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Rockland County times weekly. (Haverstraw, N.Y.) 1889-current, March 06, 1952, Image 4

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FAGC FOUR THR ROCatlANP COUNCT HAVgRaTRAff. N. T. MARCH 6, 1952 School Board Continued from page 1 Athletic League junior varsity £ames after the incident. By playing under an assumed name, the youngster violated his amateur standing. The board, at a meeting three weeks ago, held him not responsible. Although it was known that he was ineligible, the board permitted him to play on the junior varsity team against Pearl River and Spring Valley be ­ cause it was felt he was not to blame. The youngster faces a year ’ s suspension for the violation. The New York State Public High School Athletic League handbook provides that an athlete may be reinstated if there are “ extenuating circumstances. ” The School Ex ­ ecutives, the county ’ s controlling group in these matters, are ex ­ pected to take up Milieu ’ s eligi­ bility at a meeting Tuesday. Stony Point . Zoning Continued from page 1 ed from A. K. Morgan, chief en ­ gineer and director of the Pali ­ sades Interstate Park Commission, outlining plans for the Parkway. Mrs. Dodge appointed a commit­ tee to cooperate in the plans for protecting the Parkway, naming Mrs. Mary Mowbray-Clarke of New City as chairman, and Mrs. Conover and Colonel A. C. Spald ­ ing of Stony Point, association di ­ rector of Stony Point, as members. 'WILLIAMS ADDS SPACE Robert Williams, the television mogul, has improved the Williams property in Middle street with fac ­ ilities for displaying television sets. He has added a large picture window and more space for the service department. Home Bureau To Meet Monday A business meeting of the Stony Point Home Bureau will be held Monday at 8 p. m. in the Ambul ­ ance Centre. At the meeting regis ­ tration will be held for the dec ­ orative stitchery and fabric glove projects. Mrs. A. C. Spalding and Mrs. William Malloy jr will be the lead ers of the stitchery class, which will be held afternoons. The fabric glove class will be an evening class March 19 under the direction of Miss Helen Stein. The braided rug classes are near ing completion and both Mrs. W. G. Watts and Mrs. Spalding, lead ­ ers of the class, report they have a large and enthusiastic group. ‘ VIVA ZAPATA ’ PLAYING AT NYACK John Goldsmith Has Party John, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Goldsmith of Stony Point, cele brated his ninth birthday with a party at his home on February 27 The decorations were in blue and white. John received many gifts. Games were played, and refreshments were served by John ’ s mother. Among those present were John ’ s sister, Jean, Eileen and Marty Brophy, Frances Fogelin, Alan Malloy, Bobby Call, Richard Saba- dos; Also, Tommy Brown, Cathy and Joe Schuster, and Michael Brophy. Elaine Goldsmith was unable to attend but sent a gift. Ambulance ’ s February Report During the month of February, the Stony Point Ambulance Corps answered 14 calls, traveling 429 miles. Bert R. Hoyt, second lieutenant, who made the report to the corps, suggested that the corps ask the Town Board to create a no parking area on Lee avenue opposite the Ambulance Centre to keep the turning area clear. Buy Here — It ’ s Your Town Are some of your Series E Government Bonds maturing this month? Now they can earn more money for you! New law provides 10 more interest- egrning years for your Series E Bonds i . . and you need not do a thing! Are you one of those smart and patriotic Americans who began an automatic saving program with Series E Gov ­ ernment Bonds 10 years ago? Then you ’ re one of the lucky people who can profit by a new law nowl A bill passed by Congress leist year now makes it possi­ ble for your United States Defense Bonds to continue earning interest ten years longer than was originally planned. For example, a Series E Bond which cost you $18.75 in 1942 will pay you $25 in 1952. But If you hold that bond ten extra years, until 1962, It will pay you $33.33, an average interest of 2.9^^ compounded annually. You get similar Increases on Series E Bonds of every denomination. And there is nothing for you, as a bond holder, to do. You need not exchange the bonds you have. You need not sign any paper, ^1 out any form. You simply keep your bonds as you have been keeping them. You may still 4 *edeem any Series E Bond at any time after you ’ ve owned it for sixty days. But unless you really need the cash you ’ re much better off to hold your bonds. For United States Defense Bonds arc as safe as America itself. When you buy your bonds regularly and hold them, they are steadily building a sum big enough to buy something really worth while — a home, a business, a retirement fund, an education for your children. And bonds are safer than cash! If you lose or acci ­ dentally destroy cash it ’ s gone for good. But when you have your cash in United States Defense Bonds, the U. S. Treasury will replace lost or destroyed bonds at no cost or loss to you. So if some of your bonds are coming due, take advantage of this new offer of your government — just sit back and let them go on making money. Meanwhile keep adding to your savings by buying more U. S. Defense Bonds regularly — tlirough the Payroll Savings Plan where you work or the Bond-A-Month Plan where you bank. If you want to be paid your interest as current income** The new law also allows you to exchange your Series E Bonds, in blocks of $500 or more, for Special Series G Bonds wliich pay interest semiannually at. the rate of per year. For full details, ask at any Federi Re ­ serve Bank. look how your maturing bonds go an aarnlng under the new lawl (Thit table ihowi $25, $50, and If 00 bondi a* ixonplvi of haw All Series C dondi graw.) Orlglnol mafurlly (or 125.00 $50.00 $100.00 liw* prk« ................................................................ 1675 37.50 75.00 Poriod aft«r Isiuo dalo Rodampiten voluot during aach yaor 11 .. .......................................... .. ....................... .. 125.31 $50.62 $101.25 12 yaori .............. .. .......................... .. .................... 25.94 51.87 V 103.75 2dJ6 53.12 106.25 14 yaori. ................. .. 27.19 54.37 108.75 1 5 yaori 27.81 55.62 111.25 28.44 56.87 113.75 29.05 58.12 116.25 16 yaori ...................... .. ............................ .. 30.00 60.00 120.00 19 yean. . .................. .. ..... ............ .. ............ .. 31.33 62.67 125.33 20 yaori.. ............................................. .. ............ 32.67 65.33 130.67 Extandad m,lurify volua (20 yenrt from iiiua data) .......................................................... 33.33 66.67 133.33 Buy U. S. Defense Bonds today- Now they earn interest 10 years longer! T ’ /jp U. S Governnifni does not pay for this adoerlising. The Treasury Department Vxanke, for their patriotic donation, the Adwrtmng Council and THE ROCKLAND COUNTV TIMES Marlon Brando, as Emiliano Zapata, and Jean Peters in a scene from the film, “ Viva Zapata!, ” now showing through Saturday at the Rockland Theatre in Nyack. NEWS OF CHURCHES St. Peter ’ s (Roman Catholic), Broadway, the Rev. John A. Dougherty, pastor, and the Rev. Edmund Netter and the Rev. Thomas Scanlon, assistants. Friday: 8 p. m., Stations of the Cross. Sunday: Masses at 8, 9, 10 and 11 a. m. Monday: 7:30 p. m.. Novena. Wednesday: 8 p. m., Lenten de ­ votions. Saturday: 4 to 6 p. m. and 7:30 to 9 p. m., confessions. Masses during the week: 7 and 8 a. m. ---------- o ---------- St. Mary ’ s (Roman Catholic), Conklin avenue, the Rev. Wiliam J. Remey, pastor. Friday: 7:30 p. m., Stations of the Cross. Saturday: 4 to 6 p. m. and 7 to 9 p. m., confessions. Sunday: 8 and 10:30 a. m., Masses. Masses during the week are at 7:30 a. m., Saturday Mass is at 9 a. m., followed by religious in ­ struction for the school children. Stony point Presbyterian, Rev Luther M. Hollister, minister. Sunday: 9:30 a. m., church school; 10:30 a. m., tower chimes; 10:45 a. m., divine worship; 6:30 m., vesper chimes; 7 p. m., Westminster Fellowship at Gil- mor-Sloane House. Tuesday: 3 p. m., junior choir rehearsal; 8 p. m , senior choir rehearsal. Thursday: 8 p. m., Senior choir rehearsal. Trustees meet the second Tues ­ day of each month. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN West Haverstraw Rev. Robert L. Creal, Pastor Sunday: 9:45 a. m., church school; 11 a. m., worship service. Holy Communion takes place at 11 a. m. on the first Sunday of al ­ ternate months beginning with Oc ­ tober. Ladies ’ Aid Society meets first Thursday of each month at 2 p. m. The Session meets the last Fri ­ day of each month at 7 p. m. The Board of Trustees meets the first Friday of each month at 7 p. m. ST. LUKE ’ S EPISCOPAL Gurnee avenue Rev. George Brewin Sunday: 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. First and third Sundays: 11 a. m., morning prayer. Second Sunday: 11 a. m.. Holy Communion. Fourth Sunday: 11 a. m., litany. Last Sunday of the month: 7:30 p. m., evening prayer. Tuesday: 7:30 p. m., choir re ­ hearsal. HAVERSTRAW METHODIST Rev. Fred Jenkins, Pastor Thursday: 8 p. m., choir rehear ­ sal in chapel. Friday: 8 p. m., Official Board meeting at parsonage. Sunday: 9:40 a. m., Sunday school, Women ’ s class, Men ’ s fel ­ lowship; 10:45 a. m., morning wor ­ ship and sermon theme, “ The Greatest Ransom Ever Paid, ” sec ­ ond in a Lenten series on Rom­ ans; 7 p. m., intermediate youth fellowship. Monday through Friday: 3:15 to 4 p. m., junior class in religion. Monday: 2:30 p. m., intermediate class in religion in church. Tuesday: 2 p. m., afternoon study and fellowship meeting in chapel, 7 p. m., pastor ’ s intermediate class; 8 p. m., evening study and fellow­ ship meeting. CENTRAL PRESBYTERIAN Haverstraw Rev. Harold J. Quigley, Pastor Sunday: 9:30 a, m., Sunday School; 10:45 a. m., morning wor ­ ship with sermon by the Rev. H. J. Quigley, “ The Problem of Belonging. ” Tuesday: 8 p. m., elders meeting. Wednesday: 7 p. m., choir prac ­ tice. Thursday, March 13: 8 p. m. Len ­ ten observance, “ Making the Bible Come Alive. ” March 14: 8 p. m., Deacon Board meeting; 7:30 p. m., skating in the gym. March 15, 7:30 p. m., skating in the gym. CHURCHES OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Man ’ s natural infinite, eternal life as the image and likeness of God will be brought out in all the churches of Christ, Scientist, Sun ­ day. The subject of the lesson-ser ­ mon will be “ Man. ” The Golden Text will be: ‘ ‘ O man greatly be ­ loved, fear not: peace be unto thee, be strong, yea, be strong. ” (Daniel 10: 19) TRINITY EPISCOPAL Rev. Calude F. Stent, S. T. M., Rector 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 VENETIAN BLINDS CUSTOM MADE TO ORDER 30c SQ. FT. FREE MEASURING - DELIVERY RAMAPO GLASS & MIRRORS 18 N. Main Street SPring Valley 6-1063 AWNINGS SEE OUR NEW SAMPLES! Order Now to Avoid Busy Season Rush! SPECIAL PRICES SLACK ’ S Dept. Store MRS. RANDT IN HOSPITAI. Mrs. George Randt of Haver ­ straw road, Congers, is convales^ cing in Good Samaritan Hospital, Suffern, where she was rushed for treatment Tuesday. 17 BROADWAY IlAvcrstruw 9-55G2 Obituary MRS. MABEL LENT Mrs. Mabel Lent, a life-long res ident of Haverstraw, died Sunday morning in Good Samaritan Hos pltal, Suffern, after a brief illness. She was 68 years of age and made her home with her daughter, Mrs. George Stokes of 16 Middle street. Mrs. Lent \was a daughter of the late Albert and Josephine Wash- bum Skidmore and was well- known in the community, where she was a highly-respected citizen. She was taken ill about two weeks ago, after being in good health pre ­ viously, and her death was unex ­ pected. She was the widow of Sam ­ uel Lent, for many years a well- known painter and paperhanger here. Surviving, in addition to her daughter, are two sons, Richard Lent of Hudson avenue and Earl Lent of Middle street; a sister, Mrs, Anna Squibb; a niece, Mrs. Will­ iam Gokey; two nephews, LeRoy Hanlon and William McCormick, all of Haverstraw, and four grand ­ children. The Rev. Harold J. Quigley, pas ­ tor of the Central Presbyterian church, officiated at a funeral ser ­ vice Wednesday afternoon at Mrs. Stokes ’ home, and interment was in Mount Repose cemetery under the direction of A. W. Dutcher ’ s Sons. — — o- ------------------- MRS. ARTHUR T. O ’ LEARY Mrs. Alice O ’ Leary, wife of Ar ­ thur F. O ’ Leary, well known New York City attorney and former head of the Catholic La 5 mrien's League, died suddenly at her home in Blauvelt Wednesday. She was found dead on the floor of her home by friends who called shortly before noon. Her funeral will take place from her late home Saturday. Friday: 8 p. m., meeting of Woman ’ s Auxiliary in parish hall. Sunday: 8 a. m.. Holy Commun ­ ion; 8:30 a. m., Holy Communion at New York State Rehabilitation Hospital; 9:45 a. m., Sunday School and Bible Class; 11a. m., worship, with sermon by the rector. Wednesday: 8 p. m., study and meditation, “ Finding God Through Christ and His Church ” ; 9 p. m., choir practice. Thursday, March 13; 3:30 p. m., confirmation class in the church; 8 p. m., confirmation class in the church. MRS. DOSCHER IN HOSPITAL Mrs. Robert Doscher of Suffern, »wife of the Supreme Court Jus ­ tice underwent an appendectomy Monday at Good Samaritan Hos ­ pital, Suffern. Her condition is good, although she was treated for several days for a virus infection before the appendicitis was discov- ed. Judge Doscher was called from the luncheon honoring Justice Samuel Eager at New City Monday because of his wife ’ s illness. -------- 0 -------- MRS. DORL IN HOSPITAL Mrs. Sophie Dorl of Haverstraw underwent an emergency opera ­ tion for a ruptured gastric ulcer Wednesday at Good Samaritan Hospital, Suffern. The 85-year old veteran citizen formerly lived at Fourth and West streets. Spark Plugs Ih an automobile spark plug which has been used too long without ehaokup or change, the tempera* tura of the tip of the insulator will rite as much as 49 degrees If gas Itakg between center electrode and liisulator, according to Champion engineers. That ’ s one reason why a change of spark plugs every 10,000 miles is recommended. ST. JOHN-IN-THE-WILDERNESS Rev. Claude Francis Stent, Vicar St. John Sunday: 3 p. m., Sunday School; 3 p. m., confirmation class; 4 p. m., worship, with sermon by the vicar; 4:45 p. m. choir practice. Provident Savings Financed Over 400 Homes In 1951.^ That ’ s more than a home a day, every day in the year. We are proud of your efforts toward Home Ownership and proud that we have been able to finance homes for 400 families last year. ' LARGEST SAVINGS INSTITUTIOM ROCKLAND COUNTY Stop in soon with YOUR Home Own ­ ership ideas. Service is PROMPT, and repayments are tailored to your bud ­ get. 38-40 NEW MAIN ST..HAVERSTRAW*HAVERSTRAW 9-5781 LIST OF NOMINATIONS To the Voters of the Village of Haverstraw, N. Y. This is to certify, pursuant to Section 83 of the Election Law, that the following candidates have been nominated for offices to ce filled at the Annual Village Election to be held TUESDAY, MARCH 18th, 1952 NOMINATIONS MADE BY PERSONS DESIGNATED AS THE REPUBLICAN PARTY Emblem chosen to represent and distinguish candidates of the Republican Party Title of Office Name of Candidate Residence Business Trustee (2 years) .......................... ...... ^ .... Joseph L. Simko .............. .......... Haverstraw, N. Y. ............. ............................... Nanuet, N. Y. ........ Thomas P. MeSharar ... ...... .......... Haverstraw, N. Y .............. NOMINATIONS MADE BY PERSONS DESIGNATED AS THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY Emblem chosen to represent and distinguish candidates of the Democratic Party Title of Office Name of Candidate Residence Business Trustee (2 years) ............... .......... ............ John J. Giimity ............. ...........Haverstraw, N. Y ................ . ......................... HaverstraA', N. Y. NOMINATIONS MADE BY PERSONS DESIGNATED AS THE TAXPAYERS AND RENTPAYERS PARTY j!l|S| Emblem chosen to represent and distinguish candidates of the Taxpayers and Rentpayers Party iSiil Title of Office Name of Candidate Residence Business Trustee (2 years) ------------------- Trustee (2 years) . ................ ........ ............... Joseph Simko ................ .......... Thomas P. MeSharar......... ............................... Nanuet, N. Y. THE SAID ELECTION WILL BE HELD AT THE FOLLOWING NAMED POLLING PLACES: ELECTION DISTRICT NO. I IN THE QUARTERS OF RELIEF HOSE COMPANY NO. 3, LOCATED ON THE EAST ­ ERLY SIDE OF CONKLIN AVENUE, BETWEEN WESTSIDE AVENUE AND LEONARD STREET. ELECTION DISTRICT NO. 2 IN THE QUARTERS OF LADY WARREN HOSE COMPANY NO. 5, LOCATED ON THE WESTERLY SIDE OF BROADWAY, BETWEEN EDGAR AND PARTITION . STREETS. ELECTION DISTRICT NO. 3 IN THE HAVERSTRAW PUBLIC SCHOOL, GRANT STREET ENTRANCE ELECTION DISTRICT NO 4 IN THE STORE OF JACOB WOLFF, LOCATED ON THE SOUTHERLY SIDE OF BROAD STREET, BETWEEN WAYNE STREET AND BROADWAY. ELECTION DISTRICT NO. 5 IN THE QUARTERS OF RESCUE HOOK & LADDER CO. NO. 1. IN THE MUNICIPAL BUILDING, ON 'THE SOUTH SIDE OF FAIRMOUNT AVENUE. ELECTION DISTRICT NO. G IN THE CARSON BUILDING AT THE CORNER OF MAIN AND THIRD STREETS. Between the Hours of Twelve o ’ clock Noon and Nine o ’ clock in the Evening Dated at Haverstraw, N. Y. March 3, 1952 GENEVIEVE R. McCARE, Village Clerk.

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