Poughkeepsie Journal from Poughkeepsie, New York on September 14, 1984 · Page 28
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Poughkeepsie Journal from Poughkeepsie, New York · Page 28

Poughkeepsie, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, September 14, 1984
Page 28
Start Free Trial

3 2& Pouqhkeepsie Journal Friday, September 14, 1984 . Obituaries Arthur W. Ketcham 5 ,. WASSAIC Arthur W. Ketcham. J 14. who retired In 19(2 a manager 'nd salesman for the ll.O. Pen Mall, chlnery Co. In Poughkeepsle, died Tuesday at Sharon (Conn.) Hospi - v - laL r' Mr. Ketcham had been a lifelong resident of Wassaic. He was a member of the South Amenta Presbyterian Church. J Mr. Ketcham was director of the L. First National Bank of Amenta for 20 He was married in 1914 to Cella Smith, who survives. In addition to his wife, Mr. Ketcham is survived by one daughter, Jean Hoadley of Wassaic, three grandchildren and five great - grandchildren.grandchildren. There will be no calling hours. Services will be Saturday at 2 p m. at the Hufcut Funeral Home, Dover Plains, with the Rev. Edward K. r years. He was a former member of Trefi officiating. ST' the Amrita Club and the Amity Club Burial will be in Valley View Ceme - - oi Amema. J Ha was born July S, 1890, in Was - r vale, the son of Gaston and Carrie J Wyman Ketcham. v t . tery, Dover Plains. Memorial donations may be made to the Amenia Rescue Squad or the Wassaic Rescue Squad. Joseph V. Komornik BEACON Joseph V. Komornik. 14, who for many years operate4 a gas station on Main Street, died V Thursday at Highland Hospital. " He also worked for the City of Bea - - con. t Mr. Komornik of Rombout Ave - fcftne had been a lifelong resident of Beacon. He was a member of St. Joachim's J Church, tl Leonard St., Beacon. L, Mr. Komornik was also member f otTrinlty Council, Knights of Colum - , bus and the St. Rocco Society. HWjHa was born April 8, 1900, in Bea - Xpon, the son of Matthew and Cath - WHn Komornik. Jjjl; He was married to the former Nora TenEyck. who survives. JXJt'In addition to his wife. Mr. Komor - PjJk Is survived by two daughters. mi: p HYDE PARK Agnes Marie Lee. r 74, who several years ago was an Z operator for the New York Telephone Co., died Thursday at the Hyde Park f Nursing Home. t 'Mrs. Lea had been a resident of the iprtlng home for six years. She pre - I ylously lived In Newburgh. J '.'She was born Oct. 7. 1907, in New f. York City, the daughtr of Michael J and Brldgette Lyons O'Carroll. t i'She was married in New York City to Henry J. Miller, who died May 2, i 1147. She later married Albert Lee, V Who died in 1912. I - IMrs. Lee Is survived by three J daughters, Anne Buy) of Newburgh, I Marguerite Muller of San Pablo, i Califs Kathleen HenratU of Corn - ' Wall (Orange County); three sons. Mary Antalek of Flshkill and Janice Sengenberger of Hopewell Junction; two brothers, William Komornik of Glenham and Matthew Komornik of Beacon; two sisters, Jennie Skelly and Katherlne Flanagan, both of Beacon; three grandchildren, several nieces and nephews. Calling hours will be today from 2 to 4 and 7 to J p.m. at the Halvey Funeral Home, 24 Willow St.. Beacon. Those attending are asked to use the Oak Street entrance. A Mass of the Christian Burial will be offered Saturday at 1 p.m. at St Joachim's Church, Beacon. Burial will be in Flshkill Rural Cemetery. Memorial donations may be made to Highland Hospital or the Beacon Volunteer Ambulance Corps. lsaasalsaWaaasaBsasgMjagX' J V Wm$MWBE asasasasaWsawJifrnyffimsasTffTrliiriK f r3fflBMMSlaVHHflHM fKBSmMmSSkl lffiBflaBaaaaBaaWsW sasaLaaO ' KsHsSBsflsflErSWK I fasalJiiisltVrBaaBaH BaBBBaBBaVTf 4flHBBBBBBBBBHPaBBKBBa3MsV JiaH' i HIbbV JyHsHHHBSsV MaaBBBBBBBBBH aHF PM9laBBsflBilBHBsaBsaBHJ Ibbbbsbv'v TIaVvTSsaaBajlHsTVBBIflsVlsaaaaaaS IsBsHjaHC "t3KBmSSmfKLKfKU (aaLBsi &W$ VrlmrlsaBsaHi sVsVK "mnriXmi '. sV&m VtsaLJ&sVsVsVsVJi B ISftf ii ? Hfr Wm JeVTsI vMslsssssa ssMfsfahVingaH bbsbbsbsbbbsV 4JtW. itfiKaBl 4soV P S&KKBIm Flying sparks i - . - . Bruce Humphries of Ancram lets the sparks fly as he welds a feed - lot fence at a local farm. Horticulturist offers frost - protection tips Agnes Marie Lee Henry J. Miller of Poughkeepsle, Gerald Miller of Arizona and Joseph Miller of New Windsor; four sisters, Kitty Reedy of New Jersey. Helen Avalon of Walden (Orange County), Mary Dawson of Poughkeepsle and Marguerite Jonap of the Bronx; one brother, Thomas Carroll of Florida; 10 grandchildren, several nieces and nephews. Calling hours will be tonight from 7 to 9 at Sweet's Funeral Home, 29 S. Post Road, Hyde Park. A Mass of the Christian Burial will be offered Saturday at 10 a.m. at Re - gina Coeli Church, Route 9. Hyde Park. Burial will be in St. Peter's Cemetery, Town of Poughkeepsle. Gardeners beware! Conditions are ripe for frost, and parts of northern Dutchess County have already been hit. But there are ways to protect your plants, according to Gary Zins - meyer, a horticulturist with the Dutchess County Cooperative Extension. . Zinsmeyer suggests draping the plants with some thick material blankets, towels, even newspapers to keep the damaging chill out. "The warmth of the earth around the plants will keep that miniature compartment warm enough so your plants won't freeze," he said. The most vulnerable plants are the ones with few fibers or a lot of water, including tomatoes, squash, zuccinl, peppers, and eggplants. The more hardy plants are cabbage, cauliflower, broccoli, and Brussels sprouts. "Think of a glass of water you put In the freezer," Zinsmeyer said. 'The glass cracks. The same thing happens in a plant." Some root crops, such as carrots, turnips, and beats, taste better after facing a frost or two, Zinsmeyer said. But potatoes do not. Frost was reported in Millbrook Friday morning, and Zinsmeyer said gardeners should beware clear, cool nights. A final tip for next year: Put your garden on higher ground. The coldest air settles in low, flat areas. Central Hudson customers to get gas - price refund v Catherine Stender Natural - gas customers of Central Hudson Gas & Electric Corp. will see a slight savings on their fuel bills over the next year as a result of a gas - price adjustment approved by the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission for one of the utility's gas suppliers. The state Public Service Commission announced that the federal agency had approved refunds of $53.6 million for utilities supplied by Tennessee Gas Pipeline. The share of the refunds for New York utilities amounts to $7.3 million, and Central Hudson s share is 1399,852. 'It Is the second major gas - price refund this year for New York utilities, according to the state commission. A case decided in April brought refunds of I32.S million for the state's natural gas utilities. Central Hudson's share of the earlier refund was 82.17 million. Gary Davis, a spokesman for Central Hudson, said the combined bene fit of the two refunds could amount to up to a $20 decrease In annual natu ral gas bills for the average Central Hudson customer using 127,000 cubic feet of natural gas a year. But Davis said the actual amount of the price reduction had not yet been calculated by the utility. The price decrease Is being passed on to customers through the gas cost adjustment portion of customer bills. WAPPINGERS FALLS Cath - Jtrlro Stender, (9, of 88 Brandy Lane, died Wednesday at her home. i ' Mr. Stender had been a resident of applnger Falls for eight years. She previously lived in the Bronx. - She was born May 22. 1913. in New Of6rk City, the daughter of Jasper .and Rose Rago Caiola. ' Her husband, Robert Stender, died 4nlM7. 1 Mrs. Stender Is survived by two slaughters, Lucille Petruzzellt of 'Wapplngers Falls and Mary Ann 'In Memorlam Manglnelli of Kingston; one son, Robert Stender of Brooklyn; and seven grandchildren. Calling hours will be today from 2 to 4 and 7 to t p.m. at the Delehanty Funeral Home, 84 E. Main St., Wapplngers Falls. A Mass of the Christian Burial will be offered Saturday at 9:30 am. at St. Mary's Church, 19 Clinton St., Wapplngers Falls. Burial wilt be In St. Raymond's Cemetery, the Bronx. Rayburn to run for Poughquag clerk on GOP ticket POUGHQUAG 'Republicans In Beekman have selected Carolyn Rayburn as their candidate for town clerk in November. The town GOP caucus picked Rayburn. the acting town clerk. In a unanimous vote Wednesday night. She will run for second year of the unexpired term of former Town Clerk Evelyn Heady. Heady resigned earlier this year when she became deputy clerk of the Dutchess County Legislature. In July, the Republican - controlled town board appointed Rayburn as acting clerk pending this fall's election. Sept. 19 is phone book deadline RED HOOK Northern Dutchess customers of Continental Telephone Co. of New York have until Sept. 19 to make any additions, changes or deletions in their listing for the new telephone directory. Corrections to the listing will be made at no charge. Additions, such as a separate listing for a family member, may be made for a fee. Customers who want to make corrections or changes should call Contel. Health care unit gets new leader David J. McDonnell has resl9 as regional director of the state flee of Menu! Health to become vJJJ president of Preferred Health Cam Corp. In Katonah, Westchester Coflffi ty. Preferred Health Is a psychlafQ service management company, m The state's Hudson River ReglofRB Mental Health office Is on U grounds of the Hudson River PsyCJJJ atrlc Center. - v In accepting the resignation, D". Steven E. Katz, state mental heal commissioner, said McDonnell coi - trlbuted to Improvements In menbD health services in the 18 Eastern New York counties in the Hudson Rive Region. McDonnell was appointed regional director In 1977 after serving three years as executive director of Uje Dade - Monroe Counties Mental Health Board In Florida. A native of Barrington. N.J., he received his bachelor's degree fro St. Mary's University, Baltimore, Md., and his master's and doctor!! degrees in social work from the University of Pennsylvania. He did graduate work In soclfi welfare at the University of Puerto Rico, Smith College, and Columfeft University. - Jennifer Schaffer, Ph.D., deputy regional director, will serve as acting director of the Hudson River Regloji until a successor to McDonnell la appointed, y ; Hospital to offer ; free health check: RH1NEBECK In observance o Emergency Medicine Week, Sept. 16 22, Northern Dutchess Hospital wilt offer free computerized health checks, blood pressure screening! and a presentation on the problem of drunken driving. In addition, the hospital plans to give away three first - aid kits to visfi tors who sign up for the drawing. The observance is scheduled fog Thursday. Between 1 and 6 p.mn nurses will be at the hospital's eme2J gency room taking blood pressures and a computer will be set up In th( hospital lobby for wellness testing. Information on preventing sucfj emergencies as poisonings, vehlcu lar accidents and stress - related protj lems will also be available. . At 7 p.m., Wayne Thatcher, coordf nator of STOP - DWI of Dutches! County, will present a program in the hospital's cafeteria conference room on drunken driving. Individuals interested In attending the prograd should register with Kappy McKai ney at the hospital. In 1982, more than 11,500 people used the Northern Dutchess Hospital emergency room. r" i, i i ' MPJAfi7 J - 1H I Author Capote died of liver disease complicated by phlebitis, coroner says "Wall cut you a deol on ) a tine automobile. , p 534 MAINJT. POK. JOHN H. MAYO JR. Sin loving memory of John H nmtyo, wno passed, away 5 years Somethings we keep forever Others tor lust a while love a. memories are forever But, life Is lust for awhile. Love wife Eleanor s. Sons; John III & Kaymond B. May LOS ANGELES (AP) Prize - win ning author Truman Capote died of liver disease complicated by phlebitis and multiple drug Intoxication, a coroner said Thursday, adding that Capote had consumed only prescribed medications. The flamboyant Capote, author of "In Cold Blood" and "Breakfast at Death Notices LAURIA Patsy, September 13. 1984, suddenly at St Francis Hospital. Resident of the City of Poughkeepsle. Loving husband of Marie (Fust) Laurla. Complete notice of funeral will appear In next Issue. Arrangements by JOSEPH J. DARROW SR. FUNERAL HOME. INC. 39 South Hamilton Street. Tiffany's," suffered from liver disease, inflammation of veins in his legs, emphysema and epilepsy, said Ronald Kornblum, the county's acting chief medical examiner - coroner,coroner, Kornblum performed the three - hour autopsy on the 59 - year - old Capote on Aug. 26, a day after he died at the Bel - Air home of Joanne Carson, the divorced second wife of "Tonight Show" television host Johnny Carson. Toxicological tests found barbiturates. Vallum, anti - seizure drugs and painkillers consistent with the numerous prescribed, medicines found at Carson's home, a release from' the coroner's office said. SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY FORMER U.S. SOCIAL SECURITY ATTORNEY - at the Hearings and Appeals level, now representing members of the public pursuing their disability claims. Specialist In this Held of law. NO FEE unless successful. CALL Letonard Suleky, Attornoy - at - law 914 - 221 - 2943 - (J. sr t... ORDER TODAY! only $1.75 per week 13 Weeks....... ..i..22.75 26 Weeks $39.75 52) Weeks 79.00 (Save $12) To order USA TODAY. Call 454 - 2010 "" T - a - e - FREE USA TODAY COIN BANK with your paid subscription Here's a sample of what you'll receive every Monday through F .day. Main Now Brings you the top stories and news makers of the day. from the nation and the world It spotlights the people behind the headlines and gives you information often not covered by any other media. Monoy USA TODAY'S complete Money section brings you timely business and financial news. Its goal is to help readers with personal money management. You'll get all the latest financial news from Wall Street and other maor sources all around the USA. Sports It's a true sports lover's dream. It covers every moior sports result from coast to coast. It's considered by experts to be the most comprehensive picture of sports in the entire USA No other newspaper gives youmore scores, statistics and play by play reports Life is the USA TODAY section that features people, talk, styles and trends that are part of American living. Life lets you know what it is like being behind the scenes with the famous and fascinating, look for up to the minute news about self, home, good living, travel, and books. bW WJT - - 'tl .A - .lMtl. moi , lewis LANdscApiNq 'Ihe Nursery With A Growing Reputation OPEN: AAon. - Fri. 7 - 6 Sat. 8 - 6 Sun. 9 - 5 MANCHESTER BRIDGE, ROUTE 55, POUGHKEEPSIE 471 - 3661 H FREE ESTIMATES LANDSCAPE CONSTRUCTION fwwvwwwwa S)Tf sSThrtvietf'trftnftfff GARDEN CENTER COMMERCIAL and RESIDENTIAL VTOTOIIWWITOIWIVVWWVWW1IW U U l,W rr mmm c mffl GARDEN VALUES SPECIAL Hardy Garden Mums only '2.99 (na.t4.tr) Lara 6' pots 7 colors available 1 3 OFF Selected Shade Trees Railroad Ties Available New and Used Green Osmose Southern Yellow Pine - 30 year guarantee Pine Sale White Pine 4 - 5' reg. $19.95 now5 12.99 Unsheared Pine 5 - 7' reg. $29.95 now $ 19.95 BIRDSEED SALE Sunflower seeds Mixed seeds 10 OFF Large Selection of Bulbs Crocus Tulips Daffodils Hyacinths Assorted Colors Your Gonna Fall For Our Autumn Specials ! ! 9? m

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Poughkeepsie Journal
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free