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Chronicle-express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1926-current, June 17, 1926, Image 13

Image and text provided by Yates County History Center & Museums

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031443/1926-06-17/ed-1/seq-13/

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t i ■MW I i ■ - • » i m • 1 '• • ■> - f r : ; * i -T •v 14 X ? * * .1 -r-LS- -■■■ I \ 123 C H R O N I C L E - E X P R E S S , P E N N Y A N , N . Y ., J U N E 17,1926 •P\* P a s s Thirteen ( it ★ * »■ i <a Famous For Fine Foods “ L ite is not. so short hut that there is always time for courtesy.”—Emer­ son. V*V N ‘ O * ♦ . ■. \ Before you are persuaded, by an extra allowance on your old car, to buy some car you might not otherwise choose, compare thei new car offered you to Buick. SUGAR— Best C a n e ....... It) Lbs., 59c COFFEE— One that pleases, Blue Band ..................................... Lb., 47c ; TE A — Best. Green Japan ....L b . , 53c T E A — Green Japan, 2nd Pickings Lb., 33c SOAP— Fels N a p t h a ....... 10 Bars, 57c BEANS— Campbell’s . . . . . . .Can, 8 %c A P P L E BUTTER— Made in Virginia, Quart Jar, 25c -Distributors of Rit- Today, Thursday, June 17th, is the 151st anniversary of the Battle of Bunker Hill. > i 1 M AYO N N A ISE — ter’s; Gallons . ................. $2.25 Q u a r t s ......... ............................... 73c 25c S i z e .........................................19c A class of 11 candidates received the third and fourth degrees at the Penn Yan Grange Friday night. 0 Does it have a \ sealed chassis” ? Has it a torque-tube-drive? H a s it m e c h a n i c a l 4 -wheel brakes? H a s it a ten -p late, multiple-disc clutch ? Has it a Fisher body? Has it adequate and efficient nation-wide service facilities ? Has it more than a million enthusiastic owners? BROOMS last .., Reg. 95c, while they. 63c THE STORES T H A T SET THE PACE E V E R Y T H IN G IN FRUITS AN D . VEGETABLES C*tf'NP QheEettermJKK A New Times-Union Local Distributor JOHN M c E L M G O T T PEN N Y A N , N. Y. WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES AR E B U IL T BUICK W IL L BUILD TH E M Arrangements have been com­ pleted with the ROCHESTER TIM E S -UNION for the distribu­ tion of daily issues to residents of PENN YAN and KEUKA LAK E vicinity by GEORGE TILTON Addison S. McCandless F U N E R A L D IR E C TO R lit ELM STREET FUNERAL HOME LADY A S S IS T A N T PHONE 279 Day or Night (TiiDDieDDBEDDeEDnHHDnBHDnaBaneeDDeenDeEnDaEDnanDDHen □ Buy Real Automobile insurance (Tilton’s Book Shop) PENN YAN Phone 601 - W □ □ IN THE □ □ Efficient service will feature this undertaking, and every ef­ fort will be exerted toward prompt deliveries. Should occa­ sion arise for complaint, such matters will receive our most courteous attention. UNITED STATES CASUALTY CO. □ □ □ PI AY SAFE ASK US □ REMSEN M KINNE Phone 371 Arcade Building S □ PEPPERS FOR SALE Stocky, Hot, and Sweet 2 5 cts. D o z e n Lyman W. MacCarrick Gardener and Florist 159 JACKSON ST. umieQOflEDDEEDoeEQDMLiDeeQDiieiQQsiiiooaiimBEanenmaiBrju PLANTS SHRUBBERY CUT FLOWERS BULBS 24wl* . W e Originate Where Roifll S ave Moneu l Genuine CHAMPION X and A. C. Spark Plugs tor Fords Automatic Windshield .i Cleaner Famous Eveready A reliable cleaner that will give long a wear, and m a k e y stormy driving easy. For all cars, all models, including 1926 B'ords. W e install at small cost. .15 T h e trem endous quan t ities of auto supplies w e must buy fo r the thou­ sands o f Smith customers mean lower prices fo r you. MORE RECORDS BR O K EN ! Smith’s Cutting TIRE Costs! A ll First Quality Storage Batteries Guaranteed 1 Year Heavy Duty fo r Auto or Radio 31x4 32x4 33x4 32x4 % 33x4% 34x4 Y% Rubber Case $7.80 I $13.951 $20.85 INNER TUBES sizes. Prices low as grades, for 30x3% t You’ll never regret buying this Bat .tery! Backed by Smith’s famous guar antee. Splendidly made, sturdy platei that will give surprising length o service. These Specials Are Examples of the Thousands of Money-Saving Auto Needs Every Day at SMITH’S /■ i k > i EAST MAIN STREET PENN YAN :i i © .lac, LI W Any Accessory Bought Here Installed at Small Cost Phone Every Smith Accessory Backed by Our Guarantee Every Evening Until 8:30 SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Open Sunday, 9 to 12 a. m. Largest Auto Accessory Chain-Stores in New York State These Prices Also Good in Geneva and Canandaigua Stores B MAIL ORDERS PROM PTLY FILLED BBS t The first steamer to cross the At­ lantic Ocean, the Savannah, arrived in Liverpool 107 years ago the coming Sunday, June 20th. The Y's and Other Y's Club pic­ nicked Monday evening at the E. M. Bingham cottage, Miss Kathrinei Bing­ ham acting as hostess. The severe wind storm that swept Western New York state last week is . said to have destroyed thousands ot dollars worth of onions in Newark and vicinity. The House Bible Club, will meet Thursday, June 17th, with Mrs. Bessie Thayer, 336 Stark Ave. ♦ Work started Tuesday morning on the marquee now being constructed in front of the Elmwood Theatre. > Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Taylor attended commencement at Hamilton College, Paul Taylor being one of the gradu­ ates. *• Rev. S. G. Houghton will address the members of the graduating class of the Pulteney High School next week Monday, ♦ Mrs. Mary V. Gelder is acting as matron at the Guertha Pratt Home while MTs. Swarthout is taking hei vacation. ♦ Nine real estate changes, ten mort­ gages, amounting to 128,410, and four judgments totaling $1,069.68 were re­ corded before County Clerk Edddie R. Emerson in Penn Yan last week. *• Summer officially begins next week Monday, June 21st, when the sun stops in its northward, course and starts traveling south. Monday will be the longest day of the year. ♦ Harry 'P. Weatherlow, of Naples, has been appointed District Deputy Grand Master of the Ontario-Seneca- Yates district by the Grand Master of Masons in the State of New York. The Rod and Gun Club has enlarged the trap house and cleared the ground on its range and will open the season with trap shooting Friday of this week in the afternoon. Everyone is welcome. Mr. and Mrs. David Ayers enter­ tained a number of young people ai dinner on Saturday night at “Waua Kenna” on Canandaigua Lake. ♦ Byron E. Peckins is making a fine Colonial house out of the church build­ ing, which he bought in Dresden. This will make a good improvement to that village. The Christian Endeavor Society will hold a wiener roast at Adella Wort man's cottage Friday evening. Meet at Baptist church at 6:45 p, m. Dc come and eat wieners. Mrs. Ralph T. Norris is building a handsome summer home on the west shore of the lake. The four-car garage is already completed and the residence rapidly taking shape. ’ ------------ ♦ ------------ Miss Helen Smith, an instructor in Iowa State College, at Ames, Iowa, is home for a few weeks, having been called home on account of the illness of her aunt, Mrs. Stephen Bushnell. ♦ Over 50 managers and salesmen of the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. from Buffalo, Rochester and Syracuse, enjoyed an outing at Alley's I tin on Lake Keuka the latter part of last week. ♦ ♦ Franklin H. Wilson spent the first of this week at South Hadley, Mass., attending the commencement exer­ cises of Mount Holyoke College. His niece, Miss Julia .Wilson, graduated there this week. ----------------------------- ♦ ---------------------------- Mr. and Mrs. John M. Frey are in Syracuse attending the commencement exercises. Their daughter, Miss Ruth B. Kinner, is a member of the gradu­ ating class. She will teach at Drew Seminary for Girls during the coming year. John Bailey, son of Mr. and Mrs. A L. Bailey, of South Avenue, and a jun ior in the College of Electrical Engi neering, is spending a few weeks a; his home here. He plans to attenu summer school at. Cornell beginning next month. ♦ C. B. Raymond, Yates County Farm Bureau agent, and R. W. Pease, On­ tario Farm Bureau agent, of Canan­ daigua, were in Buffalo Tuesday of this week making arrangements for the visit to the stock yards of that city on June 22nd. ♦ At the regular monthly meeting of the directors of the Guertha Pratt ♦ Home, held last week Monday after­ noon, Mrs. Alexander R. Thompson re­ signed as secretary of the board. Mrs. Thompson will be absent several months, going abroad the last of June, and therefore could not continue * the duties of the office. Mrs. Lewis Meade, assistant sec/et^ry,Js the new_.secre-. tary. ♦ Mrs. S. G. Houghton, Miss Louise Hemenway and Miss Elizabeth Heigh­ ten, of this village, will leave June 28 \ for a one-week session of the* school of missions being held in the Thousand Island Park. Two camps are being conducted there at this time by the Woman's Home Missionary- Society of the Methodist church, Camp Wesleyan and Camp Asbury. The delegation from Penn Yan will be located in the Wellsbury Hotel, Amity Chapter, No. 372, O. E. S., w ill hold the next regular meeting Wednesday evening, June 23rd. Re freshments following the meeting. Bring your own dishes. The Chapter has accepted the invitation of the Dresden Chapter to hold the annual picnic with that chapter. Date will be announced later. ♦ The next regular meeting of Phil Sheridan Circle will be held on Wed­ nesday afternoon, June 23rd, at. “ Camp Bell” cottage. This will also be the annual picnic. Bring individual china and silver and something for supper. Take the early afternoon car. Mem­ bers of post also invited. Note change of date of meeting. ♦- ♦ Harold Craugli, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Craugh, former resi­ dents of this village and Canandaigua, is opening the middle of this month a cigar store and taxi service on East Elm street. Mr. Craugh, who is a nephew of Mrs. Otis McKinney and Mrs. John Arnold, of this village, has in the past been working in the Gibson House at Geneva. Having leased the store formerly occupied by the Nickel- ette lunch from Hugo Bristow for a year, he will start the Central Cigar Store and Taxi Service. * Rev. and Mrs. ^ G. Houghton en­ tertained overnight last Friday at the Methodist Episcopal parsonage five members of the Kiwanis Club, of Nan- ticoke, Pa., as they were returning from the International Convention at Montreal, Quebec. They were W. D. Jenkins, brother-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Houghton and president of the Nanti- coke Club, and with him were Harry Cimmet, F. W. Quoos, Janlcins Rowe and George Jones. All of them are hustling business men of this delight­ ful city in the heart of the anthracite area. Mrs. Vernon Moore, Mrs. F. Fullagar and Mrs. Guy Coats, representing the Sons of Veterans Association, and Mrs. George Hobart, of the Phil Sheridan Circle, are in Poughkeepsie attending ihe Department Convention of the Grand Army of the Republic and Affili ated Organizations which meets for three days beginning Tuesday. B ig T itle Com p a n y Appoints L o c a l Representatives The New York Title and Mortgage Company, the largest title company in the world, having capital fund's of over thirty million dollars, has concluded negotiations and appointed Hon. Gil­ bert H. Baker as its local counsel in Yates county for title insurance. Simon C. Noot, field representative of the New York Company, has been in Penn Yan this week, malting the final agreements. In a discussion of title insurance, he said in part: “ The New York Title and Mortgage Com­ pany is the only company that is de­ veloping title insurance on a national scale, comparable in many respects with the expansion of liability insur­ ance. “Title insurance has, in large me­ tropolitan districts, become a stand­ ard real estate practice, and it is rare­ ly that any transaction affecting real estate is consummated without this pro­ tection. The marked real estate activ­ ity throughout the country has done much to bring title insurance into wide use by developers, mortgage com­ panies, realtors and land owners. The New York Title and Mortgage Com­ pany, has received many applications for title insurance throughout the state, and recognizing the demand, has taken steps to put title insurance with­ in reach of all, and during the past year the increase in the issuance of title insurance policies has been 90.7 per cent. “ It is believed that with the appoint­ ment of Judge Baker, the great need for guaranteed titles in selling real es­ tate in Yates county will be met. It is quite true that throughout the state, people have bought property without thoroughly investigating the title, fre­ quently to their sorrow. “ Title insurance begins where the abstract leaves off, and makes it pos: sible for the owner to pass on to the prospective purchaser the confidence which the property owner has in the title itself. Many property owners be­ lieve that after they have obtained an abstract of title and a lawyer's coun­ sel, there will be no uncertainty to the title. Yet after all this has been done and every knoAvn test applied, there is still a margin of uncertainty. An abstract is the history of the title and not a guaranteed title. Title in­ surance will correct any defect and will guarantee the owner against for­ geries, false representations, frauds, lost deeds, lost wills, undisclosed heirs, mistakes by law, misrepresenta­ tion of facts, defective acknowledge­ ments, after-born children, liens omit­ ted from searches, defective partition suits, mistakes in description, illegal trusts, undisclosed restrictions, copy­ ist’s errors, defective foreclosures, dower claims and the validity of mort­ gages and assignments. Unlike other insurance the sense of security of title policy affords is obtained for the payment of but one premium. Through the National Title Insurance Depart­ ment of the New York Title and Mort­ gage Company, titles are insured everywhere in the United States. In my work I find that one of the things that the average man is not familiar with is the importance of guaranteed title to the property he owns, and just what procedure to take in getting a guaranteed title. Nevertheless, it is rapidly becoming known through the country that it is the most important that property owners be protected by title insurance.” * Milfred Werley, a former resident ot Hall and now a student at. Cornell Uni versify, has been chosen captain of the cross country track team of that institution. On Thursday of next week he sails with the team for England where the Cornell harriers will com pete with the combined Oxford and Cambridge cross country team. ♦ ♦ * Three showers 'were held in Penn Yan last week in honor of Miss Marie Swarthout, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Swarthout, of Vine Valley, whose marriage to Albert Bolles, of Belfast, N. Y., will take place this month. Mrs, W. B. Hall and Mrs. Ed­ ward Lee entertained at a variety shower in the home of Mrs. Hall Wed­ nesday night, Mrs. Virgil Sutherland entertained in her home with a kitch­ en shower for Miss Swarthout. The Misses Josephine and Arlene Pulver entertained at their home on East Main street with a personal shower on Thursday night. Way land Chapman, Jr., a track ath lete of Los Angeles, California, has been chosen by the Athletic Associa tion of that city as one of their repre sentatives to the Sesqui Centennial celebration being held in Philadelphia Pa. Mr. Chapman’s father, Wayland Sr., formerly lived here and has man> friends in this'vicinity. He is a broth :er of Mrs. E. P. Drakeley; -------- ♦ A Miss Monica M.. Buckley is spending some time in New York City, where she has been attending the commence ment exercises at her alma mater, the College of Mount St. Vincent, these concluding with the senior dance a* the Hotel Plaza, and a reunion dinner of her class at the Brevoort, a week ago. While in New York Miss Buckley intends to continue her vocal studies at Carnegie Hall under Rose Marie Ileilig. ♦ Prizes A w a r d e d Unions at County C. E. Convention Some 200 delegates were present at the Yates County Christian Endeavor Union Convention held at Keuka Col­ lege Saturday. The business meeting which follow­ ed the registration early in the .after­ noon was opened with an address by the Rev. W. H. Wheatley, of Penn Yan. All officers of the past year were re­ elected as follows: President, Howard Tyler; vice-president, Mildred Dur­ ham; secretaries, Mary Norton and Jessie Slocum; treasurer, Roscoe Wix- on; publicity, Lynn Carpenter. Following the election of officers Dr. Summerbell, president, of Starkey Seminary, gave a short talk. “Jeff” LoAvman, the boy evangelist, who was on the program, was unable to appear. The Christian Endeavor banner and library were awarded to Rock Stream and presentation of Christian Endeav­ or pins were made to . Second Milo, Rock Stream anil Reading Center. At the banquet in the evening there were 150 present. Dr. Summerbell was the principal speaker at the af fair. In his talk he gave a history of the Christian Endeavor Society, how it originated and what it has meant to some of the great people of history. Special music was furnished by Francis Johnson, Roy Keech and Wil­ liam Arnold, who sang. The Penn Yan C. E. Orchestra gave several selec­ tions, and Miss A. Stalker, of Dundee, played a violin solo. Beginning with the first of July the Penn Yan Public Library will be open every afternoon from 3:30 to 5:30 and every evening from 7 to 9 o’clock, ex­ cepting holidays and Sundays. Mrs. Margaret Durry is librarian at pres ent and is assisted by Miss Beatrice Brundage. The walks in front of and leading to the building will be im proved following action taken by the f board of directors of the library at a meeting held last week. At this time it was also voted to purchase steel shelving and cabinet in which to keep the complete files of this newspaper. ♦ Fred S. Plaisted, of Benham street, brought into the Chronicle-Express of­ fice the other day a copy of “The His­ tory of Asia” that was printed in the old-fashioned type of England about 325 years ago. According to the faded writing in ink on the inside of the cover it was used in school by Joseph Playsted in 1614 and later by a Daniel Rowland, related to Mr. Plaisted on his grandmother’s side, in 1787. Mr. Plaisted said that his family came from England to this country in 1828 when his grandfather, John Playsted, settled in Milo. The family in Eng­ land was of considerable repute, own­ ing the castle from which Charles I tried to escape his executors by jump­ ing out of a window. How the book got to this counft-y is not known. Charles Shaw gave Mr. Plaisted the book several years ago, before his death, Mr. Shaw having purchased It at an auction in New York-Qity some ten years before ♦ The June meeting of the Woman’s Christian Temperance Union was held at the home of Mrs. Cole, Clinton street, Friday, the 11th. There was a good attendance. The meeting was in the interest of the flower mission department, Mrs. Southerland, super­ intendent She gave a spies did report of the work done in that department and said so much more could be ac complished. The subject of having Mrs. DeGrgff, a state organizer, in Yates county for two weeks from June 18th to July 2nd to get new* members and educational work along prohibi­ tion lines, was discussed at some length after which the society was en­ tertained by 15 members of the L. T. L. accompanied by Mrs. Harry Morgan and Mrs. G. Yarnell. They sang, gave their yells and slogan. Edith Harley, Thelma Burton and Juanita Gardner gave temperance recitations. Their program was much enjoyed by the old­ er society. (Additional Penn Yan local news on gate The Christian Endeavor was founded by Dr. Clarke in February, 1881, with 16 members in a small Congregational church at Willston, Me. It has grown until now there are 108 denominations in the work, with millions of members. On July 2nd-6th will be the Empire State convention at Saratoga Springs, there are expected 5,000 delegates. On July 16th-21st the world union meets in London. It is hoped that this lo­ cality will be represented in each of these wonderful conventions. The speakers at both of these will include Dr. Poling, World Union president; Hon. Fred Wallis, state president; Carlton Sherwood, state secretary, and many others known by the people of this county. In London Lloyd George and many interested in this work will speak. Any Endeavorer planning to at­ tend should notify the county presi­ dent, Howard V. Tyler, 3 Pleasant St., Penn Yan. ♦ Hutton St. School benefit Elmwood Friday night (only). Winding May pole and other sports by 35 school pu­ pils in conjunction with picture star­ ring Fred Thompson and Silver King. Prices 15c, 25c, 35c. 24wl ♦ ade Seeley Says: When better $22.50 Suits are we will sell them. Seeley’s “Value will get you/* 24wl ---------------------------- + ---------------------------- Hear the Brunswick portable, won­ derful tone, $30. Bush’s. 24wl . 4 : ♦ “ The Ten .Commandments,” Mon.- TuM.-tWtd., June 21*22-23-, 24wl jE T N A -IZE D leans insured in the strongest Multi- plv-Line Insurance Organization in the world. W M . T. SEAGER, Agt, Phone 205-W Penn Yan, N. Y. Universal Bldg. 1885 INSURE 1925 Your Automobiles, Accident, Fire, Life and any other of the V many kinds with N. S. D A ILE Y , Agent i Office, Room 1, Lown Building } _ P t N N YAN, N. Y. _ Phone: Office 228, Residence 326-J m t B. T. MALLORY Fire, Tornado and Automobile i Insurance Farm property and tornado insur­ ance a special feature in this agency* Room 13, Arcade BJk., Penn Yan, N. Y. Dr. C. M. BANCROFT Osteopath Rogers Block Penn Yan, N. Y. Tuesday and Friday only, 9 to 11 CALL i« MILLER i V* \ For all kinds of INSURANCE AND BONDS Phone 499 S4i| 1 Ill -MATRIMONIAL ^STORMS1 a home WILL\ OFTEN A SERVE WIPE1- p r e s e r v e r . i . Atm ospheric conditions in a home of your own are unfavorable to domestic storms. Disturbances subside quickly. Furniture breakage is re­ duced to a minimum. If you’re a storm tossed mariner, seeking shelter, send us your S.O.S. call. W e ’ll see you to port and the cost w ill match your income nicely. Walker Bin Co. Penn Yan, N. Y. Phone 200 Saw Filing General Wood Working Located in the shop known as G. B. Wheeler 24 Maiden Lane Joe McDermott, Jr. 4tt lw* YELLOW TAM CO. iV 23w3t • » , ». . i . » / /■

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