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Catskill Mountain news. (Margaretville, N.Y.) 1902-current, August 02, 1973, Image 16

Image and text provided by Historical Society of the Town of Middletown, NY

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031247/1973-08-02/ed-1/seq-16/


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Pace 1&-NEWS, Margaretvtile, N. Y. Thun., Aug. 2, 1973 - LOCAL and PERSONAL - Mrs. Peter Leming of Scho­ harie was a weekend guest of Mrs. Sheldon Birdsall. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Schwartz of Bayshore, L. I., visited his brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. William Schwartz, for the weekend. Sunday guests of Mrs. Luise Maender and Mr. and Mrs. Nor­ man Maender for a picnic on the Maender farm in Huckleberry brook were the Glen, Johnson and Osterlitz families of Scotia. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Porcelli left Thursday for their home in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. after spending a week with her sister, Mrs. Angelina Cerquozzi. They also visited friends on Long Island. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Gibbons and family of Kingston were Sunday guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Burr McIntosh. John and Diana Graham of Scotia spent Thursday to Mon­ day with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Kingdon Graham, while their parents were attending a golf tournament in Pittsfield, Mass. Mrs. Raymond Neidig and Mrs. Fred Patrick, daughter, Tina, and son, Raymond, of Sidney Center were Saturday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Whitney. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jones and daughter, Meredith, of Lexington, Ky., were guests of Mrs. Dewev Bell and Mrs. E. J. Hager last week. Mr. Jones is art historian at the University ol Kentucky. A special meeting of the United Methodist Women will be held today Thursday at 2 p.m. in the social hall of the church. Richard Brady of Newburgh was a Wednesday guest of Mrs. J. R. Weeks and Mrs. George Bloodgood. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Mur­ ray of Cobleskill were Friday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Weeks and Mr. and Mrs. George Bloodgood. J. R. Weeks was a Sunday and Monday guest of his sister, Mrs. Doris Beecher, in Savannah, N.Y. Kevin Kite of Trout Creek is spending time with his grand­ parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stanbridge. Jennifer Kathmann of Delhi spent the weekend with her grandparents. Gerald White of Woodbridge, Va. spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Baker, and visited his mother, Mrs. Edith White, at the Watkins boarding home in Pine Hill. Mrs. Claude Green accompana- nied her brother and sister-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar M. Schoonover, on a tour of the Finger Lakes, Niagara Falls, Watkins Glen, Elizabethtown, Pa., the Amish Country and Gettysburg. They also visited Montville Manor, Mystic Seaport and Fairfield, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. Schoonover left Thursday for their home in North Hollywood, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Kittle and son, Jerry, of Jamestown, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kittle and A U C T IO N Every Sunday - 2 pjn. JR/S AUCTION BARN PRATTSVILLE, N. Y. Phone 518 299-3546 ESTATE AUCTION At the Late George Beeker home on Main St., Delhi, N. Y., next to the Victory Store. Saturday, August 4 - 12 Noon Two ornate walnut bookccises; extra nice brass bed; taiirdseye chest of drawers and dresser; ladies’ oak desk; oak dressers; music cabinet; wicker stand £ind chairs; walnut spool cabinet; oak hall rack; what-not; desk and chair; oak table and chairs; oak bookcase; o 2 ik buffet; fainting couch; nice empire sofa; nice pieino; blanket chest; stenciled bed; walnut cylinder desk; oak chairs; ladder back chair; O. G. and other mirrors; elec. range; G.E. refrigerator; Hoos'ier cabinet; center tables; rugs; sofa and chair; Windsor type rocker; old radio; washbowl and pitcher; carnival rose bowl; hen on nest; R. S. Prussia bowl; chocolate set; Noritake china; (azalea pat); dep. glass; cut glass; pr. bristol vases; other glass and china; oil lamps; floor lamps; quantity of linens; quantity of N a t Geographies; fireplace equipment; XUstoiy of IM . Co.; lars^ quantity of books; albums; old sheet music; med cabinet; R. R. bench; stei>-ladder; jugs; Greeks; patchworic guUts; real nice safe; and much, mudi more. Tem u: C a ^ or Grood Checks R. S. CABLE, Sales Mgr. and Auctioneer DowmviUe, N. Y. Ph. 607-363-7260 Auction at Hodges Fashions in Furniture, Roscoe, N. Y., on August 18th, 10:00 A.M. ANTIQUE and FURNITURE AUCTIONS AT AIKENS’ AUCTION BARN HAMDEN, N. Y. T h u r s d a y E v e , A u g . 2 At 7 P.M. All kinds of furniture, some antiques, toys, tools, appliances, and lots more. Also AT AIKENS’ AUCTION BARN DELANCEY, N. Y. M o n d a y E v e , A u g . 6 At 7 P.M. Selling frmn a local estate, plus more. A quantity of furniture, many antique pieces, tools, toys, and much more to come in. BAT.ie iTiCT.n OUTSIDE Ttonui: Oaih or Good Obeolai Ancttoneer: LTim Loneb AvBllable SALES BY AIKENS’ AUCTION SERVICE Deianoear, N. T ^ F b o n e DeUtl 607 788>2S71 family of Ohio and Mrs. Robert Traverse and family of Batavia spent a week at the Ed Kittle camp in Bull Run and visited Mrs. Lottie Winnie. Mrs. Doris Shultis and chikiren, Julie, Kim and Bobby, spent a week visiting her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Randy Archibald, and family in Bristol, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. Archibald and family spent the weekend here visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Squires and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Archibald. Miss Cathy Ann Shultis spent a week with her aunt, Mrs. Lena Rowe, in Halcottville. Mrs. Robert Courtney and daughter. Holly, of Mahopac were Saturday and Sunday guests of her mother, Mrs. Floyd Reynolds. Mr. and Mrs. Carson Scudder and Mrs. Edith Morse of Andes spent a week at the Scudder cottage in Apsley, Ont. Miss Lena Me Cann of Kelly Corners was a Sunday evening guest of Mrs. Vera Sanford. Mr. and Mrs. Ward Streeter of Orlando, Fla., were Thursday afternoon guests of Willard Sanford. Mrs. Myra Bellows was a Thursday and Friday guest of her brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Smith, in Delhi. Mrs. Walter Douglas, Mrs. Linda Gerhart, son, Brian, and daughter, Michelle, of Quaker- town. Pa., and Mrs. Nina Johnson of Fleischmanns were Tuesday guests of their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Whitney. Mrs. Douglas Hinkley and daughters, Amy and Beth, and Miss Vicki Marks were Wednes­ day to Saturday guests of Mr. and Mrs. John McNaughton and daughter, Kari, in Lyons, N. Y. Charles Mirro is spending a week visiting his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Joey Mirro, and family in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Maulik and son, Lee, of Newburgh were Saturday and Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wagner and daughter, Kim. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Case and daughters, Lori and Debra, of Hawthorne were Friday guests of their aunt, Mrs. Oscar Case. Sally Eignor of Schenectady and Laurie Gae Eignor of Halcottville were Saturday guests of their grandmother, Mrs. Grace Peet. Daily Vacation Bible School for the Margaretville Presbyterian Church will begin Monday at the New Kingston church from 10 IMPORTANT A U C T I O N S a t u r d a y , A u g u s t 4 7 P. M. Sharp PHOENICIA AUCTION BARN ROUTE 214 — 1 SOLE FROM PHOENICIA Rd. pedestal table (claw and ball foot); set of spindle backs; oak rockers; platform rockers: wicker rockers; carpet rockers; Larkin desk; oak washstands; hlghchairs; marble top washstands (some with tile splash); spindle back potty chair; handmade drop front desk; oak pantry; other potty chairs; mahogany game table; Hoosier cabinet; oak closet; oak sideboards and servers; walnut, pine, maple, bamboo and other furniture; clocks; cranberry satin glass hanging globe; hanging milk glass hand-painted dome; hanging stadned glass panel lamps; Aladdin caboose lamp; old carbide bicycle lamp; nainer’s lamp; kerosene lamps and lanterns; Eng. & German flow blu; Eschenbaeh Bavarian china (serves 10); set of Norltaki; hand-painted Nippon; Limoges; Wedgewood; E^g. Meissen, Majolica; Willow and other fine porcelain. C^alk statues; cast iron lawn urns; Planters peanut tin and Jtu-; C!ambridge; Fostoiua; Heisey and other fine glass; depression «lass; beautiful bowl and pitcher sets; old tins; old milk glass; old gun (Sj American W ar); bisque figurines: collection of Weller and Roseville pottery; brass bed warmer; brass milk measure; spittoon; copper teapot; dolls; collection of old silver plates; pewter, engravings; paintings; prints: tapestries; Aimrican Indian straw mat; much, much more. COME EARLY — STAY LATE Only highest quality consignments will be accepted for this auction. M. W. MILLER, AUCTIONEER For Info: 9U 2S4-4S82 - S a t 4 pan. on 688-9962 ARRANGE TOUR AUCTION SALE NOW LARGE ESTATE A U C T IO N S a t u r d a y , A u g u s t 4 , 1 9 7 3 9:30 A.M. SHARP Selling the Estate of the late William Heaney— Old Country Store and Home Cooks Falls, New York, on Old Route 17 Take Exit 92 or 93 — Follow Auetlm Signs Come Early — Plan to Stay Late PARTIAL LISTING Oval front china closet, Larkin’s desk, slant top school house desk, very nice round oak table with six matching chairs, set of six oak spindle back chairs, set of four oak spindle back chairs, oak rockers, oak dressers, Ice Cream chairs, oak postal show case, fancy organ. Fancy iron bed, brass bed, odd tin and cast windup toys, tole ware, old chewing gum machine, old doll furniture, toy piano and stool, fancy child’s iron stove, iron banks, very old wooden rocking horse, 2 Round Oak stoves, blanket chest, hand carved prohibition cane, nice wicker chairs, dye cupboard, pie cupboard. Small copper still, old oil store lamps, brass lamps, glass lamps, hanging lamp shade, Rayo lamp and shade, O&W lanterns, O&W book (summer homes), brass cow bells, sleigh bells, pitcher and bowl set, 2 Edison Cylinder record players with horns, old tin trays, collection of Nazi helmets, swords and flag. Crocks, some with blue, old quilts and tops, many old books, very old papers, nuintle clock, ginger bread clock, collection of very old stamps. Many old dishes including carnival compote (orange tree), ruby red, Nippon, press, depression, blue, Noritake, glass c a n ^ guns and ships, etc., and many unusual items too numerous to mention. PROPERTY TO BE OFFERED FOR AUCTION (BORDERING BEAVERKILl, RTVER) IRMA SWARTWOUT & HELEN GREGORY, EXECUTORS Lynn Robinson, Auctioneer and Sales Manager Terms Cash or Ckrad Chedis Lunch Served Bring Your Own Chain a.m. until noon, and continuing through Aug. 17. A car pool will leave the Margaretville church at 9:45 a.m. Mrs. Douglas Todd and daugh­ ter, Sabra, of Dry Brook and Mrs. William Kathmann and daughter, Jennifer, of Delhi were Tuesday luncheon guests of Mrs. Charles Stanbridge. Mrs. Charles Corcoran of Lisle was a Wednesday guest of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gavette. Saturday guests at the Gavette home were Mrs. Delia Trafford and grandson, Dennis Oliver, of Greene. Services for the Margaretville Presbyterian church will be held jointly with the New Kingston church in New Kingston at 10 a.m. during August. Parents of the Sundowners will meet at the Arkville fire hall Tuesday, Aug. 7, at 8 p.m. to discuss plans for a rally day. Miss Laura Sweeney of Bra­ denton, Fla., formerly of this village, and her niece, Mrs. Flora Scriber of Walton visited friends in Margaretville Monday. Michael York of Margaretville is spending a week vacationing at his dad’s home in Michigan. Mrs. Hudson Is Taken By Death Mrs. Jessie Hudson, 80, a resident of Margaretville for the last two years, died unexpected­ ly Tuesday at the Margaretville Memorial hospital. A service of burial will be held at 11 a.m. Friday at St. Margaret’s Episcopal church in Margaretville by Rev. R. L. Donahue, pastor of the church. Mrs. Hudson will be taken to Florida for burial in the Sylvan Abbey Memorial park at Clear­ water. Calling hours will be tonight, Thursday, at the Herrick funeral home in Margaretville. Surviving Mrs. Hudson are a son, Arthur Hudson of Clifton, N. J., her daughter, Mrs. Jessie Hamway of Margaretville, Six grandchildren and several great grandchildren. Bloodmobile Due The Red Cross bloodmobile will be at the Margaretville United Methodist church between 1 and 6 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 7. Volunteers may give blood without an appointment, or may make an appointment with Mrs. Gloria Ploutz. Cook Sounds Out Residents Opinion Assemblyman Charles b . Cook reported that tabulation of 3,907 repdies to a legislative questionnaire he mailed to area area residents earlier in the session is complete and that 96 per cent of those replying favor stiff penalties for drug pxishens. Assemblyman Cook said that .questionnaire returns indicate strong disapproval of busing as a means of achieving racial de­ segregation with 93 per cent of respondents opposed to the con­ cept. \Most of those replying want Staite spending kept a t current or lower levels, but would ap­ prove of increases in certain se­ lected areas,\ Assemblyman Cook continu^. \Those areas and percentages are: cruninal law enforcement, 69 per cent; pollution and the environment, 53 per cent; aid to the elderly, 54 per cent; consumer protec­ tion, 53 per cent, and drug control, 69 per cent. \Sunday 'blue laws’ do not seem to be very popular. Re­ plies from 27 per cent indicated they favored no sales of any kind, while 22 per cent wanited fewer restrictions and 51 per cent no restricticHis eit^ a ll\ \(Dipinion was neaiiy unanl* mous on ttw question at making employment mandatory for able-t>odied welfare red|idenits with 99 per certt in favor of- the idea,” Assemfciyman Cock concluded. “Area residents allso indiicated that ithey fa­ vored the taking of eiwtWMi- mental impact staitemenits on all major new developtnentB, 87 .per cent; permitttog phar­ macists to advertise and to post, prices o* prescription drugs, 94 per cent; tightened controd of health insurance policies, 81 per cent, and blood oollectionr storage and use procedures, 78 per cent.” Assemblyman Cook noted that most area residents indi­ cated approval of the type of no-fault Governor Rodreif^er signed earlier in the session. Of those responding, 58 per cent favored a law retaining the right to sue for death or serious injury and achtewiing moderate cost reduotions, es­ sentially the provisirais dt the law actually passed. Assemblyman Cook smd that while 81 per cent of the replxes received indicated support for a return to capiital punishment, 70 per cent felt that legal bar­ riers to employment should Ije relaxed for former prisoners. At Last! make SENSE'PRICES ON QUALITY FOODS! ISTEER LIVER ^ 9 5 « | CORN KING SKINLESS FRANKS «> 9 9 « ^ FIRST PRIZE BROWN & SERVE LINK SAUSAGI t . $ 1 3 9 HOME GROWN m is m ie s tKW CABBA& lucam sauASH CRON BUNS U A f SPmCH N E W Y O R K S T A T E POTATOES 10 lb . b a g $ 1 4 9 D A I R Y L E A ( A L L F L A V O R S ) KE CREAM 1/2 gal. 7 9 ^ F R E E Z E R Q U E E N - Y O U R C H O I C E TURKEY and CRAVY VEAL PARMA6IAN SALISBURY STEAK $ 1 2 9 2 -lb . p k g D O L E PINEAPPLE JUKE 2 - 8 9 ) ^ JELLO A L L F L A V O R S 3 3 5 ^ P r i c e s G o o d T h r o u g h S a t u r d a y , A u g u s t 4 'The Country Store wMi Red Capet TreaUnent\ L. BUSSY & CO., INC. FREE DEUVERY MARGARETVILLE, N.Y. PHONE 586-2677 L

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