The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York on July 14, 1956 · Page 3
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The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York · Page 3

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Saturday, July 14, 1956
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THE KINGSTON DAILY FREEMAN, KINGSTON, N. Y., SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 14, 19o6 Kerhonkson Kerhonkson, July 14 — The Ladies’ Auxiliary of the Kerhonkson Synagogue will hold a rummage sale during July. Watch for dates and place. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Decker have returned from their wedding trip and are residing in their newly' furnished apartment Mrs. Anna Satterlee Funeral services for Mrs. Anna Satterlee of 34 Elmendorf street who died Wednesday were held Friday at 2 p. m. from the Jenson and Deegan Funeral Home. 15 Downs street. The Rev. Dr. Kenneth N. Alexander, in the Decker block, pastor of St. James Methodist j The WCS of the Federated Church, officiated. Services were Church held their regular meet- largely attended by friends and ¡ng and picnic dinner Wednes- relatives and many called at the day duc to inclement weather, funeral home during the be- J the social function was held in reavemcnt. Numerous floral tj,e church social hall with 10 tributes and cards of sympathv members present. Mrs. Lorin also were received. Burial was [)avis was in charge of devo- in Hudler Cemetery. Mt. Iremp- tiorts Mrs pauj Babish gave a er. where Dr. Alexander con- brief rpport on the General ducted the service at the grave. Svnod bejd in Holland. Mich. William H. Ptirhamu* Cher 2,000 women were present. Funeral services for William August 22 has ^cm estab- H. Purhamus, who died Tuesday lushed at 9 a. m., to clean the in this city, were held Friday at church sanctuary. All ladies a 2 p. m. from James M. Murphy and willing are asked to coop- Funeral Home. 176 Broadway, er^tf‘- dk u «rv_ with the Rev. Vardell Swctt, pas- Mrs, Paul Babish was ap- tor of the Ponckhockie Congre- Ported chairman to solicit for gational Church, officiating, the C^,r*sn*n Many relatives and friends at- and Methodist \ om^n- Au,gu. tended the services as a final is vacation month atid Septboth tribute. During the bereavement has been set for the n<ext reg- scores of friends called at the ular meeting in the church funeral home to offer their con-j social hall. Plans; wi 1 be* ^m- dolences. Many floral tributes pleted for the annual turke\ were received. Burial was in Riv- ^linner *nci erview Cemeterv Port Ewen Indian Little League will ha\e «hero the Rev. Mr. Swot, held the committal services. Bearers j ch ‘f0ur teams were Vincent Eckert. John Lrs- « 30 P. m. Thereare fourtewn« kie, William Lawton and Clayton Stalter. Housewife T illson Town Notes Tillson. July 14^ Mrs. Walter Born entertained July 7 at a birthday party given in honor of 1 in the league. Dodgers. Giants, Tigers and Yankees with approximately 70 boys participating. Among those things to be considered at the meeting will be an invitation to see the New York Giants play Aug. 9. Grievance Day was held this past Tuesday at Accord flre­ house. Mr. and Mrs. George Stockin her son. Walter Born. Jr., in ob- j entertained several relatives servance of his 16th birthday. from out of town, who attended Among those attending were the graduation of Patricia Janet Wakeley, William Wake- stockin. lo>, Patricia Hill, Mary Ann j Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cohen and Woolsey, Thomas Rowe, Carol his brother and sister-in-law, Mr. Rowe, Patricia Coddington, Jean and Mrs. A1 Cohen of Monticello Summers. Randolph YanKeuren, are spending several days on va- Georgr Taylor. Richard Segel- cation at Cooperstowm. ken, Joseph Feise. Bruce Hamp- Mr. and Mrs. William Healey shire, Richard Born, Lawrence and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Mc- Rorn, Carolyn Sarr, Robert Cauley of Kingston spent Sun- Bushman and John Muller. day with Mr. and Mi's. Joseph Marilyn Winfield, daughter of j CaVherry. Mr. and Mrs. Alvah Winfield, re- j Mr and Mrs. Meridith Mor- cently spent a few days visiting gan of New York city spent the Mr. and Mrs. Albert Davis of j weekend here with her family. West Hurley. Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Harvey and daughter, Marilyn, visited In Albany Monday. Mrs. Roy Young and daughters Linda and Barbara of New York recently visited her parents Mr. and Mi's. Peter Urbelis. Linda will visit a while with her grand- par city. The regular monthly meeting of the Tillson Volunteer Fire Company will be held Tuesday at 8 p. m. at the firehall. All members are urged to attend. DIED COLE—Suddenly at Stone Ridge, N. Y.f July 12, 1956. Gilbert H. Cole of Hurley, N. Y. Funeral at the parlors of A. Carr & Son, 1 Pearl street, Kingston on Sunday at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends are invited. Interment in the Hurley Cemetery. HAMILTON—In this city, July 13. 1956, Alice Rose Hamilton, wife of Richard G. Hamilton*, sister of Nelson Brodhoad and Ada Strachan. Friends may call at the W. N. Conner Funeral Home, Inc., Sunday from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 p. m.. where funeral will be held Monday, July 16, 1956, at 10:30 a. m. Interment in Montrcpose Cemetery. €)! IC'H—In this city, July 12, 1936, Mary Quick, widow of Luther Quick, of Whitfield; sister of Mrs. Jennie Barley, Charles and Simon Dixon. Funeral from the H. B. Humiston Funeral Home, Kerhonkson. Sunday at 12 o’clock noon, the Rev. George Wood, officiating. Interment in Whitfield Cemetery. SNYDER—In this city, Friday, July 13, 1956, Frank H. Snyder of Hurley, N. Y., husband of Evelyn Johnson Snyder; father of Winfred H.f Hurley, Mrs. George Bates, Poughkeepsie, Mrs. Myron Lane, Port Ewen and Raymond Snyder, Hurley; brother of Mrs. Ella Feiro, Florida. Funeral services to w hich relatives and friends are invited will he held at the Francis J. McCardle Funeral Home, 99 Henry street, Monday at 11 a. m. Interment in Hurley Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home anv time after Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Feivor of Milwaukee, Wis., visited the families of Mr. and Mrs. Millard Davis and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Da\ is. Mrs. Harold Pelton of Middletown spent a few' days with her daughter and family, Mr. I VIMl a Wimc wmi Ilt-I I „ . ■»»__ DW; 11r\ none cnts before returning to thc|a Mrs RichardP Vos and daughter, Jaflin, arrived safely in Playa Del Ray after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Carberry. Rondout Valley Central School held the election of a school board Tuesday evening. Elected to serve from Kerhonkson were George Stockin and Percy Greene. Mrs. Leo Gaslay and son, Percy motored to Syracuse Saturday where they visited relatives. Mr. and Mrs. William Davis and son. Jim. spent a couple days with Mr. and Mrs. William Kro- ninberger at Worthington. Young James remaining for a longer stay. Clyde Gaslay has sold his home in Accord. He has purchased land from Philip Davis and is building a place of business here with living quarters upstairs. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cyr of Bridgeport. Conn., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Vinal Cyr, recently. Bruee Cyr is also on furlough from the service at this time. Mr. and Mrs. M. Edwin Green and son. Dr. Edwin Green of Harrisburg visited Mr. Green's mother. Mrs. M. E. Green and his sister and family, Mr. and Mrs Irving B. West. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Bonesteel spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Tompkins. Federated Fellowship Club held their final meeting of the year. Due to inclement weather, a covered dish supper was served in the Federated Church social hall with 21 present. Fellowship time and social hour followed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Pengelly. Moses West, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving B. West is guest organist at the Federated Church in Ellenville. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith and children. Charlene and Kenneth of Hyde Park, were weekend guests of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Tompkins, returning home Sunday morning. The Rev. and Mrs. Paul Babish have returned to their home noon. Attention Officer» and Members here after spending several days of Hurley Fire Company with relatives in Boston, Mass. Officers and members of the Jhe afwawaiimt* Chape*«"« «!£!& ft»» sP™1«‘r «' ** Federated quested to meet Sunday evening at 7:30 p. m., at the Francis . r J. McCardle Funeral Home. 99 at Henry street, to pay their rb»trhhl™ <i,r,Hav „ fathor rederated Church here Sunday. 3*^ ^nvHer Daily vacation Bible school of Chief \\ inf red Snjder. wU| ^ jn spsslon from July 9 through July 20 at the Federated Church. , Mrs. A. J. Anderson and daughter. Merry, visited relatives upstate. Enroute, Merry appeared on television in Schen- [eetady, station WRGB last Monday and won two prizes. The Kerhonkson Fire Co. will sponsor a carnival and fire works display Aug. 4 Keep the date in mind and watch for details. Signed: D CASTOR. Secretary '""'I ITIIiI-1 Keyser I Sweet and Funeral Service, Inc. 1 67 Tremper Ave Ph. 1473 r:**:: y .H Lawrence M. Jenson Joseph F. Deegan Jenson 8 Deeqan, Inc. Air-Conditioned Funeral Home 15 Downs Street New York City Chapel Available Telephones 1425 or 3865 Condition Is Good The condition of a Kerhonkson couple, who were injured Thursday night on Route 209 town of Wawarsing. in a motorcycle-car collision, was reported ; “good’’ today at Ellenville Memorial Hospital. Paul C. Goodard, 23. of Church street, and his wife, Barbara, 22. same address suffered abrasions and lacerations when their motorcycle was in collision with a car operated by Gerald Kaplan, 20, of Clifford street, Ellenville. standing was that the marketing order would ultimately lead to higher prices for consumers. That’s why she opposed it. T1IE TWO Ulster county farmers who recommended extension of the order were Stone Ridge producers, Daniel A. Barnhart, secretary - treasurer and former president of the Dairymen’s League, and Robert S. Kelder. The League favors a uniform price for farmers. The hearings are being held on proposals to extend the standing New York milkshed milk marketing order to 22 additional upstate counties, and to establish a new order to cover 13 New* Jersey counties and possibly six adjacent New' York counties. IT WOULD INCLUDE Kingston, Poughkeepsie and Newburgh. Charles Relyea, president of the Kingston Area Milk Producers Association, had said in a previous hearing session that his organization, which includes 68 members, opposed extending the order. That it would increase prices for the farmer was “w’ishful thinking,” he said. Raymond Hammer, eastern district manager for the Dairymen’s League, during his testimony yesterday said that the league wants upstate markets to be included under the order so all producers will have a fair share of the fluid market and carry* their share of the surplus burden associated with the market. Mr. Hamner said that the independent dealer in the unregulated Kingston market regularly bought milk from the Leagues order regulated Poughkeepsie plant to meet the fluctuating requirements of his local market. HE SAID that the dealer purchased a total of 500 cans of milk between January* 1 and June 1 of this year and has asked for a supply of from 700 to 900 cans a month for the months of July* and August when summer trade increases demand. This price for this milk, said Mr. Hamner, is based on the New York Order 1-C price of 20 cents over the blend. During the months when there is no “extra” fluid demand in the Kingston market, the surplus associated with the above mentioned 1-C milk is borne by the New York pool producers. Thus, it was pointed out, the New York Order producers receive less than the full 1-A fluid price for that portion of their milk sold in the Kingston area at full retail price, and at the same time handle all of the surplus associated with this fluid supply. Mr. Hamner’s testimony was in partial rebuttal of previous testimony by three members of the Kingston Milk Producers Association w*ho said they w*ere opposed to the proposal to extend Order 27 to include presently unregulated upstate areas. Mrs. Ball said she wanted to “speak up” for a large percentage of the housewives of the state. HER VIEW was that: The people in Ulster, and many counties near and adjacent to Ulster county, will gain nothing whatever if a milk pricing offer similar to that of Metropolitan New York city were to be introduced to most of upstate New York. In fact. I have been told by reliable persons in the milk industry that there is every possibility of an increase in home-delivered milk if such a government regulation were introduced. This I would not like. My family^ is in moderate circumstances. Like most middle class families today, we are feeling the squeeze of rising prices and fixed income. I understand that farmers selling their milk to dealers in the Kingston market are satisfied with their present free enterprise methods of bargaining for prices. Milk is one of the high items in our food budget but at present w*e are paying a fair and not excessive price. UNDER THESE circumstances we do not need government regulation. In fact, the introduction of regulations that may be necessary for New York city could very easily increase our price of milk. Dr. Blanfords report was that both the production of milk and the consumption of fluid milk in the marketing area— New* York city and Nassau, Westchester and Suffolk Counties—set all-time records for June. The increase in each category was about four percent over last year. Production for the month totaled 888.051.724 pounds, an increase of 33,438,682 pounds over the June, 1955, figure of 854,613,042 pounds. Production per day per dairy averaged 616 pounds and was the all-time high for any month since the Federal- State milk marketing orders went into effect in September, 1938. It was the first time daily production had ever reached or exceeded the 600-pound mark. However, there w*ere 2,126 few*er dairymen supplying the New* York pool for the month. Producers this year numbered 48,049 as compared with 50,175 a year ago. The consumption of fluid milk in the marketing area was up 10,642.633 pounds. Farm value of June’s production. Dr. Blanford said, amounts to $31,752,850.56, an increase of $1.697,325.72 over last years value of $30,055,524.84. • ---------Motorist Arrested George Calhoun. Jr., 20, Olive Bridge was arrested early this morning by Ellenville state police on a charge of being an unlicensed operator. He will have a hearing before Justice Raymond Lawrence later. He told troopers he attempted to avoid an Bloomington Bloomington, July 13 —Bloomingdale Reformed Church the Rev. Joseph E. Carlin, PhD., minister —Sunday service, 9:45 a. m. Prayer service and Bible study, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor Societies will discontinue meeting through July and August. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Conro of Chandler, Ariz., who spent five weeks with relatives in West Shokan and Mrs. Conro s brother, Neal Hotaling ^ and family, have arrived home. They visited many points of interest enroute. ^ Mr. and Mrs. R. Gordon Relyea and children of New Jersey spent a short time recently with Mr. Relyea’s father. Captain A. D. Relyea and sister. Miss Florence Relyea. Among the graduates of Kingston High School was Miss Nancy Von Ahnen of this place. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Markle became the parents of a daughter recently. This is their second child. Miss Diane Olsen, former resident now living on Long Island, is spending two weeks with Miss Corine Evory. David Lewis of Kingston is visiting his grandmother, Mrs. FYed Randegger. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gibson and granddaughter, Patricia Zeeh of Sawkill spent a few days last week vacationing at Cape Cod. Supervisor and Mrs. George Mollenhouer of Half Moon Farm, Tillson and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mahler of Rif ton were callers in this place. The daily vacation Bible school held closing exercises Friday night when the children received diplomas and star awards. Wayne Smith of Creek Locks had the record of perfect attendance for six years. The handiwork was displayed in the church room. Refreshments were served and a social hour held. The church was filled to capacity for the presentation of the exercises. About 63 pupils enrolled with an average attendance of 50. Directors were Mrs. Ira Ingram, the Rev. and Mrs. Carlin; workers, Mrs. Francis Van Loan, Mrs. Franklin Whitman. Evelyn Whitman, Mrs. Sylvester Smith, Mrs. Lowdermilk, Mrs. Albert Gibson, Mrs. Leslie Evory, Mrs. Karl Pedersen, Mrs. Raymond Le Fever and Ann Gilchrist. In charge of refreshments were Mrs. Selma Grafe, Mrs. Pedersen and Mrs. Ernest Grafe. William Trouppe of New York was a house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gibson over the weekend. Robert N. Freer of Port Ewen spent a short time with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Hotaling. He returned home Wednesday. • -------------Rosendale Mennonite Group Plan Fellowship Gathering Rosendale, July 13 —Following the flood in October of last year, a group of Mennonite men came voluntarily from Pennsylvania to help in the clean-up work necessary to put the village hack in livable condition. In June, a smaller group of these men visited here, and were delighted to see the village in such fine shape. A group of the Mennonite men. under the direction of Paul Clemens, has volunteered # to come back and sponsor “Fellowship Gathering’’ Tuesday evening. A male quartet will be featured as well as group singing. The history of the organization of this group will be given. There will be no charge for admission. • Prior to the program the group will enjoy dinner at Williams Lake Hotel through the courtesy of Walter Williams. All are welcome to attend the gathering. Rosendale, July 14—All Saints Episcopal Church, Rosendale, the Rev. David W. Arnold, priest-in- charge; Richard Fenn, seminarian—Services for the 7th Sunday after Trinity, 9 a. m. (parish hall) morning prayer and sermon, Hubert Smith. Thursday, 8 p. m. Women’s Auxiliary at the parish hall. Probe Begins rumbled across the area with blinding rain, hail and lightning. However, air force public information officers said the rainfall was not heavy at the time the plane was given clearance. They said one-mile visibility and a 2.000-foot ceiling—500 feet in spots—prevailed. Col. Williams said that at the time of the crash the plane normally would have been 500 to 700 feet high and traveling about 175 miles an hour. Lt. Col. Horace W. Doty, an army physician, quoted airman Albert J. Buck as saying the ship hit an air pocket. Buck suffered a fractured ankle. NO SOUND of the crash was heard at McGuire. The first word of the disaster came from a passenger found by military police as he wandered down a road a mile from the crash. He was Pvt. Thomas F. Kiley of Lawrence, Mass., one of the injured. Ft. Dix ahd McGuire then mobilized for the emergency. Foot soldiers used axes, entrenching tools and other gear to hack their way through the pine swamp to the scene, wading in knee deep water. Trees were felled to build a log road over the muck. BULLDOZERS CLEARED a path for doctors, nurses and ambulances. The rescue teams included 48 military ambulances and a half a dozen manned by first aid squads from nearby communities. Brig. Gen. Lloyd Moses, deputy Ft. Dix Commander, pitched in as a litter carrier. “Before the bulldozers got there, it was sheer luck that some rescurers were able to reach the fallen craft,” said one of the 250 members of the rescue party. McGuire officials said 43 died aboard the plane and two others at Ft. Dix Hospital. THE ONLY CREW member to survive was the flight engineer. Lt. Col. Pedro M. Souza, an army doctor, said most of the victims still had their safety belts fastened and died in their seats of fractures instead of being hurled out by the impact. Only six were thrown clear. The plane, known as a Douglas Liftmaster, was equipped with seats which face towards the rear. It was the first fatal accident the military air transport service (MAATS) has experienced in five years of operating that type craft. FOUR CHAPLAINS of all faiths were kept busy during the night, phoning next of kin and sending telegrams. Newsmen were not allowed to interview survivors at the base hospital here. Military and local police kept out carloads of families with children trying to get into the crash area, detouring them around a four-mile-square sector. THE McGUIRE base was dedicated formally last Sept. 10 and described at the time as destined to become one of the world’s greatest national airports. Some 55 million dollars worth of construction had gone into it. A spokesman said four to five planes leave the base for Europe each day and traffic is “not congested.” Yesterday s crash was the first major air disaster within New Jersey in \V% years. During a three month period in 1951 and 1952, three commercial planes leaving Newark airport crashed at Elizabeth with a total of 119 lives lost. Last month, a Venezuelan airliner went down in flames 32 miles at sea off Asbury Park with 74 dead. Hungarians Seize the plotters had decided to seek haven in West Germany. YESTERDAY THEIR chance came. All seven, including a young woman, bought tickets for Szombathely and boarded the big plane at Budapest. “Before we boarded the plane,” Jakaby said, “we received a tip a Communist secret police officer wag among the passengers. When we were near the town of Gyor, the lieutenant drew his gun and hit the man sitting beside him over his head.” Then, Jakaby continued, the plotters all drew their rods and charged passengers not belonging to their group in a determined attempt to knock out the secret police agent they did not know*. “It was a terrible fight,” he said. “THEN THE SECRET policemen drew his pistol and wanted to fire at us. But the lieutenant knocked him down immediately with an iron rod. “While all this went on, the pilot w ho had apparently noticed what happened, flew* loops, turning everything in the plane upside down. Most passengers were injured. “But the lieutenant managed to break into the cockpit and forced the crew* at gunpoint to withdraw to the passenger room and leave him at the controls of the plane. Modena and came to rest 300 feet from the road. The accident happened animal on the’ road, lost control I on the Samsonville road 3 miles of his car and went through a from Route 209 at 3 a. m. The fence and down an embankment, driver was not injured. Police to Check pay anything, even if it means giving up everything they own.” But he added the parents feel it is no longer a question of money, that the kidnaper is too frightened to return the child. THE KIDNAPER originally left a ransom note 'asking $2,000 on the rear patio of the Weinberger home, where the baby was stolen from his carriage. Later, the ransom demand was boosted to $5,000 in a telephone call the father was sure was from the kidnaper. The Weinbergers have been tortured by a flood of calls from hoaxers. Several have been arrested. Holman said “the situation couldn’t be any worse. Every avenue we can think of has been exhausted.” IN WASHINGTON, meanwhile, a House judiciary subcommittee approved a bill yesterday to allow the FBI to enter kid­ naping cases 24 hours, instead of seven days, after they occur. Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R.- N.Y.) introduced the measure last year and pressed for action on it after the Weinberger kid­ naping. He said he will ask that all procedure be expedited so the bill can be passed at this session of Congress. Under present law*, the FBI can enter a kidnaping case only after seven days have elapsed or when the victim has been carried across a state line. After seven days, the law presumes the kidnaper has crossed a state line. Modena, July 14—Local taxpayers attended the annual meeting of Wallkill Central School District No. 1, including the towns of Newburgh and Montgomery in Orange county, and the towns of Plattekill, Sha- wangunk, Gardiner and Marlboro in Ulster county. A new district in Ardonia was added to those previously centralized. Attention was called to needed improvements in the Modena School and the problem of transportation of children to a parochial school outside the districts mentioned. Edmund Cooper was reelected to a five year term on the school board. Mrs. Robert Rognon left town Sunday by car on a trip to Qii- cago, 111., w'here she was joined later by Mr. Rognon, who made the trip by plane. Mr. and Mrs. Rognon will direct and manage the 1956 National Convention and Trade Show of Locksmiths at the Sherman Hotel, Chicago, July 14-15-16. This event is sponsored by the Associated Locksmiths of America, a national organization with members in 46 states. Mr. Rognon is convention director and Mrs. Rognon acting secretary- treasurer. The expected attendance is 3,000. Mrs. Lester A. Wager Jr. and daughter, Judy Lynn, accompanied Mrs. Lester Mack, Mrs. Carolyn Raad and Mrs. Anthony Baranski of Wallkill to Poughkeepsie Thursday w’here they visited relatives. Mrs. Charles Smith and infant son, Daryl Stephen, have arrived home from St. Francis Hospital. Poughkeepsie. Mrs. Edith Minard has sold her home, near Modena Cemetery to residents of St. Remy. They plan to take possession during the latter part of July. An artesian well has been drilled on the Mathesen property north of Modena in connection with planned improvements and additions to one of the houses on the property. Mrs. S. L. Bernard and children, Sharon Lee and Donald of Poughkeepsie and Miss Glennie M. Wager of this place visited Mrs. Freston J. Paltridge and daughter, Mrs. Charles Smith Wednesday. Ira Merwin of Plattekill, director of Civil Defense in the town of Plattekill was in town Wednesday issuing information and calling attention to the public’s participation in the Civil Defense Program slated for Friday at 4:10, when TV and radio will be cut off. Considerable information has been received by the general chairman of the annual Stone House Day to be held Saturday, Aug. 4, at New Paltz from 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. This year special features will be added to make the day a memorable one for those who plan to attend. For those who have never come to Huguenot street and visited the old stone houses that have withstood the elements for over 250 years, there will be a great deal to see; but for those who have had the good fortune to visit the place on previous occasions added attractions have been planned. This year the Freer House, recently purchased by the Huguenot Historical Society, (also owners of the Col. Hasbrouck House on the Modena road) will be open as usual. Occupants of the house, Mr. and Mrs. John Vett have been most generous in making the house available for the public this year. Those who have generously contributed to the fund being raised to purchase the property will have a chance to view the homestead of the Freer family. The Elting family homestead erected in 1800 of stone and brick, owned by Mr. and Mrs. William Heudgerd, is open for public inspection. The Bevier-Elting House, built built in 1694, now owned by five members of the Eltinge family who have formed a corporation to maintain the house and the summer residence of Mrs. Lanetta Elting DuBois, is one of the finest examples on the street. Numerous displays of antiquity may be seen at the Memorial House, built in 1712. It is now the headquarters of the collection of items preserved by the Huguenot Historical Society. Architectural drawings of this outstanding structure sent to the Library of Congress, has recently arrived in New Paltz. The Abraham Hasbrouck House, the Old Fort and the Lucas Van Wagenen house are also featured in the tour as will be a few houses outside of the village not to be made know*n to the public until Stone House Day. Special passes will be made on request. All inquiries concerning arrangements may be sent to Kenneth E. Hasbrouck, New Paltz Rd. Mrs. Daisy Kortright, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Juckett of New Paltz were among recent visitors at the home of Miss Glennie M. Wager. Lincoln Park Hit pervisors to escape the storm. Andrew J. Murphy, 3d, superintendent of recreation, reported the storm knocked down six trees and partially knocked dow*n two others in the park. He said one tree fell on the far end of the rest room building in which the youngsters were “waiting out” the storm. He said the playground supervisors led the children out of the park to safety. Superintendent Murphy praised the work of the supervisors—Ann Marie Roach, Gay Gerlak and Gertrude Lynck. He said they did “a wonderful job” in the face of the situation. Police received a report at 2:30 p. m., that “a few wires” were down in Forsyth Park. The Central Hudson was notified. Two minor accidents were reported by police, one during the storm and another in the early evening when pelting rain continued to make streets slippery. A car owned by Jesse Chambers, 38, of 38 Pine Grove avenue, was in collision with a car operated by Francis Hanopee, of 19 Chestnut street, Liberty, at Broadway and Henry street at 2:15 p. m., police reported. The report said Mr. Chambers had stopped his 1951 suburban, headed south, for a traffic signal when the Hanopee vehicle struck the Chambers car in the rear bumper, damaging it. Bernice Chamber, 33, a passenger in the Chambers car, was to be treated by a physician, the report said. No injuries were reported in a two-car collision at the Boulevard and Greenkill avenue at 5:26 p. m. Helen M. Keenes, 36, of Ridgewood avenue, Middletown, was driving her 1954 sedan west on the Boulevard w*hen it was in collision with a 1948 sedan owned by Albert Sampson, of 28 Ann street, and operated by Grace Buzzanco, 44, of 86 Ann street. The Sampson car was headed east on Greenkill avenue, the report said. The Keenes vehicle sustained damage to the right rear door and rear fender, police reported, w'hile the Sampson car was damaged on the hood and windshield. Second Crash Newburgh, and a rack truck of the Ruvo Lumber Company of Newburgh, driven by Kenneth Doughty, 23, of Newburgh, were proceeding south on 9W. The Puccio car was being operated north. The Consolidated Iron and Metal truck was struck in the rear by the lumber truck and the lumber truck entered the north bound lane and struck the Puccio car. Doughty will be arraigned later before Justice of the Peace P. A. Ly on. Ike, Nixon some four miles away. For purposes of taking up other business with the President, three additional White House aides arrived in a second small air force plane. They were Gerald P. Morgan, White House Counsel; Col. Andrew J. Goodpaster, White House Staff Secretary; and Wayne Hawks, Chief of Records. BAREHEADED and wearing a blue summer suit with a vest, Nixon s.tepped from the plane to say the report on his trip was the main purpose of his call today. “Any politics or campaign plans?” a reporter inquired. “Anything the President wants to discuss,” Nixon replied. He volunteered that there also would be talk of the legislative program, including the foreign aid bill—“we re very interested in that.” THREE Peaceful Uses hidden stores of weapons, Eisenhower ahd Stassen are understood to feel that the best way to do this is to get an agreement which would have two effects. In the first place, it would secure the diversion of further atomic production from military stores to peaceful uses under a system of safeguards. In the second place it would provide for the withdrawal from the military stores already accumulated of atomic explosives for conversion to peaceful purposes. How these general aims might be achieved in detail has not been disclosed and apparently has not been fully worked out. However, all the big powers, including Russia, have agreed to create an international atoms- for-peace agency to promote peaceful uses of atomic energy on a world scale. This agency could receive atomic materials from all countries. Contributions from individual countries including Russia, would have the result ot reducing their supplies on hand even though those supplies were not known. ♦ -------------George Predicts bly, said he regards Hoffman as “an outstanding American w*ho represents a viewpoint which merits representation on the UN delegation.” “He has an outstanding record of personal sacrifice and public responsibility,” Humphrey said. Other delegates named by Eisenhower included Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., who heads the group. Sen. Knowland (R.-Calif.) and Elsworth Bunker of Vermont. Alternates are James J. Wadsworth of New York, Richard Lee Jones of Illinois, Frank C. Nash of the District of Columbia, Edward S. Greenbaum of New Jersey and Mrs. Oswald B. Lord of New York. ♦ — Nebraska leads all other states in production of alfalfa meal, with more than one-fourth of the national output. 800,000 Manpower little immediate weight. But defense leaders said the long continued diplomatic effort to reach some workable limitation is definitely a factor that Pentagon planners must reckon with. The total U. S. military manpower today is about 2,820,000 and the fiscal year military budget that went into effect at the beginning of this month provides for the maintenance of such a force for the next 12 months. Secretary of Defense Wilson said early last month that he was considering some reductions in military manpower. Giving no figures, he added that the chiefs of staff were working on the problem with particular emphasis on the effect of new aircraft, missiles and atomic w*eap- ons and nuclear pow*ered vehicles. Radford said yesterday that the “impact of revolutionary future changes in weapons” is difficult to appraise. And he conceded there can be “honest differences of opinion . . . over a wide range” among experts called upon to determine whether the new weapons will require more of fewer men to handle them. 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