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Catskill Mountain news. (Margaretville, N.Y.) 1902-current, June 21, 1973, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031247/1973-06-21/ed-1/seq-8/


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Page Eight ^NEWS, Margaret\dlle, N. Y. Thurs., June 21, 1973 P | 0 | | | ^ E jlO C tiO U D c H V C r * ^ /6 § f5 l T h e R o x b u r y N e w s I r |i> If' II By Irma Mae Griffin Mrs. Dorothy Cort^se of Clark’s Mills, who was spending a week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gockel, became ill and entered the Margaretville Memorial hospital Saturday. Joseph Aulino returned home Saturday from the Kingston hospital, where he had been confined with a broken ankle since his accident of two weeks ago. He is in a wheel chair, but is gaining every day. David Chase underwent an amputation of his left leg June 5 at the Cobleskill hospital because of poor circulation. Mrs. Edith Sanchis and her mother, Mrs. Lorenza Pietrie of New York, and her brother-inlaw and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Essig, and children, Nancy and Jimmie, of Westbury, L. I., spent the weekend at Mrs. Sanchis’ Roxbury home. James Zrake and Stephen Zrake came from New Jersey to spend the weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Zrake. Accompanying them was Thomas Toper of Allendale, N. J. Nicholas Daher, who is Mrs. Zrake’s father, has been staying with Mr. and Mrs. Zrake for the last week, but will return to his home in Philadelphia. Mrs. Virgil Slauson has return­ ed home from the Stamford hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Cole of Albany spent the weekend with her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Griffin, and attended the alumni banquet. Mr. and Mrs. Shelley Griffin of Norwich spent Sunday with M. and Mrs. Donald Griffin. Mrs. Carol Lounsbery of , Neversink spent the weekend with her children, Thomas and Donna Dwyer, at the home of their grandfather, Howard Cart­ wright. She attended the bacca­ laureate service. Her son, Thomas, is one of the seniors. Clinton Sparling of Bingham­ ton spent the weekend with his mother, Mrs. Stella Baker. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lech of Duryea, Pa., spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Adamiak. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Dimmick of Binghamton and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dimmick of Cortland spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. John B. Hewitt. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Haynes attended the Amway meeting at the occupational center at Grand Gorge Tuesday night. They were awarded two trophies, one for the largest volume of sales in the group and one for the most retail .sales. Edward Elflein of Seacliff, L. I., spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Elflein Sr., his parents. Those from out-of-town who attended the funeral of Mrs. Marjorie VanValkenburgh June 12 were Mrs. Eunice Roberts of Oneonta, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Balcom of Monroe, Mrs. Bertha Miller of Port Jervis, Mrs. Diana Todriff of Wappingers Falls, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Finch of Virginia, Mr; and Mrs. Hiram Hylander of Davenport, Mr. and Mrs. William Hylander of Ken­ tucky and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cormwell of Poughkeepsie. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ballard and sons, Charles and Joseph, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin K. Kirk and children, Christopher and Jean- nine, of Slingerlands, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cohn of Summit were Father’s Day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weber. Mr. and Mrs. Erving G. Thompson and grandson, Chris­ topher Sherwood, and mother, TiUFi Thursday, June 21 Mrs. Harold Hinkley, attended the Hinkley reunion Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bullis at Otego. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Schuster of Morrisville spent Father’s Day with their mother, Mrs. Edith Schuster. Mr. and Mrs. Burdette G. Long will celebrate their golden wedding anniversary Sunday, July 8, from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. at the church house. Mr. and Mrs. William Zuidema and daughters, Zabdra and Noelle, of St. Petersburg, Fla., are spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Obe Zuidema. Mrs. Cornelius Lepeltak and Mrs. Rudolph Gorsch gave a. dessert bridge at Mrs. Gorsch’s home Thursday afternoon for the Thursday Bridge club and their substitutes. Three tables were played. Prizes were won by Mrs. Ariey Joslyn of Grand Gorge and Mrs. Perry L. White of Roxbury. Strawberry shortcake was serv­ ed. Twenty-eight members of the Koxbury Hobby club and three fruosls attended the annual hobby club dinner, held at the Hifleaway at Prattsville. A meeting prior to the dinner was held at the fire hall in Roxbury. Plans for the coming year were outlined, including the annual lair on the second Thursday in July at the fire hail. The Women’s Classis Union of the Reformed Church held a [irayer retreat at Sharon on Tuesday. Mrs. Herbert Schmal- zriedt, Mrs. Arthur Boynton, Mrs. Perry L. White and Mrs. Frank Bertino attended from Roxbury. The afternoon circle of the Women’s Guild of the Reformed church met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. William R. Luhrs. Mrs. Obe Zuidema led the Bible Study, “A Beautiful Tongue is a Clean Tongue\. The evening circle of the Women’s Guild of the Reformed Andes, June 21 — The Andes Homemakers had their annual picnic and election of officers last week Tuesday at Little Pond. Officers for the coming year are Mrs. Arvid Nygren, president; Mrs. Clifford Bramley, vice president: Mrs. Wayne Decker, secretary, and Mrs. David Andrews, treasurer. A n n a G r i s s i n o Survivors of Mrs. Anna Griss­ ino, of Charlotteville, who died .Saturday at Cobleskill, include seven sons, Diomede Grissino of Corpus Christi, Tex., Vincent Grissino of New York city, Armando Grissino of Rome, Victor Grissino of Huntington, L. I.. Anthony Grissino of Coppers- town, Henry Grissino of George­ town. Mass., and Leonard Griss­ ino of Charlotteville, two daugh­ ters, Mrs. Mary Mariotti of .Margaretville- and Mrs. Gloria Ballard of Davenport Center, 17 grandchildren and three great grandchildren. church met at the home of Mrs. Wesley Hignett. Mrs. John Zrake led the Bible study, \A Beautiful Tongue is a Kind Ton>iue”. Dr. and Mrs. Dean Amadon and Miss Farida Wiley of New York City were brunch guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Morgan on last week Sunday. Dr. Amadon is president of the John Burroughs association, Inc. and Miss Wiley is secretary. The Roxbury Reading club held its executive meeting at the home of Mrs. Earl T. Schreiber Tuesday. The president of the club is Mrs. William Morgan; the vice president, Mrs. Earl T. Schreiber; the treasurer, Mrs. Henry Munsell; and the fourth member of the committee is Mrs. Nancy Vogel of Fleischmanns. Mrs. Niles Poff, the correspon­ dent, will help handle the publicity; Mrs. Henry Munsell will have charge. of transpor­ tation, and Mrs. T. Howard Smith of creative writing. Mrs. Frank Bertino is chairman of the nominating committee. The pro­ gram for the year was made up. Quality FORMAL WEAR RENTAL Weddings, Proms, Etc. M e n ’s S h o p STAMFORD, NEW YORK 607 652-3108 I— LOG HOMES • MANY MODELS TO CHOOSE FROM • CUSTOM LOG HOMES • LOG .BARNS, MOTELS, RESTAURANTS, STABLES ^ r u s t i c I s c o m f o r t a b l - ^ ^ “ & c h a r * VISIT OUR FACTORY AND SEE CUB AU}DEL HOMES —ON ROUTE 30 . 4 MILES NORTH OF MARGARETVILLE designers and manufacturers of log homes nun A L T A IN D U S T R I E S LTD . P.O. BOX as HALCOTT8VILLE, N.Y. <18430 • a'ia-B88-4aa‘l By Mrs. Gerald Greene Denver-Vega, June 21 Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gray and son, Lyle, of Watertown. Conn., were Friday overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Greene and family. Eider A. J. Slauson of Halcott ville. Mr. and Mrs. (ieorge Tischmacher and son, Robin, of Roxbury and Mr. and Mrs. Francis Tremper of Cobles­ kill were Fathers day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Greene. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Jackson and children, Sandra and Step­ hen, and friend, Kelly O'Neil, of Conesville were Saturday even­ ing visitors of Mr. and Mrs. (Jerald Greene and family. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ham- niond and children. Kenny, Karla. Amy. Danny. Ezra and Erie, of Gilbertsville were Sunday supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. (Jerald Greene. Mr. and Mrs. William Baily and daughter, Linda, of Rich­ mond ville were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hunter and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Greene. H a l c o t t v i l l e By William E. Griffin Halcottville, June 21 The master of the New York State Grange, R. S. Drake will attend the anniversary meeting of the local Grange. Mrs. Lena Greene accompa­ nied her son-in-law, George Tischmacher of Roxbury, to the Basset hospital in Cooperstown for treatment one day last week. He is suffering from ear trouble. Fresh strawberries are in the market and are finding a ready sale. W o r k s h o p H e l d B e f o r e M e e t i n g Roxbury, June 14 — The first workshop to create handicrafts for the carriage house fair was held before the monthly meeting of the Women's Guild of the Jay (Jould Memorial church on June ti. Twelve workers completed handicrafts for the boutique booth. Included were felt Christ­ mas tree ornaments and velvet pin cushions. More ideas were exchanged for various booths. Several new booths include a baked goods booth with desserts, a “nearly new” booth for used clothing in excellent condition, the plants and vegetables booth and a \grandmother’s booth” featuring gifts for grandchildren. The monthly meeting of the Womens Ciuild presided over by Mrs. Herbert Schmalzriedt, the president. Hostesses for this meeting were Mrs. Burdette Long and Mrs. Rudolph Gorsch. The program > was a panel discussion on Christian steward­ ship. Participating were Mrs. Cornelius Lapeltak. Leader, Mrs. John Z. Zrake. Mrs. Rudolph (Jorsch. Mrs. Frank Bertino and Mrs. Romavn Hevler. A a n d P H o n o r s M a n a g e r P e d u U a Joseph Pedulla, manager of the Margaretville A and P store, has been honored by officials of The (>reat Atlantic and Pacific Tea C^o., upon completion of 25 years of service with the food chain. Mr. Pedulla was presented an engraved plaque and a cash award. Mr. Pedulla began his career with A and P in June 1948 and has continued since then with the Margaretville store. He and his wife, the former Tressa Anne Pugliese, have three sons, Joseph Pedulla Jr., partner in the Miller drug store, Stephen and Michael Pedulla. Blacktopping AND Crushed Stone FOR DRIVEWAYS, SERVICE STATIONS, ETC. DRIVEWAYS SEALED Call 914 586-4853 D O U G S H U L T I S a n d S O N ARKVILLE, N. Y. VVVUW VW W W W S /VW W W W W W W W W W VW S /W M N E E D A W E L L ? Cleanest, cheapest, most effi­ cient drillers of water wells. Call for free estimate. Titan also specializes in well pumps, parts and service. nTAN DRILUNG ArkvUIe, N. Y. 12406 Phone 914-686-4000 If Your TV Picture... looks like a Janu­ ary snow squall, see us for a com­ plete TV signal search and antenna installation to in­ sure you of the best possible re­ ception. PM DELAWARE, INC Main Street Margaretville, N. Y. Phone 914 586-4277 l u w w v w v w w w v w w w v w v w v w w v w v w w v w v W ANTIQUE AUaiON S A T U R D A Y , J U N E 23, 1973 At 10:00 A.M. Upper Main Street, Downsville, N. Y. Selling Contents of Gibson Estate Partial Listing Several oak pieces including two pedestal tables, claw feet; nice ice box, wash stands, sideboards, desks, dressers, med. cabinets, sets of spindle back chairs, fancy rockers, hat racks, Boston rocker, etc. Oak love seat with four matching chairs. Walnut pieces including hall tree, fancy platform rocker, corner spool cabinet, chairs, stand, shadow box frames, nice one-on-one dresser, etc. Several pieces of wicker including rockers, stands, set­ tee with chair, planter and table. Marble-top washstand, fancy marble-top oval table, marble-top candle stand. Edison disk victrola, many records, musical harp, set of eight arrow back chairs (very old), oval trunks, set of Vic­ torian chairs, nice brass bed, iron beds, captain’s ciiairs, jelly cupboard, highchairs, blanket chests. Round Oak stove, school house stove, etc. Miniature lamps, hanging lamps, hanging lamp parts, many oil lamps, gone with wind lamp, heart-shaped Tiffany type lamp, four hanging gas lamps with shades, gingerbread clocks, mantle clocks, regulator clock, many picture frames (Currier & Ives), old radios, several quilts. Many pieces of depression glass, carnival glass pieces, pressed glass, blue glass, red glass, Nippon, Limoges, sets of dishes, Rose bowl, brides basket with holder, shaving mugs, moustache cups, set of willow ware, spatter ware, old fruit .iars, dasher churn, old bottles, O & W lantern, O & W locks, very fancy ox yoke, many old crocks and jugs, some with blue, old brass spittoon, brass cow bells, brass school bell, large set of sleigh bells, broad axe, several old books, many big-little books, Lincoln book, Victorian urns, three jritcher- bowl sets (one in lilac color), iron pots and many more items, too numerous to mention. S t a n l e y H o u c k , O w n e r LYNN ROBINSON, AUCTIONEER Bring Your Cluir Terms: Cash or Good Check Refreshments Served RAIN DATE ---- JUNE 28, 1818 S te v e n X T a s n a d ^ c a m e h o m e to a F o r d M a v e r ic k b e c a u s e i t c o m fo r t a fY M C A . Purchasing agent Steven J. Tasnady likes the sporting life, but he doesn’t like to throw money away. When he buys a car, he shops dam carefully. “We looked at the Toyotas, Datsuns, all the other compacts—but they were like expensive playthings to us” says Steve. “We picked the basic Maverick and we built on that with a V-8 engine, heavy duty suspension, bucket seats, all vinyl decor!’ We got a basic, dependable, family sized compact in the Maverick... and we got all the luxury we could ask for in the bargain!” The days of going out on a limb to keep up with the guy next door seem to be ending. More and more Ameri­ cans like Steven Tasnady want luyLMiy with economy. , Maybe that’s why so many of them are coming home to their Ford Dealers’ showrooms and to cars like the ’73 Maverick. See y o tir local Ford Dealer. 1973 Maverick $hown with optional vinyl roof, white sidewall tires and deluxe bumper group.; rnsmmM tmk

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