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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, December 18, 1958, Image 1

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.aappaqua Library Chappaqua, Serving New (Jastle 31 Years—No. 35 CHAPPAQUA, N. Y., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1958 PRICE FIVE CENTS Chappaqua Churches Plan Special Services Specia Christmas Eve and Christmas Day services will be held in Chappaqua churches, as residents! of the community pre­ pare with Christians all over the world to celebrate the birth of Christ. The Episcopal Church of St. Mary the Virgin will hold itts traditional pageant at 5 o'clock on Christmas Eve. A Midnight Mass will be celebrated beginning at 11.30 p.m. On Christmas Day. there will be a Sung Eucharist at 9:45 a.m. The First Congregational Church will have Christmas Eve Candle­ light Carol Services at 7 o'clock, 9 o'clock and 11 o'clock The Roman Catholic Church of Si John and St. Mary will have Midnight Mass on Christmas Eve Confessions will be heard that day from 3:30 p m. to 5 30 p.m. and from 7.30 p m to 9 30 p m. Mass €s will be said on Christmas Day, at 8 a m , 9 a.m., 10 a.m 11 a m ! Midnight Mass will be celebra­ ted at Our Lady by the Wayside Roman Catholic Church m Mill­ wood. Confessions will be heard from 11 p.m. The Rev. Daniel Sul­ livan will officiate. The Lutheran Cnurch of Our Re­ deemer will hold a family worship service at 7:30 on Christmas Eve. A film strip, \We See His Light\ will be shown, and carols will be sung A worship servico will also be held on Christmas Day at 1°:30 a m. Pastor Jack Wangerin of Stony Point, N Y., will be guest preacher at botn services. Pleasantvil a Service The traditional Carol and Candle Lighting Service will be held at the Methodist Church in Pleasant- ville at 11 o'clock on Christmas Eve.- There will be special music, and tne Christmas story will be Help Sought For Restoration Oi Milbank Children's Farm told in scripture and in poetry. The Presbyterian Church in Pleasantville will hod a service on Christmas morning at 9 o'clock, featuring a brief meditation and carol singing. Sunday Service In addition to the above serv­ ices, special services will be held thi:. Sunday, Dec. 21. The Relig­ ious Society of Friends, Quaker Sr Meeting, will sing carols after their regular morning meeting. The King St. Meeting will hold a First Day School carol sing at 5 p.m The Pleasantville Presbyterian Church will nave service at both 9:30 a m. and 11 ;..m. this Sunday Norman Pease, minister of relig IOUS education at the church, will preach at the early service, on \Behold His Glory\. Music will be by the Youth Choir. The Rev. Dr, Benjamin F. Farber, interim min­ ister, wil preach at the 11 and (o'clock service, on \The Guiding Star\ and music will be by the combined senior and high school! choirs. The annual Candlelight Vesper Service will be held at 4:30 p m. Special music will be offered by the combined high school choir, senior choir and men's choir. Two Christmas Sunday Family Worship Services are scheduled for this Sunday at the Pleasant­ ville Methodist Church. At the 9 30 am service, the Youth Di­ vision will present a play. \The Heart of the Mattter\ and the Children's Division will sing. At the 11 am. service, the Rev. Ken- \Chnstmas Trees ', and there will neth E. Hoover will preach on be anthems by the joint youth and senior choirs. Other churches will hold their usual services for the Sunday be fore Christmas The following letter has been re­ ceived by the New Castle Tribune from Judge Hamilton Hicks who, with other civic-minded citizens in Chappaqua, is organizing a cam­ paign to restore the Milbank chil­ dren's burned-out \Old MacDon- ald s Farm \ The structure was destroyed by fire Saturday night. Many of the children's Dets, in­ cluding sheep, a goat, rabbits and chickens were lost in the blaze. Postal employees have taken a collection amongst themselves to start the restoration and Judge Hie ks urges the co-operation of the rest of Chappaqua in brightening tho children's Christmas. Dear Sir: Having in mind the help which you rendered to the Girl Scouts in their excellent work in provid­ ing for the feeding of the ducks which I placed many years ago in the Mill Pond and which in time became a source of pleasure to the whole community. I am cal- ing on \ou to help in connection with a similar matter. The children at the Millbank Home on Quaker St. had a col­ lection of farjn animal pets in­ cluding ducks, sheep, goats, chick­ ens and other pets housed in a structure called \Old MacDonald's Farm\. Last week the structure and many of the pets were destroy­ ed by fire. It was a tragic event, particularly so since it happened just before Christmas. Many neighbors have expressed a desire to help in ,restoring\01d MacDonald's Farm\ with approp­ riate farmyard denizens, to the children who obtained so much pleasure from their pets. Post­ master James Harrigan and the employees of the Post Office are taking up a collection among themselves to help. Former Fire Chief Harold Wmckler reports that many others would like to help. It is suggested that individuals and organizations who would like to co­ operate in brightening the chil­ dren's Christmas send checks to Postmaster James J. Harrigan, Post Office, Chappaqua, payable either to Mr. Harrigan or to \Old MacDonald's Farm\ The money will be used, in consultation with officials of the Home, to acquire new animals and a structure to house them. Anyone having animals to donate such as rabbits, geese and those already mentioned, may so advise Mr Harrigan but should not de­ liver them until provision for their housing at the Home has been made If anyone has a small struc ture which could be moved to the home and used as a shed or barn to replace the burned shed and will donate it for that prupose, arrange ments to move it will be made if the officials of the Home, find it suitable for the purpose. Other sug gestions for the restoration of the miniature farmyard will be wel corned. Sincerely, Hamilton Hicks Plan For New Castle Recreation Site Is Told At Public Hearing After the New Castle Recreation Commission has engineering sur­ veys conducted on the Turner property on Hardscrabble Rd. and finds that it is feasible to develop the land for recreation, the County Recreation Commission will lend its assistance in planning the site for future use, Dr. Sal J. Prezioso, county recreation director, told an audience of more than 100 at the Robert E. s Bell School on Thursday night of last week. Barn Fire At Milbank Home Kills Children's Animals Below freezing temperatures hampered the efforts of Chappa­ qua firemen Saturday night as they battled a blaze at a barn on The meeting, sponsored by the Town Club, was called for the purpose of \shedding light on a question of public interest,\ ac­ cording to James Barnes, chair­ man of the Recreation Commis­ sion of the Town Club. The dis­ cussion on a pool and recreation site in New Castle was followed by a question and answer session in which those present questioned the speakers about New Castle's rec­ reation needs and plans. Super­ visor Arthur L. Green answered questions on the manner in which pool and site might possibly be fin­ anced. New Castle Recreation Commission Chairman Frank Boe- merman told the audience the commission's plans for providing recreation. He said, \The swim­ ming pool project is prime in our minds, but only part of the over­ all project we desire.' ' Dr. Prezioso said the County Recreation Commission has done many studies for Westchester com­ munities and.would be happy to do the same for New Castle by pro­ viding studies and advice on the town's recreation requirements. He said that the 30 acres of the Turner land pretty much covers the play area needed by a com­ munity of this size. Drawing com parisons with Scarsdale and Pel' ham recreation facilities, Dr. Pre­ zioso said that New .Castle rates poorly in contrast. PROPOSED DEVELOPMENT OF TURNER PROPERTY FOR RECREATIONAL PURPOSES 30 ACRES the grounds of the Ehzabeih Mil bank Anderson home. The fire dis- covered at 5:30, trapped and burned to death sheep, a goat, chickens and rabbits. The barn, located about 200 feet from the main house, was com­ pletely in flames when firemen from the three Chappaqua com­ panies arrived. Chief Fred Hitch­ cock had firemen keep watch over the ruined building until after 8 p.m. He said that the fire started when sparks from the building's fireplace ignited the hay. The firemen were slowed down in their operations by the bitter cold. Some areas of Qauker St. had to be sanded by the Highway Dept,^ after developing icy spots. The animals, kept Jn :tJb.e strac-^ anjmalsUnd restore-, the buildings > „^ *. . have been started by Chappaqua K the Recreation Commission, residents ' •\ ! OLD MACDONALD'S FARM at the Elizabeth Milbank Andrr- sn\ Home on Quakor is left a smoking ruin after fire swept through the structure Saturday night. The blaze destroyed ani­ mals kept by the home's chil- ciicn as pets. 17 Courses Listed For New Sessions of Adult School Chappaqua Man Has Lunch In Spain, Home ior Supper Because of typogrphical error in last week's story about Chap- paqua's Adult School, five of the courses to be given on Thursday were omitted. Six classes will be given on Thursday evenings beginning Jan H. \Drive Training'' to be in­ structed by Mori Bnghtbill of the Horace Greeley faculty, will pre­ pare students for the New York State Drivers Test. In an attempt to avoid bad weather, classes and road sessions will not begin until March .\>. but early registration is advised enrollment is limit­ ed \Conversational Spanish\ suita­ ble for heginners as well as those who want to brush up on the lan­ guage will be taught by Maria Cruz Anderson who was bom in Spain, reeeived degrees from the Universtiy of Madrid and taught in Middlebury College. \Woodworking\, a popular course in the past, will be offered by Horace Greeley industrial arts teache- Reinhold Kluge. Instruc­ tion v ill be given in the use and car* of hand tools and power ma­ chines as well as layout, cut out, assembly and finishing of projects. A •'Theatre Worship\ has been planned by Deana Sweet, actress and director Through student-pro­ duced one-act plays, scene studies and exercises. Mrs. Sweet intends to have each member of the group participate in directing and act­ ing. There will also be discussion of related theatre subjects. \Studio Painting and Drawing\ will again be offered by Carl Berg­ man, art instructor at the Robert F~ Bell School and graduate of New York University and the Art Students League. Concepts of com­ position in modern and traditional art will be studied and various media used. \Looking at Modern Painting\ given in cooperation with New York University, will be a study discussion program in which em­ phasis will be^on examination of color slides used in conjunction with a syllabus. Concepts and schools of modern painting will be studied. The group will have as its coordinator Joseph Weiss, lo­ cal architect and \graduate\ of a previous program in modern painting. on Thursday afternoons from 2:30 to 4:30 This course, so popular in the fall semester of the Adult School, will be continued under the guidance of Elsie Kelley. New­ comers and previous students are both welcome. By special arrangement, small groups of six to eight persons may meet at the home of Catherine Peake. former head of the Dept. of Applied Art at Bennett Junior College, to study \Watercolor Painting\. The course is planned for beginners, but will prove a good refresher for those who en­ joy creative painting. These classes are a part of the newly announced winter term of courses at the Adult School, to be given at the Robert E. Bell School. In addition, as stated in last week's story, five classes will be given on Monday evenings be­ ginning Jan. 12, on \Gardening for Home Owners\ \The Art of Writing\ \Conversational French, \Jewelry Design and Enameling\ and a discussion program, \The Ways of Mankind\ given in co­ operation with New York Universi ty; four courses will be offered on Tuesday evenings beginning Jan 13. on \Advanced Conversational French\ \Securities ana Invest­ ing\ Typing '11, and \Sewing 1\ A total of 17 courses is thus availa ble in the winter schedule of the school Registration fee is $4.50 for all courses, with the following excep­ tions: \'Looking at Modem Paint­ ing\ and \The Ways of Mankind\ each $12 a person or $18 a married couple; \Driving Training\ $12; \Watercolor Painting,\ $10; and \Woodworking\, $6. The Adult School Advisory Com­ mittee consists of Mrs. Richard Kimball, Pierre Lambert, Morrie E. Lasker, David Nierenberg, Mrs W. Lansing Reed, Mrs. William Weber and Donald Whitney. Arth­ ur Bleemer is director of the Adult School. He may be reached for further information at the Ro bert E. Bell School, Chappaqua 1-1300. 41] 'Kug Hooking\ will again meet of \Jake.\ WANTS A POINTER Vernon Brundage of 12 Elm St., Chappaqua, has reported to New Castle Police that he has lost his pet pointer. The dog, white with brown spots, answers to the name WOMAN HOSPITALIZED Mount Kisco police took Cecelia Palmiotto of that village to Nor­ thern Westchester Hospital shortly after midnight on Dec. 15 after finding her Ul in an apartment she occupies on Lexington Ave. Ptl. Ernest Hahne and Ptl. Henry Martinez were sent to the scene after the proprietor of a nearby restaurant advised police of the woman's condition. She was held at the hospital for observation. FUTURE PLANS of how the Turner property on Hardscrab­ ble Rd. might be developed into a recreation site for New Castle are shown in this drawing pre­ sented at an open hearing at the Robert E. Bell School on Thursday of last week. The project ,if approved, will be ac­ complished in stages with initial development being confined to construction of a pool and bath house. The- property en.com- 30:<acres. s.wflfcbe Fl^l^BoemeirnTa^ Qialrifett:. of Initial Recreation Needs Will Cost $155,000 Commission Says Supervisor Green said that the simplest way to pay for the site and its development would be to put the cost into the town budget. However, be pointed out, it would- be unfair taMdu ^t .^C %Teside |its^ and those living'\ ift 'the extreme' west end of New Castle to-do so;; In order to start\the project mov­ ing, Mr. Green said, the first step Keep Christmas Merry By Preventing Fires •\ 1; Luncheon in Madrid. Tea in Par­ is. Dinner near Iceland. A late supper in Chappaqua. The jet age made possible that globe hopping stint last week end for John F. Maloney of 48 Hamil­ ton Road, Chappaqua. Mr. Malon- ev who is research director for the United States and International Editions of The Reader's Digest, returned on Saturday from \a three-week trip to Digest offices in eight European countries. Mr. Maloney's time table on the return journey might have come out of a Jules Verne novel. His Pan-American Boeing 707 left Par­ is at 8 p m., passed over London 40 minutes later. The place set down at Iceland for refueling—a necessity on most west bound jet flights reports Mr. Maloney be­ cause of prevailing head winds. The 98-passenger airliner land­ ed at New York's Idlewild airport at 11 p.m. Although nine hours had actually lapsed since the Paris take-off, it was only three hours later, thanks to the difference in time zones. Pans»time is six hours ahead of that in New York. Fc Mr. Maloney. his first jet flight s an impressive experi­ ence. \The lack of vibration and lc • noise level make the trip sat­ in smooth,\ he said today. In addition to his n~-t with the Digest, Mr. Maloney is president of ' - United Fund of Northern Westchester, Inc. Supervisor Green Sponsors Amendment To Traffic Law Supervisor Arthur L. Green of 1 New Castle has sponsored an amendment to the Vehicle and Traffic Law designed to promote the safety of children entering or leaving school buses. The amend­ ment is based on recommendations of New Castle police approved by Police Chief Maurice Hayes. It will be presented by Assembly­ man Theodore Hill Jr., when the Legislature convenes In January. New Castle Justice Hamilton Hicks, who drafted the proposed amendment, said that an am­ biguity in the present law confuses the public and limits police pro­ tection of school children at cross­ ings. The law as now worded pro­ hibits vehicles meeting or overtak­ ing school buses from \either\ di­ rection from reaching the bus while it receives or discharges children. The word \either\ might imply that the law controls ve hides moving toward the front or rear of the bus on the same high­ way but, according to Judge Hicks, leaves doubt as to its application to vehicles approaching from side roads. The amendment would re­ quire vehicles approaching form \any\ direction to stop, including vehicles approaching from inter? secting roads. Assemblyman Hill and Supervis­ or Green both stated that any change in the law which will clar­ ify the duty of drivers and aid the police in protecting school children, is desirable. If enacted, the amend­ ment will apply to towns through­ out the State. Republicans Elect Officers At the December meeting of the Young Republican Club of North County, at the American Legion building in Chappaqua, the elec­ tion oi officers took place. The officers are: Ronald Carlson, president Joan Pender and Alex Turner, vice - presidents; John Wehse, treasurer; Beverly Walsh, secretary; Joseph Panetta, social chairman; and Charles Dedde, pub­ licity chairman. Together these people make up the executive council of the club. The club's first social function, a record dance for the members and their guests, will be held at the American Legion building in Chappaqua on Saturday, Dec. 20. Alex Turner heads the refresh­ ment committee, Beverly Walsh the decorations and John Wehse is in charge of music for the func­ tion. For the January meeting, the Young Republicans are planning on a speaker from the Westches­ ter County Republican organiza­ tion. The public is invited. A later announcement, concerning time and place of the meeting, will follow. In line wth the \Keep Christmas Merry\ motto of the National Board of Fire Underwriters, Chap­ paqua Fire Dept. Chief Fred Hitch­ cock offers the following suggestion to families who intend to spray their tree this year: to make a white spray, use six pounds of borax, five pounds of boric acid and twelve gallons of water; for ntner colors, simply add any ve­ getable coloring. This mixture which can be made in greater or mailer amounts depending upon the size of the tree, will produce the most fire-resistant tree spray possible. In addition, the Board of Fire Underwriters urges families to observe the following precautions: 1. Choose a small tree instead of a large one. A small tree can be just as pretty and less of a fire hazard. 2 Keep the tree outdoors until it is time to install it. 3. Don't set up the tree until just before Christmas. 4. Set up the tree in the coolest part of the house, away from radi­ ators, heaters and fireplaces. Stand it in water to retard drying. 5. Use fireproof decorations of glass or mettal, never cotton or paper decorations unless they are flameproof. 6 Don't set up electric trains around or near the tree. 7. Use electric lights never candles. Inspect every electric socket and wire to make sure set is m good condition. Discard sets with frayed wiring. When buying new sets, look for the UL label of Underwriters' Laboratories, Inc. 8. Provide a switch at some dist­ ance from the tree for the purpose of turning the tree lights on and off. 9. Don't leave lights burning when away from home. 10. Fron time to time inspect the tree to see whether any of the needles near the lights have started to turn brown. If so, change the position of the lights. 11. When needles start falling, take the tree down and discard it outdoors. 12. Gift wrappings should be dis­ carded promptly and safely after presents are opened. Chief Hitchcock urges families to follow this list of precautions He points out that last year's Christmas death toll was one of the highest on record. In that one day, mid-week Wednesday, fire took 26 lives, four of them in New York. Hospital Job Will Start Immediately Work will commence immediate­ ly on the erection of a 65-bed ad­ dition to Northern Westchester Hospital, it was reported this week by hospital superintendent Jerome Peck after the hospital's board of directors met on Dec. 17 to award a contract for the job. The Edward Corning Construc­ tion Co. of Stamford, Conn, will build the addition at a cost of $1,- 493,000. The Connecticut firm was low bidder among six that sub­ mitted bids to the hospital board. Although directors have voted to give the contract to Corning Con­ struction Co. it will not be signed until after building plans have been approved by the U.S. Sur- geon General. That approval was expected to be forthcoming this week and construction will begin as soon as possible. The hospital now has a total of cash, securities and pledges of $1, 1849,000, Fund Committee. Chairman Dr. Daniel Brown said,' with the total cost of the project being es­ timated at $2,142, 000. would be to determine the bound­ aries of a district. Then, he ex­ plained, it would require a peti­ tion signed by 50 per cent of the property owners within that area.,] He said,. \I -think a sifc&tijgtir 1 -' to finance the .pr 'oje^***^ One' observe pom|il.. excluding the .vaJuation^of^oTiinrJ Kiscd property, £nd propertie&^i outlying areas of New Castle, a' recreation site would initially cost taxpayers within that area about $5 per $1,000 of assessed valuation and that the initial operating ex­ penses would amount to about $20 per person. Mr. Boemerman said that the commission would like a pool about 40 by 120 feet—one with a capacity of about 500 persons.- He said that after it is built, it would be self-sustaining. When asked if he had a target date for comple­ tion of the pool, Mr. Boemerman said, \as soon as possible\. He in- had the money, drawings could be completed in about a month and dicated that, if the commission construction, begun in about three. The first step will be to use the $2,000 allotted .the cor Greeley Organ To Play Carols All This Week Christmas carols will be played on the organ at Greeley House be­ ginning this afternoon (Thursday) and continuing daily, from 3:30 to 5:30, through Christmas Eve. Guest organists, who will alter­ nate, include Mrs. William Lock- ridge, Miss Lydia Lockridge, Miss Mary Krone, Miss Florence\ Lang, Mrs. Gerald Maulsby, Mrs. Dor­ othy Appel and Mrs. Geraldine Farley. The music, emanating from the organ in the upstairs apartment, will be piped downstairs for the benefit of shoppers 'at Greeley House. It will not be heard out­ doors. Rat Poison Causes Death Of Dachshound The death of a Dachshund pup­ py belonging to Mr. and Mrs Alan Stroock of Kerry La., Chap­ paqua, has been attributed to rat poisoning according to a veterin­ arian's autopsy report. It is believed that the puppy had eaten a type of rat poisoning which i? fatal to all animals. The veter­ inarian points out that a variety of poison which is fatal to rodents only is available and should be used. CAR FIRE Independents responded at 4:06 P.M. on Dec. 10 when Mount Kis co firemen were summoned after upholstery caught fire in a car parked outside a Bedford Rd. tav­ ern. The fire vfas out by the time firemen arrived on the scene. Cub Pack 1 Yule Party Tomorrow Cub Scount Pack No. 1 of Chap­ paqua will hold its Christmas party at its annual meeting Fri­ day, Dec. 19, at 8 p.m. in the ca­ feteria of Roaring Brook School. Members of the pack and their parents will take part in a pro­ gram based on the theme of \shar­ ing \ For the past several weeks the Cubs have been repairing toys to be displayed at the party and later distributed at Hillcrest Home. Each den also will bring to the party a quantity of candy canes to be turned over to the Home. The program Friday evening will include the trimming of the Christmas tree by members of the pack, and enterainment staged by the eight dens. Peter Wood, of Den 2, will receive the Webelos award, the highest achievement rating a Cub Scout can earn. The December meeting will be the last presided over by Lawrence E. Kreider as chairman of the pack committee. He will be suc­ ceeded as chairman on Jan. 1 by Merritt A. Bigelow, Jr. The Christ­ mas event also will see Cubmas- ter Richard T. Caso leading mem­ bers of the pack through Cub cere­ monies for the last time. He is re­ tiring from his post at the end of the year, and will be succeeded by Kenneth Allard. Election of William B. Beeson, Jr.. as secretary of the pack com­ mittee was announced at the last committee meeting, as were the designations of Robert E. Jagoda and Roger H. Lankenau as assist­ ant cubmasters. Mr. Beeson was active in Cub Scout work in Bethel Borough, Pa., near Pittsburgh, before coming to Chappaqua two and a half years ago. He was chairman of the pack committee there. Mrs. Beeson also is taking part in the Cub pro­ gram in Chappaqua, serving as as­ sistant den mother of Den 4 in Pack No. 1. UNDERGOES SURGERY —Attorney Frederick Shulman of the Village of Mount Kisco, enter­ ed the Northern Westchester Hos­ pital Tuesday where he under­ went surgery, yesterday, which will keep him confined for the next ten days.' The cost would include' fh<5' price of the 30 acres, provision for park­ ing, and construction of the pool. Development of the entire site would be a long-range project. Detailing the $155,000 for initial costs, Mr. Boemerman said that the amount will include the cost of the land, $45,000 for construc­ tion of a pool, $21,000 for a bath­ house, $20,000 for utilities, $20,000 for road improvements and park­ ing areas, and $5,000 for land im­ provements such as fencing and partial landscaping. The 30 acres of land would be divided approximately in the fol­ lowing manner: two acres for the pool, two for a skating pond, three for parking, seven or eight for playfields and the remainder for roadways, tennis courts and other facilities. Supervisor Green said \I think the fact that so many people*are here tonight is ample evidence that the residents of New Castle want a pool.\ Two Weekend Auto Crashes Are Similar Icy road conditions were attrib­ uted to causing two almost identi­ cal accidents over the weekend ac­ cording to New Castle Police re­ ports. The two accidents involved foreign sports cars driven by New York City residents of the same age. Both mishaps occurred on icy curves where the drivers lost con­ trol of the cars and struck trees. The first accident, Saturday,aft­ ernoon, involved Avi Braveraiaan, twenty-eight, who, while traveling east on King St., struck an icy spot on a curve, lost control of his vehicle and went off the road striking six trees. Both Braverman and his companion, Louise Ander­ son of New York City complained of head, neck, and shoulder inju­ ries. They received treatment from their own physician. Early Deadline Oil Christmas Issue of Tribune Because of the Christmas holi­ day next week, the New Castle Tribune will be on the newstands on Tuesday instead*of Thursday. Copies recieved by mail will be delivered on Wednesday. The earlier appearance of the paper necessitated- a deadline change for all copy and photo­ graphs. Wherever 'possible, copy should be submitted by tomorrow (Friday) Dec. 19. Photographs must be recieved by tomorrow aft­ ernoon. The office will be open Saturday morning for last-minute copy only. The following week's paper-will also be published on Tuesday with the- same early deadline in effect. v ,.'}'<' V,..- •fa* 1

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