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The County review. (Riverhead, N.Y.) 1903-1950, September 03, 1925, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84035791/1925-09-03/ed-1/seq-3/


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\ LAURE T —It—II iMi M ¦ H— Miss Margaret White , of Brooklvn , is . \pending some time with her cou- sin , Mrs. G. B Wood' niill . Mr . and Mrs. John Emmvl , of Sag Harbor , and Ellsworth Ryder , of Wa- ter Mill , were guests of Mr. and Mrs. fcdward Sehoitz Monday. ] Joh n Smith ha* been spending it week with friends in New York. Mrs. Edwa rd Wnrnw and n friend , from Quogue , visited Mr. anil Mrs. F. W. Hallock last Friday. Mr. and Mrs, Daniel s and Miss Ruth Daniels , of Brooklyn , have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Young the past week. Mr. and Mrs . George Fordham . of Southampton , ;,pent lust Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Leardcr Terry. \ Miss Mary Rotonday, of Newark , N. J., who taugh t our school Inst win- ter , arrived Monday to take charge of it for the coming year. Mr. and* Mrs. John Cogan , of Southold , spent Sunday with her sis- ter , Miss Sarah Donovan , and broth- er , P. Donovan . Miss Eliza Daniels , of Macon , Va., is visiting her cousin. Mrs. George Booker. Mr .and Mrs. Robert Carey ami children , of Bridgchampton , spen t Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jay Cant- lin M rs. R. S. Fanning, Miss Janice Fanning, Miss Alice Woodhull and Arthur Fanning, who have been spending two weeks at Clinton Dale , N. Y., arrived home Tuesday. GOVERNMENT 0. K. 'S LONG ISLAND OYSTERS High Praise for Delicious Bi- valves from Deputy Com- missioner of U. S. Bureau of Fisheries. Long I.l. 'ir.d oysters today are nmrc highly pnzdl and more widel y con- sumed I ' m- food than at any time in histoiy. There U at leas t as suf- ficient gun ran ty of their wholesome- new a- there is of milk, strawber- ries , lettii ¦ < .,) ' uthfi fuud.i nut usual- ly, co»k<><) f ( ,r consumption. Deputy t' omniUsioner I<ewi<i Rnd- cliffe , oi' the United Stale r Bureau of fisheries , Department of Com- merce , so declare s in a report made public on Monday. Ruopeliiii-j of the commercial oy- ster season witnin a few days promp- ted official*! u f the Fisheries Bureau again to assure the public of the wholcsomeness of oysters as food , and to counteract the typhoid scare which was greatl y exaggerate d dur- ing the last sea. -bn, \The United State s and many state and . municipal governments have awakened to the advisability of super- vi s ion and inspection , \ Mr. Radcliffe said. \There is nowexercised a close scrutiny of the . sources of oysters that are brought to marltil or shipped from State to State , and of the methods of handling a:.d transport- ing them. \It can be paid that oysters today arc more sanitaiv and better than ever. • If the oyster is cooked there is n double guarantee. \ Production of oysters for market- ing is now about 1 ,350, 000 bushels yearly in New York State waters , the report said, adding that , although lo'-;: l demand- an i' u:isideral>l e , large -luantitics are being shipped to west- ern markets . Stressing the value of oysters as food and giving the results of spec- ial investigations conducted by the department , the report follows in full: \As a food the oyste r is one of the greatest delicacies obtained from the sea. Its composition is of such character as to make it more nearly than most foods self-sulilcient as a diet. In this respect it resembles milk and needs but the ordinary in- gredients used in cooking, starches and fats , to give it balance. \One pound of oysters will fur- nish 7 per cent of the energy a man needs daily, 29 per cent of the pro- tein , 35 per cent of the calcium , scur- vy, and stress the fact that, in gen- eral , civilized man , especially when living in cities , by reason of his food , which is compose d almost exclusively in the winte r of that which is cooked , is bordering upon the phenomenon of deficiency. \It behooves him to se i ze every occasion that offers itself to consume raw food , rich in vitamincs. Mollusks and -oysters in particular are , from this point of view , a most valuable resource. '•Further investigation* by tlw Bur- eau uf Fisheries disclose that oysters , clams and lobsters contain more io- dine - . than other marine food , with the exception > of marine algae. 53 per ' cent of the phosphorous and 136 per cent of the iron. Recent investigations . have shown that raw oysters contain an abund- ance of vitamin C , an essential ele- ment in our food. \Oysters are remarkable among ordinary food substance s in their-high proportion of glycogen , a substance resembling starch , but more , readily and easily assimilated , and , unlike starch/ wholly digestible even ' when cooked. \ Giving fi gures on the oyster in- dustry in the United States , the re- port added: \The oyster fisheiy of the United States is first in value to the fisher- men and second in importance in yield of food , being exceeded only by the salmon, \ it. is conducted in every Sea Coast State from Cape Cod to the Rio Grande , and from Paget Sound to San Francisco. It yields annually about' 73 , 000 tons of foods as pre- paid! for consumption , an equivalent of I' j- i. OOO divsa - i -d .steers, SOUND AVENUE The Riverhead Town Agricultural society will resume-its regular meet- ings on Saturday night. Hubert Conklin , of Bridgchampton , visited his parents Sunday. Miss Adele 'Howell , of Riverhead. Miss Clara Wells , of Aquebogue , and Misses Reba Hallock , Ruth Warner and Hilda Warner , of Sound Avenue, spent la.it week camping at Pier ave- nue landing. Miss Myra Tuthill , of Mattituck , was the recent guest of Miss Rachel Wells , her cousin. The missionary program of the j Sunday school , which was to have been given last Sunday, will be given next Sunday at the opening of the service. It will present Young Peo- p le ' s work in China. Walter S. Coleman , of Yonkcrs , isi spending the week at the parsonage as the gues t of his sister , Mrs. Wells H. Fitch. I Charles D. Coleman and his son , Spencer ,, of Brooklyn , were visitors at the parsonage on Tuesday. They were accompanied on their return trip to. the city by Rev. Wells H. Fitch and Miss Mary McMurray, who has been a guest at the parsonage for the month of August. Miss Amy Smith, of New York City, after spending part of her vaca- tion at the Northfield conference , ha? been enjoying a vjpek with her par- ents. \Miss Mary Aldrich , Mi.« Vera V. Fanning 1 , Mrs. Herman E. Aldrich and Mrs. Alison Young motored last week to Windham. N. Y., and spent the week in one of the beauty spots of the Catskills. The executive committee of the W C. T. U. met last week at the home of Mrs. Josephine Wells and prepared a schedule of meetings and leaders for the ensuing year which is as fol- lows: September, medical temperance Mrs . Electa Goodalc and Mrs. Frank H. Wells; October , citizenship, Mrs 0. A. Randall and Mrs. Fred S. Downs; November , Sabbath school work and Sabbath observance , Mrs Asa II. Wells and Mrs. Horace K Hallock; December , social morality Mrs. Horace J. Wells and Mrs. Hallock Luce; January, literature and prr ' -s Mrs. James T. 'Hallock and Miss Mary Moseley; February, work for sailor? and soldiers , Mrs . Lewis E. Downs and Miss Bessie L. Hallock; March : Ameri canization , Mrs. ' Herman E. Aldrich and Mrs. Alison Young; . * nril : scientific ' temperance instruction , Mrs. Fred Wells and Mrs. John R. Reeve; Mtiv , temperance and missions Mrs. Williarn H. Benjamin and Mrs Leslie T. Wells; June, peace , Mrs. Ed ward P. Wells and Mrs. J. Horace- Wells; July, child welfare meeting Mrs. Ralph H. Wells , Mrs . Sherwood M. Tuthill and Mrs . John T. Luce; August , annual meeting. Committee for Red Letter days, Miss Mill y Luce: committee for social meetings , Mrs. Frank B, -Wells , Mrs. John T. Downs and Mrs. Wells H . Fitch. \' ' ' — ' ¦¦¦ ' » ¦¦ — — ¦ n \ _ \ ¦ I - J *\\ ' I ^ M M .. ¦ ¦ ¦ .. -., — . . ¦ ,. — ¦ J^lV Swezey tf Newins ( PATCHOGUEJ Open Daily INC. Saturdays %k W,TH /&JK»»^ 8 : 3 ° A ' ^ J OHN J. VAN PELT , President 8 : 30 A > M - ^ISggS^^ erOO R M. PA 7CH0GUE , L. /. 10:00 ° P. M. BLANKETS BUY BLANKETS NOW When you think of blankets , immediately think of SWEZEY & NEWINS , since they are the ones who are absolutely capable of giving you guaranteed satisfaction as to both price and quality . Note prices and qualities described below. All Wool Part Wool All Cotton 70x80 , full size satin 66x80 sateen bound 66x80 in plaids. Pink , bound plaids. Full assort- plaids. Blue , tari and * tan , yellow , rose , grey, ment of blue , rose , or- pink. lavender, chid , ton and grey. $6.0f)- Pr, - ¦ WS P* \ — \ \ - $12.50 Pr. W \' 5 \ S Indian Blankets The cotton blanket sheet ; 66x80, all wool , satin ^^ ^ ' ^^ ^ which can be bought ' . ' _ ' ¦ bound p Jaids. Kose and c6 j or an£ j jerign. Ideal either in P airs or «ngly. \ white, black and red , blue for camping, boating ana * 64x76 (note size ) blue \ . =- and white , grey and white motoring as well.as a bed or p ink borders . Single. ' \ J and orchid and white. blanket. \ sheet $1.29. . ... ^_T._ j _; $9. 98 Pr. $3. 75 $2.55 Pr . Crib Blankets 66x8 ? H f avier j n wei § ht Crib- Blankets with borders only. * 36x54 in. double. White „ - _ n 36x54 in. blanket. Pink , with pink or blue bor- «p4.5U and blue with tinted derfc ' All neatly bound grounds All nea tly fin- ' . lL - II A ., i ished . Liood full size with silk. An idea l , prac- _ , _ , . . . . , r r. tical gift for baby. Esmond Blanket* £^ ants w. r» t h for $6.75 LUce f a, ! other J> ] a nke t $1 ftf Pf manufacturers Esmond «p*.uu * I . . makes several qualities ' ' , , „ , and sizes. Note- both - \ \ In the all wools we can when buy ing We ; asfe In the aU cott( # blanket supply your needs regard- you to comp a re , we have additional qual- less of \size or quality. ities to the ones we have listed , and these can be We have them up to Crib BlahketS bought from $18.50 Pr. 30x40 p lain ../., . 89c $1.00 Up 30x40 scalloped . . 1.00 \ ' ' 36x50 plain 1.35 BUY 36x50 scalloped . 1.5Q j$ uy 3 36x50 satin bound 2.5 . 0 J Bl ankets 36x54 satin bound 169 Blankets - T i Regular Esmond blankets vr ,, MOW ! from $4.00 to $6;^ ' \ Now ! \ CAN YOU BEAT IT ? I The Answer Is NO! ¦ i ———————.^—— \ Voiles Imported Ratines Silk and Cotton Crepes Which have been in our Colored grounds with . i ' ,. i j ' colored woven stripes. _ - ' ' . - regular stock and must u T This merchandise ha s Hemstitched. Ian , grey, . «• = be sold now. These, in- tangerine an d French been selling for $ 1.15 and elude figured voiles , em- blue. Reg. $149 yd. $1.29 a yd. We have a ! > broidered voiles , silk 3>Yz Yds. for $1.25. limited quantity andjor . . . - -j AH this reason are willing^ to - ' stripe , woven voiles. All iv/„„„ „ ^ka^Ua o f rmw n ' .- ~: ' .-S . ... . : ' _\ , \ Woven che , cks J OI1 i- se U at an , attractive .price , - - at the same price. trasting colors. Kose;M _,„ i L ,, \ ~ - • ¦¦ ; . , . i much be low cost. \ - \ copen , Lanvin green arid • 4 Yds. for 79c £ ri&$* ; #' . '; 39c Y±>$ _ jmrnx ^i ^mmma ^m ^^^^m ^mm ^^^mt ^tm ^^^^^^^m ^mmmmm ^mn ^m ^mmmmmmmmma ^^^^mmmtmm ^mmmmmt ^^mm ^^mmK ^i^^mmmmaamm mm ^ZSSSSS ¦¦¦ — ¦¦ ¦ ' -* The Most Pop u la r Shopping FO OD MARKET of Riverhead H. C. BOHACK CO., Inc. HERE YOU WILL FIND FOODS STORED , DISPLAYED AND SOLD IN The Clean Way ¦ The Bohack Way ITEMS OFFERED AT OUR STORES SEPT. 3rd to SEPT. 9th CLOUDY BOHACK'S AMMONIA OLIVES Lg. Bjo .t. Med. Jar 25c I | 10c N. IMPORTED SARDINES Can 1A- In Olive Oil A vt ARMOUR'S NOODLES O Pkgs. 1 f 7 p Jutt Received from factory *J A 9 V STRINGLESS BEANS Can 1 C- 1925 Pack—Very Tender 1 «H. WAX LUNCH PAPER Pkg. 1A. 80 SheeU to Package X \JK DEL MONTE FAIRBANKS PEACHES GOLD DUST Lg. Can , Lg. Pkg. 23c 23c i * * SWEET POTATOES O Lbs. _ 1 A p yery Be«t Quality ** * ™ SAUER KRAUT JjJ c SWEET CORN Can 1 A p 1925 , . Pack—Very Tender * •»«' CRAB MEAT Can ^1 _ Finest from Japan * * ^* LONG ISLA ND I I ' Ta&^Bfr? PHTATAP^l iHnnim lU 1 J\ 1 XJIJIO. Comp lete with Cheese , Sauce Finest of the Crop and s \ a6hel,i 5 Lbs. 17c I 39c 1 EAT IT REGULARLY—IT KEEPS YOU HEALTHY BOHACK'S BREAD Whole Wheat Raisin DELICIOUS AND HEALTHFUL MEAT DEPARTMENT * Legs of Genuine SPRING LAMB A A £ Chucks of SPRING LAMB OO - BOSTON ROAST OC- Fancy Selection of MILK FED POULTRY For the Holiday . BROILERS , TURKEY, DUCKS ROASTING CHICKEN AND FOWL *STORE CLOSED ALL DAY LABOR DAY Shop Saturday—Store Open Unti l 12 P. M. Coolest Store in Town HI G. BOHACK CO., Inc . Next to Suffolk County National Bank MAIN STREET RIVERHEAD Telephone , 543 Dayligh t Saving Time changes cv Sunday, September 27. ' On that day all Lon g Island Railroad clocks will be t'jrn«d back one hour and all trains will operate on Eastern Standard Time. The winter time table will become effect i ve Wednesday, October 21. With tha exception of die discon- tinuance of n few \Summer Only \ trains on the Rockaway Beach and Far Rockaway Branches on Sundav , September 27—when the period of D aylight Saving Time terminates— there wiii ha no <niier ciiuutrot. in i!.i present schedule until October 21 The winter schedule will show various improvements over 'previous year lo better take car* of the increasing traffic. \ Daylight Saving Time Changes Sunday, Sept. 27 On Saturday, September o , at 2 p. m., on the promises, at B oyle Park, locate d in Ihe heart of the incorpo- rated village of I' atchojruc , 1\2 chow residential lots will . bo placed on sale at absolute auction by the well known auctioneers , T. F. Archer & -Sons , of Jamaica. Boyle Park 'property was owned for years' by the Boyle estate \ , who would not sell any ipart of it , consequently the .property, which is in- th© center ; of the village , is entirel y surrounded by very fino homes. Very seldom do you have an opportunity to buy such wonderfull y located propert y at an auction sale. Propert y -will be sold to the highest bidders regardless of what the \ price may be. Sale will be ' -'held rain or shine under a largo tent. Boyle Park Auction Sale To Be At Patchogue Sept. 5 CITIZENS OBJECT TO STONY BROOK TENT Expect Fight Between Town Board and Men Who Erected Refreshment Stand Without Consent. Hardly have tho rumblings from the West Meadow Hcaeh eruption died lowr . v/lien u;> springs another {prob- lem to face the town trustees. The latent :- ¦ \ - casr> between the trustees and James Mint-ell and Benjamin Dar- ling' . MinfelJ and Dnrlinjy recently ap- peared lic r oro the trustees and asked perni]- - - ; \ii t» ereu a tent on the ' . T. v. ¦ '-'!- ¦ •• wtnnv Brook. The- mat- trv mi. . -.cut. over for investigation , but r. ' > decNi.Vi aiven. While awaiting T (luci. <inn Mintell and Darling erected a tint i'ii the dock and aiso a . refresh- ment stand. Boats were rented out bv Mintell and Darling, the dock being * . . . . i,. ..,u.. .* ^l... ..21.11 a- .. l,.liU,.. k ?:•— . ¦ ... Ci>miilainti trom nearby residents briiuisht an investigation regardin g the oom ' iiion\ in the tent and when Harry P. Paine, of the town trustees , was in fit \;<' '• ' lhat the proprietors ex- pct fed a ligh t , the trustees decided to :ut au nrdmgly, hired Lawyer Her- r. 'av . ' . Sch'icnfelc] to act for them, in !• . I ' I - IVI . r of Town Counsel Ralph ,(. Hawkins. Mintell and Darling are sstill lioing business on the dock. \We might as well decide where we aia-'l now a\! some other time , \ was thp nuinion oi Trustee Charles Odell. \Tiu'o men expect a fight , so let them fcavo it. We had , the same conditions at i'i. Sinai and settled it , by throw- ing ^cjuatters off town property. We can do the same thing at Stony Brook. These; men i-ay Ihey want to gee the West Meadow Beach fight settled. We can show them easy enough . \ Another problem which the trustees are facing is the trouble over the remov ' al oi a fifty-foot hull of a burned nvster boat whn'h was beached \vh;ie j on fire in an effort to save it\ o n the bench of Port Jefferson harbor. It is [ 'i menace to bathers and passing I boats. At low tide the hull is com- pletely out of the water while (it high i tidi- it is partl y submerged and many boat owner* have complained that nt times they have utmost hit the wreck j which would mean the loss of their boats Tiic hull has caused many in- juries to bathers diving from it so the trustees decided to taku action and notify the Suwaeset Oyster company, owners of the bout , to have it removed or the town will remove it and sue the firm for the expense. Every dog has his day; the darn , too, judging from L % e bakes sched- ( ulcd. At a meeting held at the Arshamo- moque Inn , Southold , recently, the Long Island Chanter of the Now York State Archeologlcal association was formed. The object of this association just organied under the auspices of the State museum , is to promote study and intelligent research covering the artifacts , rites , customs , beliefs and other phases ' of the life of the abori- ginal occupants of New York State up to and including contact with the whites; to preserve the evidences of these people , and to co-operate with the State association in effecting a wider knowledge of New York State archeology, and to help secure leg isla- tion for needed ends. The charter members of tho \Long Island Chapter , \ include Nat K. Booth , Southold; Edward S. Vail , Orient; Grant E. Ste rling, G roenpuft: Charles b\ Goddard , Mattituck ; Roy Latham , Orient; Stanton Mott , So th- old; Linrieaut; Allen , Mattituck; El- liot Brooks , Orient; Bennett Dfc Bcix- edon , Southold ; Ellsworth Grathwohl , Cutchogue ; Daniel H. Young, Cut- cho gue. The following officers were elected : President , Charles P, Goddard ; Vice- President , Nat E. Booth; Treasurer. Boy Latham ; Sec retary, Bennett Do Be ixedon. mm ^^^^m ^^^~* in ¦ ! — ¦¦ —— Form L. I. Branch of State Archeological Association

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