Wellsville Daily Reporter from Wellsville, New York · Page 5Click to view larger version
September 23, 1976

Wellsville Daily Reporter from Wellsville, New York · Page 5

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Wellsville Daily Reporter i
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Wellsville, New York
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Thursday, September 23, 1976
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Page 5
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Thursday, September 23, 1976 WELLSVILLE DAILY REPORTER, WELLSVILLE, NEW YORK Page 5 Ambulance Corps receives memorials The Wellsville Volunteer Ambulance Corps has gratefully acknowledged donations and memorial gifts received during the month of August. Donations were received from Harry •and Grace Thomas; Robert J. and Betty C. Miller of North Tonawanda; Glenn and Marilyn Foster, and from Chapeau De Cuisinier, Food Service Organization Chapter at Wellsville Vocational College; The following memorials were received: , memorial to Lawrence Covell, father of Ralph, by Grace Buckley, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wilkins, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Lewis, Bill Buckley, Maynard and Kathryn Boyce, Kay and Maurice ..Field, Janice and Al Robbins, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Coats, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Giardina, Mr. and Mrs. Dorr Nickerson, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Graves, Mr. and Mrs. Robert James, Mr. and Mrs. Web Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. Alan Lewis and Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Lewis and; . memorials to Philip Merrick by Pat Kailbourn, and Jane Brownell Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Gary L. Kailbourn, Jean and Ed Yazak, Methods and Facilities •Dept., of Air Preheater, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Fleischman and John, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hanchett, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Thomas, Joanne Molin, Manley and Marge Ackerman; also Mrs. Ethel Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. Elaine Austin, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Boyce, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Weaver, Mr. and Mrs. Luman Brandes, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Potter, Mrs. Lynn Wixson, Mrs. Gertrude Simons, Mr. and Mrs. ' William Simons, Mrs. Alice Mead, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lilly, James Faber, Herbert Quant and George Ball; Also Mrs. Pat Beekford, Mrs. Forrest 'Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Carter, Mr. and Mrs. Myron Lineman, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Roeske, Mrs. Helen Potter, Leon Potter, Mr. and Mrs. James Paddock, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mingus, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Ballerstein, Mr. and Mrs. John Bales, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ives, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Lanphier, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Taggart; and memorial to Glenn H. Foster by Mr. and Mrs. Earl F. Miller, Edith Miller 'and Mrs. Mildred Roeske; and memorials to Edward Gent by Mr. and Mrs. Chester McEnroe and Tasia Couzoff; and . memorial to Pearl Lounsberry, by Mr. and Mrs. Paul Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. William Slocum, Ernest Geffers, Mr. and Mrs. Alton Lanphear, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Guinnip, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Graves, Mr. and Mrs. 'Virgil Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. H. Glenn Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Taylor, .Clair E. Graves, Oriole and Marie Graves, and Clair Guinnip; also Joan Palmer, Al and Janice Robbins, Mr. and Mrs. Dorr Nickerson, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Coats, Mr. and Mrs. Robert James, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Glass, Mr. and Mrs. Don Burdick Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Brundage and family, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Field, Mr. and Mrs. Emrick, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Farwell, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Rogers, 'Mr. and Mrs. R.E. Wilkins Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Boyce, Mr. and Mrs. Alan Lewis, and Mr. and Mrs. Doug Lewis. - Memorials to Frank Rigby by Maynard and Kathryn Boyce, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Linnecke; Thomas and Agnes Brush and Kathryn Petrey. Memorials to Andrew Braunschweiger by Mrs. E.A. Braunschweiger Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Edward Braunschweiger, Misses Debbie and Diane Braunschweiger, Harriette Hawley, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald O'Connor, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis O'Connor, Erma B. Larson, Don and Thelma Stearns of Shinglehouse, Mr. and Mrs. • William Regan, Mrs. Genevieve Daley, Miss Jackie Dodds, Mrs. Pauline Graves, Mr. and Mrs. Neal Welch, and Mrs. Minnie Gardner. Also Mrs. Agnes McAllister, Mrs. Alice Perkins, Mrs. Alberta Urban, Mrs. Pearl Kurd, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Dahlgren, Milo Jacobs, Mrs. Mary Plank, Mr. and Mrs. George Whelpley, Mrs. Florence Weber, Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Bishop, Robert Bishop, Miss Mary Bishop, Robert Picard, Mr. and Mrs. Gregg Shear, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Fanton, Miss Georgienna Gibbons, Mr. and Mrs. John Patterson and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Scarlotto. Also, Mrs. Christine Sobeck, Jack Sobeck, Mrs. Ann Crittenden, Mrs. Ella Black, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Weinman, Mrs. Eleanor Sweeney, Miss Nora Flanagan, Richard Flanagan, Mrs. Frances Dolan, Mrs. Richard Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Madden, Mrs. Debra Rasmusson, and Mr. and Mrs. John Rossrucker. Memorial to Carl Tracy by the Tony Lausse Family. Memorial to Mrs. Helen Cleveland by Mrs. Vera Richardson. Memorials to Gary Davis by Onalee Dwyer and Family, Mr. and Mrs. James Holbrook, Richard O'Brien, by Personnel at D.E.C., SCS and ASCS office in Belmont, and by Joanne Molin. Memorial to Alvin Edwards of Sinclairville, Wyoming by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Coleman. Memorials to John Trask by Don and Bernice King; by Mr. and Mrs. Ed Frederick; by Turbodyne Parts Marketing Dept., and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Coleman. Memorials to Roy Kaiser by Joanne Molin, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Walker and family. Memorial to Lewis Watson by Mr. and Mrs. Deb Martin. Memorial to William Coyle of Bolivar by Mr. and Mrs. Ray Simons, and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn McBride. Memorial to Charles H. Logue of Johnsonburg, Pa., by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Coleman. Memorials to Martin Willis by Mrs. Armena Vossler and Mrs. Virginia Scott. Empire Livestock STEERS Standards 30.00 34.00 BEEF HEIFERS Standard 26.00 31.25 BEEF COWS Commercial 26.00 28.00 Utility DAIRY HEIFERS Standard 28.00 30.50 DAIRY COWS Utility 24.50 27.50 Cutter 22.50 24.50 Canner 20.50 22.25 BULLS Commercial 36.25 37.00 Utility 32.75 34.25 Cutter 27.00 31.25 CALVES Choice 46.50 54.00 Good 43.00 45.00 Standard 40.00 42.00 110/115 38.00 39.00 100/105 35.00 37.00 90/95 33.00 34.00 80/85 31.00 32.00 70/75 29.00 30.00 60/65 27.00 28.00 HOGS 200/240 39.50 40.00 175/240 37.25 38.25 FEEDER PIGS Each 12.00 22.00 CHOICE LAMBS 37.00 39.00 SHEEP 15.25 20.50 DAIRY REPLACEMENTS Handling cows 345.00 765.00 Fresh cows 435.00 570.00 First calf heifers 260.00 725.00 Bredheifers 295.00 480.00 Open heifers 180.00 320.00 Grass calves 50.00 150.00 Service bulls 100.00 295.00 In 1906 President Theodore Roosevelt established the first national monument, Devils Tower, in Wyoming. Dear Afoby... By Abigail Van Buren © 1976 by Chicago Jrtbunt-H. V. Newi Synd. Inc. DEAR ABBY: Our son, Jimmy, a junior in college, has just informed his father and me that he is moving out of the house to live on campus, just 30 minutes from here. He plans to share an apartment with another college student. We can't understand why he wants to move. He has a lovely big room here, with all the privacy in the world, and it's free. He says he wants "total independence." Jimmy has always worked and saved his money so we • know he can handle it financially. He's a good boy, makes good grades and has never given us any trouble. He says after he moves, he hopes he'll be welcome to come home for dinner maybe once a week. We assured him he'd be welcome for dinner anytime. Then he asked if he " could bring his dirty laundry home for me to do. I said, "No, not as long as you're living somewhere else." Was I wrong? My husband agrees with me, but my sister doesn't. BUFFALO MOTHER DEAR MOTHER: I'm with you. A totally independent person shouldn't rely on his mother for laundry service. DEAR ABBY: My husband and I plan to adopt a baby without friends and relatives knowing it was adopted. We feel that we would be shielding the child from the many embarrassing questions and remarks to which most , adopted children are subjected. We plan to announce my "pregnancy" three or four months before we actually bring '.the child into our home. Could you please tell us where we could buy some "padding" that actresses wear to make them look like they . are carrying a child? Thank you. TWIG CREATION-Mrs. Dorothy Martelle, Hemlock Twig member, spent a morning this week in the First Trust Union Bank lobby selling chances on the quilt made by Twig members. Richard Lynch of the First Trust Union Bank, is looking over the quilt, deciding whether to buy a ticket. Changes are $10 each, and are limited to 100. The quilt may be seen at the bank until the end of next week. If there are any tickets left, it will then be on display at Citizens National Bank for two weeks, or until all tickets are sold. (Reporter Photo) Ice cream: years later, one of American's favorite Miss Judith Ann McLennan, Allegany County Dairy Princess has provided some background on ice cream, including some history of the early ice cream parlor. Miss McLennan also tells here of some early favorite combinations for sundaes with the wish that her readers might try some. George Washington is said to have been crazy about it. Dolly Madison served it at the White House in 1813. It was ice cream of course. It was a rarity in those days, but 200 years later it's one of America's favorite desserts. Every American consumes nearly 20 pounds a year. Most grandmothers and great grandmothers can still remember preparing their own ice cream for family reunions,' birthdays, church socials or summer picnics. They probably supervised as the freezer was carefully packed with ice and salt, but undoubtedly poured the precious cream mixture into the inner bucket themselves. In those days of large families, there were plenty of willing hands to crank the freezer. And then, of course, there was the endless wait as the ice cream ripened while mouths watered and appetites soared, as potential paddle lickers contemplated the sweet and creamy concoction. Ice Cream Parlors It was in the 1880's and for years afterwards that the ice cream parlor became an institution. It was a special someplace (and cool) to go after Sunday evening walks, the boat ride or the concert in the park. Even unescorted young ladies could go there without being criticized! There it was, cool with its marble topped tables and dark polished wood furniture. And the specialities they served were really something! Sundaes became works of art with their fancy glasses, swirls of whipped cream, topped with nuts and bright maraschino cherries. Sodas were tall, colorful layers of ice cream, fruit syrup, more ice cream, a bit of fizz, all crowned with whipped cream, of course. Ice Cream Delicacies It is at the ice cream parlor that several specialties were born. For one, there was the Banana Split with its three scoops of different kinds of ice cream, banked by a split banana on either side, lathered with sauces and a garnish of whipped cream, cherries and nuts. For more delicate appetites there was Banana Royale, made in a tulip glass with a single scoop of ice cream, half a banana, quartered, drizzled with caramel sauce. Tin Roof Sundaes vied for popularity with Black and White. Tin Roof? That was vanilla ice cream covered with Calendar of events Today 7:30 p.m.-Crime Task Force, Municipal building. 8 p.m.-Public hearing on noise ordinance in Whitesville. Friday 8 p.m.-Allegany County Bird Club, BOCES. Fewer eggs ALBANY, N.Y. (UPI) - Egg production in New York State dropped to 159 million last month, down 4 per cent from July and 2 per cent less than in August 1975, the New York Crop Reporting Service said Tuesday. The agency said the dropoff was due to a decrease in pullets and hens of laying age. The number of layers was 7,950,000 in August, the agency said, slightly below July figures and down 2 per cent from August 1975. The rate of lay was 20 eggs per layer, down 4 per cent from July and slightly below the level of August 1975, the service said. thick chocolate sauce sprinkled liberally with peanuts. Black and White was made in a banana split dish with a scoop each, of vanilla and chocolate ice cream, capped with marshmallow sauce. For Will Rogers fans there was a David Harem Sundae For this, vanilla ice cream was layered with crushed strawberries, more vanilla ice cream, then crushed pineapple. Variations might layer vanilla ice cream with butterscotch sauce to replace the fruit, but it was always topped with mounds of whipped cream, cherry and chopped nuts. From these elaborate concoctions it was simple to get into Black Cows (root beer with a float of vanilla ice cream) or Purple Cows (grape juice with vanilla ice cream). Why not join the bicentennial fun by recreating some of these old favorites in your own kitchen? Perhaps you will come up with some new specialites, such as the Washington Monument, an Ice Cream Enchilada, The Moonshot, the Third Degree or a Maple Temptation. It's no trick at all with 200 flavors available, even though vanilla is still the favorite. Bolivar Grange elects master BOLIVAR—Bolivar Grange No. 13W) elected Miss Betty Wilkinson as master, with Harry Wilkinson as overseer at a meeting Sept. 7. Mrs. William H. Barth was elected lecturer, and Howard N. Millard steward. Ivan R. McKay was elected A. Steward, and La. Steward is his wife. The Chaplain is Mrs. Howard M. Millard and the treasurer is Mrs. Harry L. Wilkinson. Lyle L. Mitchell was elected secretary, while William H. Barth is the new gatekeeper. The Ceres is Mrs. Isabelle J. Willard, with Mrs. Esther Champlin as Pomona and Mrs. Arline Childs as Flora. ; .> Executive Committee one year, ,'is Mrs. William H. Barth, two year, Harry L. Wilkinson, third year William H, Barth. The junior matron is Mrs. Ruth Bottoms, while the CWA is Mrs. Ivan R. McKay. Alfred Jordan is the new legislative, while Harry L. Wilkinson was elected the new junior. The youth was Lyle U. Mitchell. The Extension (membership) was given to Howard M. Millard, while the education head is Miss Betty Wilkinson. The Dairy and Agriculture head is Virgil L. Johnson, who will also be| dealing with the Water conservation and wildlife. \ The Grange Study will be run by Mrs; Esther Champlin, and Taxation will be headed by Lyle L. Mitchell. The Pianist will be Mrs. Howard M. Millard. There was a joint installation with the Cuba and Belfast Granges at the Cuba Grange Hall Saturday. The installing officer was Wendell E. Chamberlain of Belfast, state Grange master, and his staff is his family; Mrs. Virginia Chamberlain, and children, Gerald, Ellen, Brian and Steven. ; The National Rifle Association was formed in the U.S. in 1871 and claims'a membership of over one million. FAMILY NIGHT ^^^——— i I -.1.1 ..!• !!• AT FUNLAIMD ROLLER RINK Wellsville, N .Y . Every Thursday 7-10 P .M . Entire Family $2.30 Individuals $1.15 Plus Skate Rental 50 c by THOMAS JOSEPH DEAR FUTURE: Frederick's of Hollywood has foam rubber fannies that look (and feel) like the real thing. Maybe, they could come up with a foam rubber tummy. DEAR ABBY: Where did the custom of kissing a lady's hand originate? And what is the purpose of it? DEAR MADE: It originated in France. And I suppose it's as good • place to start as any. ACROSS 1 Numbered subject 5 Gouging tool 11 Woodwind 12 Harmonious (2 wds.) 13 Beach wear 14 "Faerie Queene" woman 15 Woo 1C Knightly title 17 Badly 18 Cotton fabric 20 Feline 21 Zest 22 Undulatory 23 Kind of poker 24 Salubrious 25 Biblical valley 2C Judge's bench 27 Fruit drink 2S Out of a job (2 wds.) 31 Child's dinner wear 32 Exasperate 33 Flat (music) 34 Click beetle H Withered 37 Printed matter 38 Brink 39 Cast a pall over 40 Massachusetts town DOWN 1 He lived by a code 2 More or less 3 Furiously (4 wds.) 4 Part of a bray 5 Poking fun at 6 Habituate 7 Didn't go hungry 8 Theatrical specialty (2 wds.) 9 Subjugate 10 Land owned 9-JS Yesterday's Answer 16 Pakistan province 19 Hawaiian island 22 Magical stick 23 Chancel seats 24 North African garment 25 Tickets 26 Infertile 28 Belgian province 29 Smithy's place 30 Jeer at 35 Lincoln's boy 36 Baltic or Bering ALL YOU CAN EAT! FRIDAY SPECIAL! DISCOUNT DEPARTMENT STORE FRIED FISH DINNER DEEP FRIED FILLET FRENCH FRIED POTATOES CRISP COLE SLAW TARTAR SAUCE FRESH ROLL AND BUTTER It's the real thing. Coke. 25C and 35C BREAKFAST SERVED DAILY AT 8:30 A.M. OPEN DAILY 10 to 9, SUNDAY 10 to 6 Rt. 417 East BIG N WelfsviiSe