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Chronicle-express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1926-current, July 15, 1926, Image 3

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r* «*-• * ' x % \3?»r : t 1 i ;t ' *K»33*P Telephone 123 CtikONICLL-EXPRESS, PE N N Y A N : N. Y ; JULY 15,1926 Page Three Frarey- Bird Family R e u n ion ~ % » ^ ♦ The 10th annual reunion o f .th e Frnvey-llivd fam ilies w a s held Ju ly 5, 192(5, at the homo of M r. and M rs. W a l ­ ter Frarey, Stanley. T h e r e w o r e about $ 0 present from A lgerin e , P o t io r , Stan- j Iry, Hall, Geneva, S e n e c a F a lls, F a y - ‘ ctto, Itlmoa ami R o c h e s ter. T h e p igeon -iifool was- won by L<*on P a y n e , o f Ithaca. A handsome s ilv e r cup has hern p n w h ted to the fa m ilies by M r. ami Mrs. W a lter Goose, o f R o c h e s ter, ■;vliioh is to £o to the lucky m e m b e r who wins, for three su c c e s s ive .years. 4 Alter a.bountiful supper a business meeting w i t p . held, the fo llo w in g o f f i­ cers being re-elected fo r the next; tw o years: President, M rs. W a l t e r F r a r e y , hiniiloy; vice-president, M rs. W illia m Fake, Stanley; treasurer, M rs. ITarry Frarey, Algerine; secretary, M rs. Jack Frarey; I-Tv.lL :, ~ There have been no deaths, but five births and one marriage during .> the . .■ Disproves; a Libel; pant year. The ivxxl: m e e ting w ill be held,J,illy i 2027, <n4 the hom e o f M r. and ‘.Mrs. John Frarey,;H a ll. Those who . have been claiming that the modern college youth has increas­ ed his libations since the adoption of the ISth Amendment, and who have charged that American campuses have become scenes of orgy and drunken­ ness under present restrictions, will have the props knocked from under them in a national survey which is presented in the current issue of the Literary Digest. A questionnaire was sent out by that paper to all the universities and high­ er colleges of the country. Replies have been received from two hu-ndrod a?id thirteen institutions in forty lour states. ’ - ; V These* jtepli^s are most interesting, ami,\as a lAile,.gcnetAHy support the claim .of,the drys, t.Jiat . jtyinking in col: leges, as well as elsewhere, is steadily decreasing.— Times-F nion. Ten thousand school children *from the provinces recently visited Bogota, the capital of Colombia. The tour was arranged by the Ministry of Public In­ struction, and the children while in the city attended a session of the Na­ tional Congress, visited schools and other points of interest, and were on toriained by organizations and promi­ nent citizens of Bogota. Happy Ho By Margaret Bruce me Open When Talking Boss: “ Is everything shut up for the night?” Clerk: “ Yes, sir, everything except my mouth.”— Good Hardware. O’ <T> “ Our Can comedy w ill ., I ■ITT t t . * No one now a d a y s has time or ener­ gy .to keep unfinished wood floors clpan. Oil, paint, or varnish will help, and linoleum on the kitchen floor is easiest of-all to care for. 1 A chorus from the (Camp Cory) musical give a sample of their singing at the Elmwood Theatre Monday night, inly 19th, the first night of the beauty con­ test. No advance in prices. 2Swl Congress, if. considering a bill per; mitling national banks to make five- year mortgage loans. ♦ 75c Victor Records Only 2$c now at Corcoran 4 s. lw C l o t h V a l u e s A t S E E L E Y ’S 11 l l A N D • I h Enough Said C O M E N D I N » i < i 1 A U The N e w Shades And Models »i i !' \ t \ i t u u* . I // fl “ Value Will Get You JJ CJ J e n l z e n B a t t l i n g . i .L*. O j j S u i t s * f I East Main Street P E N N Y A N East Main Street EVERY AUTO NEED FOR LESS! B A T T E R I E S R E C H A R G E D - F R E E A I R - R A D I O S E R V IC E A ll Accessories Bought Here Installed at Small Cost W o n d e r f u l V a l u e s f o r E v e r y M o t o r i s t United States— Goodrich— Ajax— Miller— Fisk— F e d e r a 1 — a n d t Kellys other makes. All sizes. First quality Cords, also some marked N. F. C., or Seconds, but good as firsts! Our reputation of fair dealing is your assur­ ance of satisfaction. 30x31/2 1 st Quality Cords $7.50 29 x 4.40 33 x 4 U. S., 31 x 4.40 30 x 4.95 32 x 6.00 Fisk G. & J. U. S. U. S. Goodrich Cords Cords Cords Cords Cords $ 1 0 * 2 5 $ 1 6 .s o $ 1 3 -o o $ 1 9 * 5 0 $ 2 4 .0 0 • 30x3 1 / 2 I I 29x4.40 I Straight 1 Miller Side Cords Cords I $0.00 1 j $11* 75 1 : w. *. - 30x31/2 31x4 Oversize Cords Cords 1 $9«oo $14-00 1 32x41/2 U.S., G.&J. Cords $ 2 1 . 5 0 31 x 4.95 Kelly Cords $ 1 8 . o o 30 x 4.95 Kelly Cords $ 1 9 .5 0 . . I n n e r T u b e s . 30x3 )£ Laminated .......... $1.49 31x4 Heavy Service «•. 2.95 29x4.40 Gray (Several makes) 2.25 30x5.25 Gray (Several makes) 2.90 31k5.25 Gray (Several makes) 3.75 31 x 5.25 Ajax Cords $ 2 ® . o o 33 x 5.77 U. S. Cords $ 2 3 .5 0 . \ 1 . J •9 « Factory Distributors INDIA TIRES The Tire W ith the 3 0 , 0 6 0 M ile Average Every Auto Need tor Less at Smith’s Also Radios and Supplies f. 1 THESE PR IC ES A L S O GOOD IN G E N E V A A N D C A N A N D A I G U A STORES 9 « , I ♦ % M A IL ORDERS PRO M P T L Y FILLED I > «« VVNU Service $ ♦ Avoiding Petty Disputes Father hud essayed to relate an anecdote, as he and mother and Mary- Girl had gathered around the living- room table after dinner. It had to do with an amusing scene he had wit­ nessed at luncheon In a restaurant t “ that noon, in which a - very fat lady, a v e r y .thin gentleman, and a comical-' looking youth \Vere coricern&il/. and ‘ which /suggested a certain amusing ,sto,l‘y to the business man with whom fatheb -had been lunching . 1 In 'his in- ’trOdti'ctlon and lead-upj to 1 't^ie ( §tory# ,father .said: The boy looked like that Peterson boy, 'you kriow—Oharlfb Pbterson— only he was even fuhnl^r-lpoking.V • Mary-Glrl spoke up. “ Why, that Peterson boy wasn't ndmed Charlie— his name was Fred,, wasn't it, moth­ er?” “I don't know,” said mother slow­ ly; \wasn't Fred the older one? 1 thought Charlie was the little poetlc- looldng one. There was another Peter­ son boy— Philip—wasn't he the boy we used to laugh about?” \No Fred!” Insisted Mnry-Glrl, \1 know it was Fred.” \Well said mother, \I remember how Philip used to go by every day and we always laughed—but go on with your story, dear.” But father, whose story had been interrupted and spoiled by a useless digression concerning the name of a boy whom nobody really remembered V ▼ t -^nnd which didn't matter anyway— ♦ retired into an annoyed silence. He Dr. Richard Casselberry Dr. Richard Casselberry, widely known homeopathic physician and member of the staff of J. Lewis Crozier Homeopathic Hospital, died on July 5, 192C, at that hospital, where a week ago he underwent an operation for ap penflicitis. Dr. Casselberry was head of the sur­ gical staff of that institution. He was a graduate of the Hahnemann Medi­ cal College, Philadelphia. He first lo­ cated in Rochester, N. Y „ then caifie to Penn Yan, and finally moved to Chester, Pa., 20 years ago. He is sur­ vived by a wife and a daughter and one brother who were at the bedside 'when the end came. Dr. Casselberry has been making his home at Wallingford, just outside of Chester, Pa. Mrs. Casselberry is the daughter pf ftli’S. Charles Ii. Ross, and the grand­ daughter of the late Judge William 6 . Briggs. nQBSDnaaDDBBmeHncBBanannnMaDBBDDaeuMHaDMQaBEDaaR^ □ □ . Buy Real Automobile Insurance IN TH E □ □ UNITED STATES CASUALTY CO. a □ a □ P L A Y S A F E A S K U S □ B REMSBN M. KINNE □ □ Phone 371 Arcade Building S □ Li«iEnnBBiDD»»nnBaDDB$a[:ine’BnDsiiiaaeenn«ecfn8BnDB»aneBDCiieL ..i William Scott William Scott, 05, a life lofig resi­ dent of Hall, died Tuesday at the Ge­ neva General Hospital. Mr. Scott fell some time ago while trimming apple trees. At the time his injuries were not considered serious and he made no complaint of any serious effects but he was unable to resume work and continued Jo be an invalid. A short time ago he was taken to the Geneva Hospital lor treatment. He leaves three brothers, Joseph Scott, of Hall, Thomas Scott, of California, and Jas. Scott, and a sister, Mrs. Mary Clubb, of Boston. Funeral Thursday afternoon' at 2:30 from the Congregational church at Hall. Burial in Union cemetery, Hall. ‘ ' could not go back with any enthusi­ asm to the relating of the slight inci­ dent which he had thought would in- i terest Ills family. The moment for telling the story had passed, and all because of a thoughtless dispute over a matter which was not to the point at all. What difference did it make wheth- % * er the boy was named Fred or Charlie or Philip? )y,hy not let father continue without an utterly irrelevant discussion of this sort? flow many df us do just this sort of thing, In our* zed! to cor-' i’ rect' details which are entirely non- essential? Mother should have gently quenched Mary-GifV^ intbrr^prtltihi and 1 * taught i her not to r .fasten attention ui>pn these unlmportti^t holntd Whfen a sustained ^tory ii'sshetog told* i! It ris . a lesson for iall of tag '* f >i-i\ ' . V V i I I _ (Cepyjtght.) Mrs. Harriet L. Taylor Mrs. Harriet L. Taylor, aged 83 years, died at liOr home in Benton Center Wednesday, July 7th. The fu­ neral was held from her late residence on Friday, July 9th, at 2 p. m.- Burial in Benton Center cemetery, Rev. James N. Eberly, of Lodi, a former pastor of the Benton Methodist church; Rev. H. S. Munyon and Rev. Thomas Hunter officiating. She is survived by several nieces and neph­ ews and was a resident of Benton dur­ ing her entire life. » — They Are Biting Now Come in and let us equip you to catch the big ones. Bathing Suits Fishing Tackle Camping Supplies Golf Supplies Guns and Ammunition ,i, ■■. Wtomfin Killed and Man Fatally In­ jured at CI i ntorv Crossing, Satu rday *TL« .1 V ‘ .4 u i.RiContinued fvotp page one.) » Miss Edith Rix, aged about, 17-years, and one of Mrs. McGamFs three ^sur­ viving daughters, WQ.nfi.Jhdff)^.. ti^rlier in the evening with a, neighbor, Mrs. Frank Griffin. When -her pa-Fents did not arrive home at the erid bf an hout*, j * • tj* 9 she asked Mrs. Griffin to .return to town w ith her in search of them. On the way they learned of an accident happening at the crossing. Though they rushed to the scene they did not reach the spot until the wreckage had been removed. At Rapalee's Garage Miss Rix identified the car as that driven by her stepfather. Later at the hospital she learned the whole story. Miss Mollie Huff The funeral of Miss Mollie Huff was held on Monday afternoon at the home of John Foster, at Dundee. Rev. Jesse Mullett offiffeiated and inter­ ment was made in Hillside cemetery, Dundee. Iler death occurred on Sat­ urday at the Canandaigua Hospital. She had fallen a few weeks ago and broken her hip and was taken to the hospital. She was 83 years of age and was born at Dundee and had al­ ways made her home there. She leaves no near- relatives, • * Mrs. Mary Evans Mrs. Mary Evans, aged 87 years, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Henry Curran, in Dundee on Wednes­ day, July 7th. Mrs. Evans was born in Corydon, Indi She had made her ^ home for many years in Dundee. She leaves one son, William £L Evans, of -Bath, and one daughter; Mrs. Henry Curran, of Dundee. Funeral was held from the Curran home Friday. Inter­ ment in Dundee cemetery. fearneE* Denman The sudden death of Earnest Den­ man occurred at his home in Bellona Friday, July 9th. The immediate cause of his death was heat prostra­ tion. Mr. Denman was 53 years old. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. Frances Denman. He had been a life­ long resident of Bellona. The funeral service was held from the home Mon­ day, conducted by Rev. G. H. Orvis. Burial in Bellona. Everything in the Line of Sport BMMMBHBEBMBseHnBMeaeeEeBHBaHanMiaHMHeBMtiMeimEr B B B 8 WE DRAIN CRANK ¥3 B B l CASES B Have You Done it Recently? John Mapes John Mapes, aged 94 years, died at his home on Liberty Street, Friday ___ night. He is survived by his dauglv Later examination of the car showed Iter, Mrs. Joel Eggleston at home, and i i l _ l 1 i ^ _ l i m * . « v D RIVE in to-day and we will charge only for the clean, fresh oil we put |in. that the brakes were in working order at the time of the accident. It was reduced to a pile of junk and a wheel and tire were found nearly 300 feet up the track, yet the engine, will still run on two cylinders. Motor Vehicle Inspector L. C. Kissell and Chief of Police Grant Travis, .were called to t « ■ ■1 - e ' . the crossing immediately after the ac­ cident. Nothing except the license number on the car could lie found in the wreckage or about ;ttie occupants to serve as identification. Being unable to secure ti, coroner, Chief of Police Travis-called Orville Randolph, Justice of the Peace, to U 19 scene. He issued a court order peiv mitting the removal of the body and allowing the train to clear the cross­ ing. The Clinton Street crossing is one of the most dangerous in Penn Yan. For some time the village trustees and railroad officials have been dis cussing the matter of increased protec tion. Though the railroad has twice increased the hours of the gatekeeper until now this service extends until 9:30 pt m., yet the village has not suc­ ceeded in securing 24-liour protection of any practical kind. A double- funeral service was held in the Thayer funeral home at 1:30 Wed­ nesday afternoon; with Rev. E. W. Chapin, of Second Milo, officiating Mrs. McCann is survived by three, daughters, Miss Edith Rix, at home in ___ _ _ — - ——, r ; > one granddaughter, Mrs. W. W. Barnes, of Casper, Wyoming. The fu­ neral was held Monday at 2 p. m., from his late home, Rev. S. G. Hough ton officiating. Burial in Second Milo cemetery. John Me Elligott «> Y a tes C h ild W e lfa r e A g e n t T e lls R o tary of H e r W o r k Miss Aiin Meld rum, of Keuka Park, who for the past two and a half years has served as the Yates County Agent lor dependent children, gave an inter­ esting and instructive account of her work before the Penn Yan Rotary Club at its weekly luncheon Tuesday. Miss Meldrum briefly recounted the history of the work in Yates, crediting Miss Louise Sheppard, of this village, with the successful organizing of the department and the securing of the first full-time worker, Miss Molly An­ derson. The work has now been es­ tablished for 13 years, Miss Meldrum being the eighth worker and the sev­ enth to hold the county position. The work of the county agent and of the county nurse, Miss Nellie Maliar, in no way conflict, said the speaker; the two progress together remarkably well. The doctors, lawyers and the children's court of this county were credited with giving splendid co op eration to the work of the agent, which, on the other hand, is greatly handi- Official Headlight T esting Station ■BBBBBBBHBBBBBHSBHlHeBlSamBBBIBHBBHBHBaiaBIlBfflHHBSniHaHSE; /■ capped by the lack of a Y. M. C. A., Benton; Mrs. Lei a Blotiigreni of W a t; y. W. C. A., orphan's home or author kins Glen, and Mrs. Henry Ovens, oi- lied boarding house. At present when Barrington; one son, ’William Rix, oi: two or three children are left on the Portvillc, N. Y., and otte brother, LewiSj agent’s hands in the afternoon, it is, Moorey, of Clifton Springs. Mr* Me | with the greatest of difficulty that suit Cann is survived by his parents; Miv able homes for the night can be se- and Mrs. McCiinn, of Millport, U. Tf. ' .cprefl within a few hours. m \—♦ r ' Miss Meldrum, speaking from her To promote, development of . sports; experiences, said that this county a;nd physical activities for elementary ! ^beds a school for the child which is school children in which all may par ticipate, the principals' conference o' Dayton ( 6 hio) schools lias adopted r plan for intermural tournaments in which every pupil from the fifth to the eighth grades shall play on a league team. 'A school of library service is to be established at Columbia University by an amalgamation of the State Library School at Albany and of the training ' 'maintained in the • IJeW tYork Public Library. A two-year • course leaning to a de­ gree will be offered, and only qualified college graduates will be admitted. 29c W ill now buy a new 75c Victor recorf at Reilly Bros. 28wl mentally retarded as well as for the child which is mentally normal or . : vanced and that Penn Yan is in sore need of a community hall, providing supervised dancing, a gymnasium and a swimming pool. The greatest possible help to this work, concluded the speaker, would be the hearty co-operation of all the peo­ ple of the county, their willingness to give the agent the necessary informa­ tion and data. Miss Meldrum was Introduced to the club by Walter B. Tower. Harold Copeland, of Elmira; W. A. McConnell, of Owego, and Glen Mor ton, of Geneva, were visiting Rotar .ans present at the luncheon this week -------- <*> ______ For all local at-1 vs read the Chron .cle-Expreee. ' • a •• v M* , > ; ■ . f , V^/' - -• V 11 Ruud Hot Water • *v ■f* 1 * * A perfect service for modern homes Ahways Ready Always Hot Easy Terms NewYork Central Electric Corn. Penn Yan J -i '•'*.1 r .v . . , » . < \

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