entered in the above entitled action and bearing date the 26th day of August. 1975, the undersigned, the Referee in said judgment named, $11, sell at public taction to the highest bidder on October 3. 1975 at the front entrance of the Courthouse in the Village of Hudson Falls. County of Washington, State of New York at 10 o’clock in Ihe forenoon of that day. the premises directed by said judgment to be sold and therein described as follows: \ALL THAT PIECE OR PARCEL OF LAND situate in the Town of Jackson. County of Washington. State of New York, bounded and described as follows: BEGINNING at the south­ west corner of the parcel described herein, said point of beginning being further located as -being south 82° 32' 09\ east (based on grid north of the 1927 North American datum), 3.857 feet from the most southeasterly point on a culvert which runs under New York State Route 22, said point of beginning being further described as being south 63° 33’ 37” west 95.877 feet &om the southwest comer of the nearest camp located on the parcel described herein, and said point of beginning being further described as having the New York State east zone coordinates of X=755168.927 feet and Y=1128430.022 feet: thence from said point of beginning north 3° 39’ 36\ west 23.130 feet to a capped steel pipe set at the base of the intersection grade for New York State Route 22 and County Highway: thence north 38° 27’ 07” east 30.816 feet to a capped steel pipe a t the base of the grade fer the County Highway; thence north 53° 14’ 38\ east 44.468 feet to a capped steel stake 25 feet from the center of the travelled way of the county road; thence north 63° 40’ 02” east 222.830 feet to a capped Steel pipe set 25 feet from the center of the travelled way of the county road in the center of the westerly 518.627 feet to a capped steel pipe set 25 feet from the center of the travelled way of the county highway at the high water mark on the western side of School- house Pond outlet; thence along the westerly high water mark of Schoolhouse Pond outlet; whose course and distance are approxi­ mated by the following two straight line courses: south 1° 39‘ 16\ east 85.522 feet to a capped steel pipe, south 35° 37' 44\ west 80.887 feet to a capped steel pipe at the point where the westerly high water mark of School house Pond outlet meets Lake Lauderdale; thence alongthe high water mark of Lake Lauderdale whose course and distance are approximated by the follow­ ing five straight line courses: south 74 41' 59\ west 149.171 feet to a capped steel pipe, south 4° 40' 31\ east 87.277 feet to a capped steel pipe; south 61° 46’ 36\ west 213.315 feet along the beach to a capped steel stake; thfcnce north 62°43r29” west 90.049 feet to a capped steel stake: thence south 82° 18' 12\ west 283.620 feet to the point of beginning, contain­ ing 2.364 acres of land more or less. “ TOGETHER with all right, title and interest of the owner in and to all ponds, streams, roads and highway, abutting, adjoin­ ing. traversing, and the lands within the beds of all ponds, streams, roads and highways abutting, adjoin­ ing traversing or within the above described premises. \EXCLUDING the rights, if any. of others than the owner in and to all ponds, streams, roads and high­ ways abutting, adjoining, traversing or within the above described premises, also excluding all public utility easements, telephone and transmission lines af­ fecting the above described premises. \RESERVING to the par­ ties of the first part, their successors and assigns, any and all rights of way and easements over the said premises as they now exist. \BEING the same prem­ ises as described in a deed of even date herewith from Donald Sullivan and Linda Sullivan to Lake Lauderdale Pavillion, Inc., said deed to be recorded simultaneously herewith.” Dated: August 30, 1975 LAWRENCE E. CORBETT, JR., REFEREE. 9-4, 11, 18, 25 The Argyle board of education held a hearing to consider a grievance petition filed by Michael Ross, former physical education teacher at the school, who has been denied tenure by the board. Mr. Ross was repre­ sented by his attorney, Martin Leukhardt of the New York State United Teachers, who pointed out that the board’s refusal to give the reasons why Mr. Ross was denied tenure is making it difficult for him to find employment. He further stated that Mr. Ross’s personal file did not indicate any serious deficiencies and-that dur­ ing his three years of employment he had not been told of any inade­ quacies. Donald Evans, presi- dent of the Argylo Teach- about the teachers’ con­ cern over the matter, and a personal friend of Mr. Ross’s spoke on his behalf. The hearing was ad­ journed and the hoard considered the matter in executive session after which they denied the petition. ENGAGED Mr. and Mrs. A. John Clark of R.D. 1, Argyle, announce the engagement of their daughter, Dar­ lene, to Matt Wood, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Wood of Argyle- A No- vember 1 wedding is planned. Sawtell is appointed dog warden The Argyle town board held a special meeting last Thursday evening. The public meeting lasted five minutes and was preceded by a half-hour executive session. Items on the agenda for the meeting were to include consideration of the town operating the landfill area, qualifica­ tions for the position of building inspector, and working on the building permit system. The only business transacted during the brief meeting was the acceptance of the resigna­ tion of Stanley Flewelling as dog warden, and the appointment of Paul Saw- tell to the position. I WANT TO THANK ALL MY SUPPORTERS IN THE REPUBLICAN CAUCUS. GLENN R. JONES SUPERVISOR ÛF ARGYLE er’s association also spoke S q u a d r o s t e r Members of the Argyle Emergency squad who are on the duty roster for the week are: Friday, September 5 — Fowler and Osborne; L. Nichols and M. Madsen; Nichols and M. LaPolt; N. Madsen and Reid. Saturday — Nichols and Reid; Nichols and Ham­ mond; Nichols and Reid; Nichols and Severance. Sunday — Nichols and Fowler; E. Dennis, Fowl­ er, and Williams; Lufkin and M. LaPolt; Lufkin, N. Madsen, and Wells. Monday - Lufkin and Corlew; LaVigne and Hazard; S. Morrissey and Huggins; Hammond and Bloomfield. Tuesday — Augstein and Osborne; Wicks, M. Madsen and Copeland; LaPolt and Kinney; Aug­ stein and N. Madsen. Wednesday — Aug- jstein and Richards; C. Huskisson and Huggins; LaVigne and S. and D. Morrissey; Wilson and K. Huskisson. Thursday — VanAl- styne and Corlew; Wicks, Stevens, and , Copeland; LaVigne and Kinney; Bloomfield, Fowler and Williams. Friday — Osborne and Nichols; LaVigne and M. Madsen; S. and D. Mor­ rissey; Fowler and Ni­ chols. Saturday — Richards and Corlew; Hammond and E. Dennis; LaPolt and Nichols; Wells and Ni­ chols. % The squad will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the squad rooms. LEGAL NOTICE Notice of purchase by the Town Board of the Town of Argylj;, New York pursuant to Section 103 of the General Municipal Law, sealed pro­ posals will tip received until 8:00 PM the .tenth day of September, 1975 by the Town Board of the Town of Argyle, New York for the purchase of the following: USED RUBBER TIRED C o n t e n d loader Bids must be submitted in a separate sealed envelope with the name of the bidder plainly endorsed on the outside of the envelope, specifications may •s be obtained at the Clerk’s ' Office from 9:00 AM till Noon and from 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM, Monday through Friday. The right is reserved to reject any or all bids. Anna L. Conkey, Clerk Town of Argyle Dated: August 29, 1975 By order of the Town Board 94 4 7 s t u d e n t s h a v e p h y s i c a l s f o r s p o r t s At last month’s meeting of the Argyle board of education, it was reported that Dr. Elizabeth Grant had given physical exami­ nations to 47 students planning to participate in interscholastic sports this fall; 15 soccer players, 6 cross country team mem­ bers, and 26 girls in field hockey. Other business included signing a contract with the Prospect school for serv­ ices for one year, dis­ cussing the need for additional telephones in the school building, and a report on those local students who attended the summer school program. Douglas Lamos, district^ principal, reported that the tenure statue had again changed, that all members of the teaching and administrative staff are eligible foT tenure after a 3-year proba­ tionary period, but only 2 years probation are neces­ sary if a teacher comes from another school where he had already been granted tenure; however, 3 years probation is necessary if they move * eliool Lunches The cafeteria program at ACS will begin Mon­ day, September 8. Lunches to be served the first week are: Monday — Hot dog on bun, sauerkraut, buttered com, gingerbread with topping. Tuesday — Ravioli, buttered green beans, bread and butter, pudding with fruit. Wednesday — Spa­ ghetti with meat sauce, tossed salad, bread and butter, ice cream. Thursday — Chicken and gravy on biscuit, buttered peas, fruit. Friday — Tomato soup, tuna salad or peanut butter sandwich, choco­ late cake with white icing. All lunches include milk. During the first days of operation, prices of lunches, lunch tickets, and ala carte items will remain the same as last year. Students lunches are 35t?, lunch tickets for five lunches are $1.65, milk is 5«f oi 25ii for a 5-day milk ticket; main dishes are 25rf; desserts are 15«f. Parents will receive notification of any in­ crease in prices if they occur. from one position to another within the same school. It was noted that the first three days of school will be half-day sessions in order to facilitate moving into the new addition and renovated areas, and that regular full day sessions will begin on Monday. Sep­ tember 8. However, stu­ dents attending the BOCES centers will go full time starting this Thurs­ day. The next regular board meeting will be Sep­ tember 11. 12 th birthday party held for Johnna Miss Johnna M c­ Whorter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John McWhor­ ter, celebrated her 12 th birthday with a party and cook-out at her home on August 27, given by her mother. Those who attended were Laura Lufkin, Lottie King, Jan Hayes, Mary Beth Pendergrass, Dawn Whitewayne, Peggy Mc- Dougall, Suzanne Bon- hote, Tracy Graham, Jen­ nifer Inman, Brenda Hazard, and Johnna’s sisters, Donna, Vicki, and Janet. GRANGE TO MEET Argyle Grange 1081 will meet at the hall on Friday evening at 8. The local grange took fourth place in their exhibit at the Washington county fair this year. < iPERSOHftlSj —John Liddle is con­ valescing in the Glens Fails hospital following surgery last month. —Guy Harrington has been visiting his grand­ mother, Mrs. Ruth Fle­ welling. Earlier this sum­ mer, his brother Gregg also visited here. They have returned to their home in Port Jefferson Station, L.I. — Scott Lufkin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lufkin, is a patient in the Glens Fails hospital where he uncEenvent surgery last Wednesday. Sportsmen , can obtain new licenses 1975-76 conservation li­ censes are now on sale at tjie town clerk’s office. Prices of licenses are: resident fishing, $6.25; resident hunting, $6.25; combination fishing and hunting, $11.25; resident big game, $5.25; resident trapping, $6.25; archery, $4:26; non-resident fish­ ing, $17.25; non-resident ?-day fishing, $t0.25; non-resident big game $52.50; non-resident hunt­ ing, $32.50, Non-resident hunters are no longer required to purchase a non-resident hunting license plus non­ resident big game to hunt big game. These may be purchased separately. Deer m anagement permits, formerly known as party permits, must be postmarked no later than September 8. F l o w e r t c a r r a n g i n g p r o g r a m The M erry M a k e rs Home Economics club will meet' Monday evening, Spp-temhftr ft, at, 7:45 at the home of M rs. John Clark with Mrs. Ralph Gillis assisting. Mrs. Myron Hertel of Buskirk will present the program for the evening, demonstrating flower ar­ ranging in the Williams­ burg manner, stressing the use of local materials. The new slate of officers for the coming year is: Chairman, Mrs. John Clark; vice chairman, Mrs. Roscoe Storey; sec­ retary, Mrs. Arthur Bryer; treasurer, Mrs. Daniel Dessaint; historian, Mrs. Joseph Randles. Members are reminde’d this is sign-up' Üme'. FIREMEN TO MEET^ The J.A. Barkley Hose company will meet at the firehouse on Monday eve­ ning, September 8, al 7:30 AUXILIARY SESSION The J.A. Barkley Hose Company auxiliary will meet on Monday evening at 7:30. Refreshments committee will be Mrs. Linda Cuthbert and Mrs. Betsy Smith. PLAN AUCTION The United Methodist church auction will be held Saturday, September 20, at 10 a.m. at the Argyle fire house. Bill Brennan will be the auctioneer. Donations for the sale are needed and will be picked up. Those wishing to donate articles may call Stan Henderson, Glenn Jones or Harold Osbome. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the State Comptroller has caused an examination to be made of the accounts and fiscal affairs of Argyle Central School District, County ‘of Washington for the period beginning July 1, 1971 and ending on June 30, 1974. The report of such examination has been filed in my office where it is a public record, available for inspection by all interested persons. Norman Madsen, Clerk Board of Education 9-4 Sa^tell home leveled by fire The home of , Paul Sawtell Sr. on the North Argyle-Hartford road was completely destroyed by fire on August 21. All of Mr. SawteU’s possessions were lost in the fire and he is .presently making his home with his daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.'Floyd Harrington. Volunteer firemen from Argyle and Hartford fought the fire but were unable to save the house. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF ADOPTION VILLAGE RESOLUTION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN: that the board of trustees of the Village of Argyle, New York, at a special meeting thereof, held on the 26th. day of August, 1975, duly adopted a resolution, subject to a permissive refer­ endum, an abstract of which resolution is as follows: BE IT. RESOLVED that the office of village justice be created. Dated: Aug. 29, 1975 By order bf the Board of Trustees, of the Village of Argyle, New York. . Elizabeth Bristol, Village Clerk 9-4 14th Champlain Valley Heifer Sale SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1 3 , 1 9 7 5 1:00 P.M. Rutland Fairgrounds, on Rt. 7, Rutland Vt. 50 Registered and Hi-Grade Foundation Holsteins [Bred and fresh heifers — heifer calves] Heifers sell with dams production records to 21,470M — 3.6 — 769F. Heifers are sired by outstanding Eastern sires and all heifers have dams with at least 15,OOOM or 500F. This sale is an opportunity to buy heifers that will produce well and improve your herd. There are 42 Registered heifers entered In the sale and 8 grades. Tested for Immediate interstate shipment and Inspected by Vet. prior to sale. Lunch available — Trucking Arranged Catalogs on request. * TERMS: Cash or good check day of sale. Nothing to bp removed until settled for. 1 CREDIT available by contacting John Wagner, Wyoming Co. Bank, Warsaw, N.Y. prior to sale — 716-796-3131. HARRIS WILCOX INC. SALES MGRS. & AUCTIONEERS BERGEN, N.Y. 716-494-1880 SALE CHAIRMAN, DEAN D. JACKSON VERGENNES, VT. 802-759-2118 --- AUCTION Saturday, September 6 6 P.M. Prevjew 5:30 At THE WASHINGTON COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS. On Rte. 29, between SchoylervlDe and Greenwich, N.Y. Oak china closet, carved glass three sides with paw feet. Small mahogany curved chtna closet [no glass In , (d,®pr|jj , f/jp, sojnmodc, dovetailed blanket boxes, small schoolmaster’s desk, one-drawer stands, chestnut baby crib, yarn winder, butter churn, arrowbsck plink scat chair. Child's Lincoln rocker, nice wagon seat with bras* hames legs. Oak dressers, server, mirrored hull tree, commode, stands and tables. Square china closet, mahogany two-door bookcase, two-drawer chest, Mission rocker, Sleepy Hollow rocker. Set of 5 country splint scat rabbit car chairs and other chairs and rockers. Knick-knack shelf, Hooslcr cablncj, maliagony desk organizer, birdseye dresser witB mirror, mahogany secretary, small Iron and tin kerosene stove, pair laundry tubs with pump. Signed stenciled Sheraton arm chair, music cabinet, old nlckle desk stand telephone, glass deml-johns, banquet lamp and other lamps. Sets of china aniTother china and glass. Stemware, tin, brass, copper. E.M. Barnes wood works stenciled half splat shelf clock. Prints: 3 Remingtons, Currier “ A Volunteer” [trotting horse 1. Oil paintings and other prints, hames and mirrors, Panosantc stereo, small gas generator, book press, Skilsaw and other tools. Old postcards, many of local scenes, advertising cards, old Jewelry and mam miscellaneous household Items. WARD MASON AUCTIONEER Tel. Saratoga Springs 1-587-0249 ==> 8 C = 3 « C When fortune knocks, be sure to open the door. | e q u a t i o n To dispose of the following the undersigned will sell at public auction at his home located four miles northwest of the village of Argyle on Mahaffy Rd. Watch for auction arrows off County Rte. 43 NYS RTE 197 On Saturday, Sept. 6th At 10:00 A.M. Household as follows: Living room fnmitare, pool table, oil heater, child's table and chairs, table and chairs, desk chair, old rocker, straight chairs, wicker furniture, dishes, pots and pans and much more. Large assortment of hand tools such as saws, bo|t cutters, hammers, pipe wrenches,, mason tools, step ladder, air compressor, bench ~viep, pipe vice, elec. motors, battery charger, wrenches, chain foils, screw jack, pipe cutter, blow torch, elec. Vi” drill, drills, hand drills, files, taps and dies, old tool boxes, tranks, table saw. Old farm tools, etc.: Railroad lantern, cow bell, brass sheep bell, wooden rake, com sickles, old pulleys, old hay fork, old harness straps, wlppletree, scythes, buck saw, fork, shovels, tin boxes, feed scoops, hay hooks, lead pot, post molds, band com planter, a large quantity of canning 'jars. Also tires, wheels, tractor chains, old car parts, pipe fitting, work benches, wooden planes, outboard motor, elec. boxes, nails, bolts, window frames, used lumber and so much more. The barn Is full and we can’t tell what else we will find. Come and spend the day. Terms: Cash day of sale Arthur Robbins, Sr.; owner Ed Harrington and Bill Brennan auctioneers 747-7163 638-8503 Refreshments available If Schc cartoonis desolate, everythlr the your school ye actual pi Tot after the oasis in oasis do< fruitful 1 vegetatic more ths school is To grader, t return o fashion t of him \ holiday i but for £ out of t renewim Toe beginnir wide-ey< the mat <r S t a t e R < The stal « Salem bi ftheir rece follows: On Au{ Coffin of ci Easton re glary in wl desks wen D.G. Me’ gated. En |, by forcing During tl three juv< rested am several camps ale 1 and also with the t vehicle county. On Aug * M.D. W< Roy Van Granville, public ii Railroad He was a Salem V Blanck an lieu of ba . On Aug • Talback, < arrested I Hebert ai Gregory fi intoxicate) unregist switched ] eral other vehicle an / . h was taken [*' • Justice A mitted in 1 On Aug Burch, ag Granville, Troopers: /: D.G. McP of harassr stemmed plaint m£ * Beckett c * Burch wa fore Hebi sier and r further ac On Auj Burch of I was arres M.D. We McPhail i harassmei resulted f ‘ from Die \ R.D., Scl was take: Justice C leased fo action. On Aug ,vi D.F. Carp ¡i ha 1972 Foi ,''(iwas ( sto: V village of I f previous < was locati road in Greenwid been ret owner, ' Easton. T is continu Also d week four L accidents gated, no two prop* cidents. & '-\A I- /

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