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The Greenwich journal and Salem press. (Greenwich, N.Y.) 1969-1978, October 21, 1976, Image 5

Image and text provided by Greenwich Free Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031460/1976-10-21/ed-1/seq-5/

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O b i t u a r i e s HENRY L,P.,MOORE Henry L,D. Moore, 79, of 3 , Grandview drive, ■ Latham, died last Friday evening _ at St. Peters hospital un Albany, after being; stricken at home. He bad been under the care of a physician. Funeral services were held Tuesday morning from the Carll and Padgett Funeral home, Bridgeton, N.J., with, the Rev. Robert McGrath, pastor of the Cohansey, N.J., Baptist church officiating. Inter­ ment was in Overlook cemetery, 'Bridgeton. Mr. Moore* was bom in Stow Creek township, N.J., and was educated there. In 1931 he became a resident of Greenwich and had lived in Latham since 1957. He worked with Agway service and operated Moore’s Agway service in Troy until his retirement in 1966. He was a member of the United Methodist church of Greenwich. He is survived by his. wife, the former Anna Brandiff Woodside, and one son, Henry R. Moore, of Latham, and two ^ grandchildren. E. MRS, ROBERT ADAMSON Mrs. Florence Adamson, 66, wife of the lat$ Robert Adamson, died unexpectedly Tues* day, October 12, at her home on Lark street. Funeral sfervices were conducted Friday at the Flynn Brothers Funeral home and at St. Joseph’s church where a Mass of Christian Burial was of­ fered. Interjpent was in Greenwich cemetery. Bom in Mechanicville March 22, 1910, Mrs. Adamson had lived in Greenwich for 50 years. She was a retired employe of Pleasant Valley in­ firmary in Argyle. Mrs. Adamson was a member of the auxiliary of Greenwich post 7291, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Survivors ‘ include two sons, Robert P. Adamson of Greenwich and George Adamson of Burlington, Vt.; a daughter, Mrs. Margaret Simmons of Greenwich; a sister, Mrs. Rita Burts of Greenwich; nine grandchildren. Contributions may be made to the Easton- Greenwich Rescue squad in memory of Mrs. Adamson. GREENWICH JOURNAL Thursday, October 21,1976 SALEM PRES# JOHN W. CARSWELL John W, Carswell, 79, of Schenectady was pro­ nounced dead on arrival Saturday after having been stricken at his home. Services were conducted Tuesday at Baxter’s Fu­ neral parlors, Schenec­ tady, by the Rev. George A. Cheatle Jr. Interment was in Hudson View cemetery. Bom in Fort Edward, Mr. • Carswell was em­ ployed 35 years by Alco before retiring in 1962. He was a member of West­ minster United Presby­ terian church. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Irene Hall Carswell; three daughters, Mrs. Robert Newton of Glens Falls, Mrs, Alfred Cenci of Mechanicville, and Mrs. Joseph McGovern of Schenectady; a son, Ever­ ett J. Carswell of Schenec­ tady; three sisters, Mrs. Violet Bain, Mrs. Jane Looker and Mrs. Ethel Bardwell, all of Ballston Spa; a brother, Chester Carswell of Liverpool; 10 grandchildren and 12 great great grandchildren. Contributions in mem­ ory of Mr.’ Carswell may be made to the Heart fund. Sherwood Medical re­ cently was presented the presidential E award and ^ the Sherwood Argyle plant; received its in­ dividual E pennant from tie U.S. department of commerce in ceremonies held on'October 6. Mr. Hymes presented tlie award on behalf of s^cr&tary of commerce Elliott Richardson. Ac­ cepting the award was Mr. Langlois, plant man­ ager. In presenting the award, Mr. Hymes stated that the E award is presented to those com­ panies who have demon­ strated substantial in­ creases in their export 9ales over a three year period, introduced new products into export trade, and opened new markets. Mr. Langlois said, on- behalf of all Argyle Sherwood employes, \We are happy that we have played a part in the Sherwood export effort and that we have achieved the measure of success that qualifies Sherwood and its people to receive the E award. MRS. IRENE BACON The death of Mrs. Irene Bacon, 82, occurred Fri-. day, October 15, at the Bennington Convalescent center, Bennington, Vt., after a long illness. Funeral services weire conducted Monday at the Thomas A. Barber Fu­ neral home, Petersburg. The Rev. Royal Paddock, pastor of the First Baptist church of Berlin, of­ ficiated. Interment was in Greenwich cemetery. Bom in Berlin, Mrs. Bacon was the daughter of Isaiah and Louise Stewart Church. She had lived in Greenwich nearly all her life. A past employe of Manhattan Shirt com­ pany, Mrs. Bacon was a member of the • Bottskill Baptist church of Green­ wich. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Dorothy Porter of Greenwich and Mrs. Sheila LaPan of Cambridge; a brother, Carl Church of Albany; four grandchildren and nine great grandchildren. Contributions in mem­ ory of Mrs. Bacon may be made to the Easton- Greenwich Rescue squad. S h e r w o o d gets c o m m e r c e a w a r d Split peas are specially grown whole peas that are dried and their skins removed by a spe­ cial machine. A secon d machine then breaks the peas in half. MRS. NORRIS W\ SMITH .Mrs. Alta N. Smith, 88, wife of the Rev. Norris W. Smith, died W&dnesday-, October 13, in tfae Pleas­ ant Valley infirmary, Argyle, after an extended illness. Private services were held Saturday at .the M.B. Kilmer Funer&l home in Argyle with the Rev. George Bisfiop, pas­ tor of the First Baptist church of .Hudson Falls, officiating. Interment was in Greenwich ceanetery. Bom February 21,1888, in Beldon, Mrs. Smith was the daughter of Arthur and Hattie Thompson Humiston. She was a member of. the Bottskill Baptist church. Surviving are her hus­ band. a daughter, Mrs. How ard Morey o f Green- wich. and a brother, Law ri'nce Humiston of Harpersville. Patchwork history is topic History and folklore of American patchwork will be a topic at th&e annual Holiday Happenings that will take p. <ce a.t Adiron­ dack Community college Tuesday, October 26. The presentation, by Mrs Roxanne Burger, Glens Falls, will trace the development of patchwork as a craft and record of American history and way of llff Quilt is at school Mr. Sheffield’s fourth grade students viewed the Greenwich history quilt Tuesday moming. Other middle grades youngsters got to see the quilt also, as it is on display in a room on the second floor of that school building. The quilt is made up of 36 blocks, each depicting a local scene. Each is the creation ofTticJcahwoffiaiir The women who made the squares are now quilting the collection of historical scenes. The public is invited to watch progress on the quilt between 9 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. on school days. The quilt will remain in the middle school until the end of the month, and will be on display during parent conferences at the school next week. The thick, white cord-like material located on opposite side? of the yolk is called the chalaza and is a normal part of the egg. It holds the yolk in place in the white. North Country Plumbing and Heating Residential and Commercial New York and Vermont Licensed Master Plumber JOHN LONS 642-1228 Is Your House Ready for Winter? Combination Aluminum Storm Windows Insulation Caulking Weatherstripping Lyttle Oil & Lumber Co. Christie £ Lyttle Corliss Avenue, Greenwich 692-7222 692-248T\ m '3 4 j, ! The oi w u r dreams • Something deror it:ve for your hour-e A rif-w i r. ’ A toucjh new recreational vehicle7 A ski trip you've always wanted9 Handsome w ? A fantastic new winter oi itfit • , . !-■*# First Nationals consumer loans, home improverm:.' loans and First Check Credit checking service. They can help you d o some of the things m life you cK -rvetotakeadvantaqeof So why not do them now? * 4 ^ F i r s t N a t i o n a l A good bank, A good neiglibor. To srn'f'tor a loan evemngsand Saturdays—The Loan Store in M-W, F—4-6 8 Sat H •> i -i: ’i ','i n r.rM’he — Olhcesin Bolton Landinq, Glens Falls, Granville, Greenwich, Hudson Falls. Kingsbury. LakeGeoM- • ieensbury, South Glens Falls ana W.»r*‘nst jro hr*! N-V i tvj ! tank oK ilens Falls, Memhw FDk

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