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The Patchogue advance. (Patchogue, N.Y.) 1885-1961, April 08, 1927, Image 1

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86071739/1927-04-08/ed-1/seq-1/

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C, of C Comp letes Most Successful Year In History PrMiJent Austin Presented Pr With Gold Watch N f«^ « ! r' \jr .f >--« is,an \ CtambM nUlli.IC .spirit and community e.i- P\ „ nm high Wednesday i Sn over 100 persons , rep* S£. fbuStsS and\.rofeSsi( > nal Tit 1' ntclioifue , ' many accompanied I tc for the nmiuul dinner nnd bus.- ^InB of tho Chnmbar oC Com. Sc ot which time a new board of Sc dirwtoi's were elected , live to c oHwo years and four to serve £r OK year. The meeting wns truly Uir.ttion.il anil everyone who at* ,ndcd was imbued with the spirit of -regress for Patchoj-uq and UiiR Is- land as the various reports and ad- dresses- were made extolling the ichievements and possibilities of this (tction. • ,,ii Tho new directors elected , who took the plnce of the former board of 15 tliat resigned in a body at the close ot the dinner , arc Leslie II. Mac Rob- bie, John J. Van Pelt , William H. Ald- lirfi , Herbert F. Austin , Joseph 0. Roe , ¦for two years , and Dr. M. II. Overton , ¦John \ C. Barrie , John T. Tuthill , Jr. , and Herman J. Schoenfcld , for one year term. All of these assumed of- fice at once and will meet tonight to elect the officers for the coming year. fte committee in charge of the clot;- . (ion consisted of William H. Aldrich , chairman; Harry T, Weeks , David Weissberger and LeRoy Kobinson. , . One of the highlights of the meet- ing took place just after the outgoing board had resigned when Dr. M. IT. Overton took thc place of. former ¦ •resident Herbert F. Austin and prc- \ mted to Mr. Austin on behalf of the taber in appreciation for his pro- : ptsiye and constructive work during f ifeipit year a gold watch , chain and , : ; te ft , which bore his monogram and ' lit Mowing; inscription: \Presented to Betel Fi Austin , Prssident-tff the Chamte of Commerce , Patchogue , L, 1 , 1925-27, \ ' Mr. Austin , visibly mov- ed by ([-{.presentation , replied in a ftw ' TCll timed words. Meade C, Dobson , managing direc- tor of the Long Island Chamber of Commerce , as guest oC honor , opened the speaking program in which he (Continued on Page 4 , This Section ) By Ruby Douglas ]!f LOOKING over the directions in which Patchogue is growing, wc are _ slB>n ' glyimpressed with the fact that its citizens arc \ seeing the first things first\ ,as we were taught to do , >n the early days when planning our own programs of life. . The first thing of all , is schools, fttchofue ' s handsomest building is M„r^5 ch ?01* But ' she is \ot sat- ™' h . tnis - She has schools in -11- Stt '? t whcre bhDre is sufficient population to make it necessary and «hile we are not familiar with tho K ! e f- ° f , er hU « A that is spen. *W»tional expenses (We are not 2 if W nd of «K«'« , we re- P« to admit) we believe it to be a ^ portion. There are towns o the ^S- tha , l hBvc o ^°~ «tt ftU ? Kl ? l ,ro « ess ive commune ¦ c l ,V Ur t aC0 8lanM - a ^- >vhere mies in 5 ' h ? Ve t0 Wlllk s <=vcral m uvPti, - d i r t0 Ret t0 sch( \>-- Ne to ll e V1,la e e °* Patchogue has ferSs3 e diSta \^ at - fi5 s uhlif 0 f ° d roa, ' s an « t- *»f- -»« choi^\r k V, ravo,Iin e t0 ™* 1 i -rary wh l- fe * , Tnt,re is ** P«blic PlmW:Wn 1?, ?! wy * a clMe B,J P- M Aa? n \ lnS f t,tUt on of lcal '^S **» a town °\W mark <* «& Wn andT- ^ f'^ ' ^P-to-date, nc «t in he th \ ! ful PHe o£ am\s°: *«\ blocks fl r ° - : cluhR an<1 b ««- wi n. - . \\! ™ 8 ' factories t int. ^^^i „ <»><<VcS , and > a . ,lh «K»lationi AwsflS^W Pa - . r ! 0tic center » l ««« ali \Cfc , \ 5Uildi r ,? an ' ] * ' ark - Pat <%ue Zl n 0 , r,ier ' show T>w ^ S^^ ^ ^y too t0 : l Wnk what Drni mcc ' T>ut - sto P \ -\-ordewd -,„ii- -\rauim of a * *?; tip ri w '™ b i^ ?° Ui = Cms \ CU ' e ^ P«Wieity; '>. hence L praise ¦\\* «ifc <\ . »! Piae \? ouZT™ 8 ?™* ™ *>* *•>* - shops w/f* 1 . 11 no adve * - 2* * means of fi' USmess entel ' - ^S 1 \ offered \ ^ te,lm e the public il p l te ^vld- ' 8 ^V ^ 5e ^nd to her * AS I SEE IT Speed Up Cases In County Court Local Man Fined For Carrying Gun Judge Furmnn Allows Freeman Time To Pay Up Hl» $25 Fine—Schmidt Win* . Suit to Recover Rent ¦yilE big calendar of the County *¦ Court ut KWerlieud is being cleared up fast this week by Judge George G. Furmnn , with ninny law- yers pushing through their civil litiga- tion and District Atbbrney Hildreth and his stuff disposing of such crimin- al matters as are ready on picas. . ' pLKADING guilty to unlawfully possessing n revolver , % Forrest Freeman of Patchogue , ill years old , was fined . <ji25 nnd was allowed a suit- able time by County Judge Furmnn to find the money to pay tho fine. He wns one of two pool room habitutes , according to the p ' olice , who were pick- ed up for gun toting. Benjamin Darling of Stony. Brook , 34 years old , pleaded guilty to an assault nnd was sent to the county jail for ao days. CTANLEY CASPER of Riverhead , k - ' who cut his sister ' s throat und nearly killed lier , was lately arrested in Suugcrties , pleaded guilty. Judge Furman sent him to Sing Sing 'for from two years and five .months to five years , saying \Thut is the limit I could give you; I'd like to* make it 30 yearn. \ Two drinks out of a bottle of li- quor sold in Ronkonkoma ' caused John Helmich of Brooklyn , 25 years old. to steal two carsj he claimed , pleading guilty 3o second degree grand lar- ceny. He insisted that after the drinks he supposed he merely was bor- rowing a car to take a joy ride. As a matter of fact he was stopped be- fore he got away from the place. He made complete restitution and prom- ised to leave rum alone in the future , and also suid he has a good job out- side of the county, so he was placed on probation for one year. Oo the motion of Lawyer Herman J ,. Schoenfel d ,/ representing Gustav Schmidt ahd another , Judge George H. Furmati directed-a-verdict-for $400 in the suit against Dr. Irvine J. Rus- sell to recover for rent; The plaintiff also sued for a part of the mainten- ance nnd taxes on the property occu- pied , but this was disallowed. Clinton E. Robbins of East Setauket was awarded ?200 in his . action against Phoebe J. Maddock ' . of the same place; for damage to a car caus- ed by a collision. , Yesterday the sentences of Stanley Casper of Riverhead and Leo Ignotis to Sing Sing Prison were increased by Judge Furman , who learned that both had previously been convicted of felonies. ' Each was given , a flat sen- tence of five years. Caspar had been previously sentenced to- from two years and five months to five years and Ignotis had been sentenced to from two years and three months to four years. The first was a desperate assault case , the other a robbery. . Farewell Reception to Dr. and Mrs . Brown Is Largely Attended A FAREWELL reception , in which •• * the entire parish took an active part , was tendered to Dr. and Mrs. George M. Brown at the close of tli e weekly prayer meeting last night. All during the winter Dr. Brown bus been endeavoring to have an attend- ance of 10O ut the prayer meeting services and lust night a committee got together and decided that they would better Dr. Brown ' s most fer- vent hopes and attendance of over 2O0 marked the service , a very pleas- ant surprise to the pastor. Following the regular meeting the congregation united in a farewell re- ception and a purse of 1*5200 was pre- sented to Dr. and Mrs. Brown by A. Smith Potty, on behalf of tho congre- gation. The affair was of an inform- al nature and Mr. Petty expressed the regrets of the congregation over the fact that Dr. -Brown was leaving them , having . decided to retire. Fol- lowing the presentation refreshments were served by the Women ' s League of the church. The committee in charge of the event consisted of Ar- thur W . Lewis , Harry T. Weeks , Mr. and Mrs. W. Herbert Conklin , Peter H. Locke and A ' . Smith Petty. Dr. Brown will continue to occupy the pulpit of the Methodist Church during the remainder of this month and with Mrs. Brown will leave for Stratford , Conn., the last week , where they will make their home in thc fu- ture. WASHINGTON HISTORICAL . TOUR COMING TH ROUGH L. I. i ——¦— ' Days when horse-drawn coaches were the means of travel will be re- called when on May 25 and 26 the route over which George Washington passed on his tour of the island dur- ing his term as president will be ru- traveled by a party of between 300 and 500 , but this time the trip will be made in the most modern of au- tomotive vehicles. The tour , under direction of the Long Island Cham- ber of Commerce , will be a means of acquainting many people with the island. Patchogue has been picked as one of the major sites for a stop- over. Further plans will be worked ont by the Chamber of Commerce. Surrogate Pelletreau has been asked to take charge of any historical- pag- eantry that may be given. FIND MONEY HIDDEN IN PIECE OF OLD GAS PIPE The theft of $75 from the office ' of Michael Orisino in the rear of Robert MichnorT ,. Inc., is believed to have been cleared, up with the finding of. a piece of- gas pipe in which $41 in bills bad been hidden in ( the rear of the store. Orisino has charge of. the pa- per routes. Monday night the hinges on the desk drawer were removed and $75 taken. Two days later Herman Dreyer , one of the members of the Michnoff firm , was fillin g a hod with coal when he came across a piece of pipe that was used when the store was renovated a short time ago and saw a $5 bill protruding from one end. The thief is believed to have been ap- prehended and the matter is now a closed incident , as Orisino did not de- sire prosecution. Some long news- paper accounts out yesterday about the money being in an old whip socket w-ere totally wrong. PUPILS TO GIVE DANCE RECITAL TUESDAY Invitations have been issued for the recital tb be given next Tuesday morn- ing, at 10 o ' clock , in the Patchogue Theatre ,, by pupils of the Elizabeth Knight Tuthill School of Dancing. - It promises to be a delightful event as a group of 60 children will participate in costume and their work will represent what they have learned during thoir first year ' s instruction^ - FOB MOTHERS' DAY Give her a lotting reminder of your thouuht- (ulnc-s—the IbinK she wants most and tliat only you can Rive—your photograph. Phone 714-R for npnoinlment. The Johnson Studio. — Mv. . S pecial Religious Meetings Next Week Short Noon-clay Service! in Theatre nnd Salvation Army Campaign Will bo Novel Eveni* ¦\THE spoclal Salvation Army Revival Brigade consisting of ].| cutlets from the Kiistcrn Training Garrison will arrive lit Putcliogiic tomorrow on the 4:11 p. m. train. A great public welcome meeting will he tendered ut the station. Open ah* meetings und dcmonstrsitlons will be held ench night at 7 o ' clock. Salvation meetings will be held each night ut H o ' clock. Open-air meetings, linusc-lo-houM. * visitation and factory meetings will feature the campaign. An instrumen- tal (|uurtet will p. lny at Pntchoguu Theatre dully at rfo ' omlay. A quiii-lct will render vocal ami instrum ental music ut tho weekly meeting of th» Sorosis on Wednesday.; Delegations from churches , civic , fraternal nnd social organizations will be in attendance each nitrht. Pastor* Shepherd ol* the lluptist church , Brown of tho Method ist church , John- ston of tho Congregational church and Hurtl of thc Nnziirene church have promised full co-operation. ' Tho program of services for Palm Sunday and Easter follows : Palm Sunday, April 10—7 a. m., knee drill ; 10 u. m, , ope n air meetings; 10:45 a. m., holiness meeting; 12:10 noon , special Salvation meeting at tlio Baptist church school ; 2:30 p. m., children ' s Salvation meeting led by quartet of cadets , also at 2 :30 a spe- cial Salvation rally at North Reformed church , West Sayville , of which Rev. Van Antwerpen is pastor; 7 p, m., open nir meeting; 8 p. ni., great Sal- vation meeting and ' battle for souls. Easter Sunday, April 17—(i a. m „ Easter sunrise service; !) a. m., family prayer ut Salvation Army hall ; 10 a. m., open air meeting; 11 a. m., holi- ness meeting; 2:30 p. m., Sunday school , at same hour a great Salvation rally to be held at Civic Hall , Bay Shore. Clergymen of Bay Shore promise the co-operation of their churches and fraternal and civic or- ganizations will be. in attendance. 7 p. m., open air meeting; 8 p. m,, great hallelujah windap. \ . '\\Special but of 'town \ speakers anc] (Continued oh Page 4 , This Section) The bureau of the. Republican State Committee having- charge of research and publicity sends out occasionally sheets of editorial reprints from newspapers about the state. One circulated this week contains an edi- torial from a recent issue of the Pat- chogue Advance called, \Setting Crim- inals Free , \ which riddled Governor Smith' s defense of his action in com- muting \Bum \ Rodgers ' prison term when that notorious character had a previous record of being twice sent up as an incorrigible child and being convicted of petit larceny, robbery in the first degree and carrying a con- cealed weapon. Rodgers rewarded the Governor ' s clemency, as might have been expected , by re-embarking on a career of crime. WILD DUCKS NOW TAME Wild ducks do not look as if they knew much , but they certainly must know that the hunting season is ' over , for they have been flocking by the hundreds to this side of . the bay and they appear as unconcerned with the presence of mankind as if no gun ever splattered shot among them. Several times this week the water just off the moufh of Patchogue river has been fairly alive with ducks of various kinds , some swimming within ten feet of shore while people sat there in automobiles or stood just back from the bank looking at them. SELECT HIGH SCHOOL PLAY ' George Furmnn , Jr., and Jean Rog- ers have been selected to play the leads in \Tho Whole Town ' s Talking, \ which will be the major dramatic pro- duction of the high school this year and which will be presented April 20. STATE REPUBLICAN BUREAU : USES ADVANCE EDITORIAL Islip Official s Bid for Court Offer County Rent Free Rooms At Bay Shore Board Unanimously Favors Propoai. tion In Hope That Supremo Court Will Be Held Tliere *TTIF. Isli p town board at its month- ly meeting yesterday stole a march on tho Brookhaven board in tho way of bidding for the Supreme Court to be located in Islip town nnd ns n result it is possible thnt Islip town may be favored over Brookhaven and that Ray Shore rather than Patchogue may be picked for the new branch quarters for Supreme Court and other county business that must bo trans- acted in this section of Suffolk. Town Clerk Warren C. Haff pro- posed to the Islip board that it donate to the iise of the county the Islip Town court chambers in the Abrew Building in Bay Shore in an effort to have their towu favored as the new- center. He pointed out that Islip is paying for the upkeep of these quar- ters about $1, 500 a ' year und thut since the town must pay for the use of them and since there is comparativel y littl e business it \vould be a fine idea to givd the use of theni to the coun- ty. The town • board -unanimously backed the idea ' as ' an ' excellent one and notification will be sent at once to the board of supervisors of this action. The Islip court chambers are much large r than the present ones here in the Syndicate building and are more modern in their appointments and ar- chitecture, ln addition there are two fairl y large anterooms that can be suitably used for judge ' s chambers and conference rooms. The rooms arc said to be superior to either the present court rooms in Patchogue or any that could be obtained here with- out extensive changes in other than the town hall. That the conrt . chambers would probably be moved from their present location in the Syndicate . Building was indicated about a month, ago when a big increase in the rental fee was announced. Previously the . supervis- ors had made overtures to the Brook- haven board for the use of the court room in the Town Hall. It was turned down at that time and it was indicated that the question would be revived at the last meeting ' pf the town board , but it is generally believed that pub- lic opinion and newspaper articles showing the town need of the rooms in the Town Hall killed thc idea be- fore it had a chance to spring into the open again. There is a large legal question also of the board' s right to charge rent for any town property. In the meantime an investigation of possible court sites was made and the last discussed plan was to lease quar- ters in the Mills building hero and make it a recognized branch of the county clerk' s office. At the same time ft was reported that the owners of the Syndicate building had compro- mised on the rent charges. Large Confirmation Class for Church Younfi Lutherans Examined After Preparation—Other Holy Week Activities AT the Emanuel Lutheran church ¦' -' the Palm Sunday services will include confirmation of conlirmants at 10:30 a. m. The program includes: Organ and violin selection , Alma Zoller and Pete Luca; processional of the choir and confirmants , \Holy Spirit Hear Us \ ; scripture reading and the Nicene Creed; choir anthem , \Hosanna to the Living Lord\ ; pray- er and offering; hymn , \In tho Hour of Trial , Jesus , Plead for Me \ ; sermon; choir , \I Will Be True to Thee Lord\ ; service oE confirmation; prayer for confirmants; distribution of confirma- tion certificates; Lord' s prayer; bene- diction; recessional , \The Lord Is My • Shepherd . \ A reunion service of all confirmants of the church , past and present , will be held ut 7:30 p. m. Following that . service a reunion social will be held in the basement of the church. Con- y firmaints will be asked to answer tho roll call. Refreshments will be serv- ed by the Luther League. Good Friday services will be , Ger- man service at 10:30 , English service at 1' Ari. There . will be special music by th.e choir with i violin accompani- ment at all services. The following young people were examined before a . largely attended service last Sunday-evening, and these young people will be confirmed and received into church membership on Sunday morning: Celine J. L. Hoff- mann , Helen K. Fichtner , Caroline C. L. Meyer , Hazel C. C. Klug, Annctta W. Itemmev , Euthanasia Springhom , Margaret Brauner , Mary Mncauley, Ruth M. Zoller , Charles J. Ruedi , Adolf; E. Barer , Charles If. J. Bogel , Edward L. Donahue , Howard Gunzel , George H. Item mer , Henry .f. Rem- itter , Jr., William Bush , John G. Schwerdel , Herbert S. Barthelme , Rob- ert Morgan. This is the largest class receive d by confirmation into church membership at any one time. Luther League meeting will be held on Monday evening. The members are rehearsing playlets for an entertain- ment to be civen in the near future. ' LET HEUB AUSTIN prote-t. your loved on«. New Vork Life In- surance Co. Phonfc rotchoEuc 1. —Ailr. Howard Smith Elected Deputy Chief, Philip Hattemcr antl Edward Bridge Battalion Chiefs No Contests Develop at Annual Deportment Convention Held Lait Ni|;lil—- Annual Meetings af the Compnnioi Held Tuesdny Evcninij—New Fire Council Will Organize Next Week A LEXANI.KR GUKDEKSO.M . a **• nii'inbei* of the Kngino Com- pany, was unanimously elected chief of the fire department to succeed Al- fred Lyman , who hns served three an- nual terms , at the annual department convention last night at the fire head- quarters, He was formerly deputy chief. Retiring Chief Lynui u opened the meeting and then turn-id it over to the delegates of the various com- panies , who selected Robert It. Val- entine of thi) Hook and Ladder Com- pany as chliirnui n of the meeting. William Sinn acted' as .secretary and Charles Palmer and Louis Build were appointed tellers. The secretary wns empowered to cast - one ballot for Guild erson for chief and there wore no contests for any of the other offices, Former Battalion Ciiief Howard Smith of tllo Hook and Ladder Company was elect- ed deputy chief , Philip Hattemcr of the Van Guards , former second bat- talion chief , was elected first battal- ion chief und ' Edward Bridge , a for- mer captain of the Euclids , was elect- ed second battalion chief. A rising vote of thanks was tendered Chief Lyman for his services as chief. The new h eads of the department together with the wardens will meet next week to organize for the year. A BEEFSTEAK supper at Nichols * **¦ Hotel climaxed the annual elec- tion on Tuesday nigh t of • the Euclid Hose Company, which was at- tended , by ;>0 members. Chief Alfred Lyman presided as tonstmnster and impromptu speeches were made by all of the retiring and newly elected of- ficers nnd by the various members of- the company with Town Clerk Walter . I. Jones winding up thc verbal bom- bardment on the stroke pf midnight. ; Irving Mitchel l was re-elected cap- tain and Clovis Goodhue , lieutenant. The other officers fpr 1927 elected wero: ; Robdrt A. Van Tuyl , treas- urer; Edwa rd Phannemiller , secre- tary; John Reid and Harry L. Weeks , wardens; Joseph Corley, John Hin- richs and George Rogers , trustees; Saxto n A. Weiss , chief driver; Bert - . Carey, delegate to department con- vention , and George . Skidmore , dele- gate bo the New York Volunteer Fire- (Continued on Page 4 , This Section) Gimderson Is Unanimously Elected Fire Dept Chief Most Fuel Stations Here Selling at 22 Cents and Big Company Plants - . ' Say No N-ews — Some Dealers Slashing to Gain Trade \TriERE are rumors of an impending ~ price cutting war on gasoline but no information can be secured from local wholesale or' retail dis- tributors confirming this. A tour was made by the Advance of the territory between -Bayport and Bellport . late yesterday, noting -price signs and mak- ing inquiries at somo other filling sta- tions , abou t 25 places being checked up) • . - ¦ . \ This found the vast majority selling gas at 22 cents a gallon , and it held good for all brands; but one station advertised a price of 21 cents and it is said the proprietor makes a cash price of 20 in. some instances , and one sta- tion bulletined • a price of 20 , cents. These were 'in Patchogue. In Bell- port a whole cluster of stations , vari- ous brands , were all getting 24 cents. Nobody had received any notice of a big drop in price or news to confirm a rumor that/Standard Oil Company- expected to put its wagon price down to 16 cents. It was explained that the wholesale price frequently fluctuates a cent , on short notice. The . Advance inquired of three big distributing- sta- tions in this section , Sinclair , Stand- ard arid Gulf , ' and the management in each case said there .was no notice of any change. . The , wholesale price seems to be 20 cents in most cases though.to some large exclusive one-brand stations this is shaded off a cent. What cut- ting is being done is by the individual dealer. A ; \Bellpprt dealer, said the wholesale price was 21 cents when he bought last and he supposed the best price tq even the exclusive stations was 20. cents. But evidently somebody is getting it for less than that. \ ' . . ' DUCO AUTO PAINTING bspMlenced man. Albin , Roe & Terry. —Adv. Few Breaks in Price But No \Gas War \ Writing from San Anselnio , Cal., renewing her subscrip tion to the Advance , Miss Una O'Doh- erty si»ys: \It ' givesi me pleasure to praise the Patchogue Advance. I am an old lady, and a. particular one , but I never find anything to offend charity or good taste in your paper. \I am proud of it . as represent- ing my old territory, ' and rejoice in its success. \It is a 'faithful friend' and gives *% great deal for a little money. \I wish it a long life and many as sincere friends as Miss 0'*Qoh- erty. \ BOUQUET COMES ALL THE WAY FROM CALIFORNIA KODAK FINISHING the careful way, by professional photographers Try u» and aeu the- <litT-rmce. Tlm Johnson Studio. —Adv. An intereHlng nnd informative talk on tuxes wns given at the luncheon meeting of the Round Table club at Roe ' s hotel Tuesday noon by Lawyer Joseph Jaha of Patchogue , a former United States Internal Revenue Bur- eau man. Ke told of the many dill' er- ent kinds of taxes which must be met and 'how. certain of them seem to be in iv measure defeating their own pur- pose , as , for Instance , wealthy citi- zens changing their legal residence to Florida to . relieve their estates of the heavy inheritance tuxes here. He told of embarrassment some- times caused in settling substantial estates by the failure of a decedent to leave sufficient liquid assets to pay tuxes , and advised thut this be kept in mind by persons arranging their affairs with a view to , the welfare of their families. JAI1N GIVES ROUNDERS SOM E I'OINTS ABOUT TAX Thomas Gallagher of Flushing, who ut the age (if !I8 years is the oili- est mini on tho payroll of the Long Island Railroad , WIIM guest of honor ut a social meeting of tho Long Island Railroad Veteran Umployees ' Associa- tion at the Hotel Pennsylvania in New York Tuesdny night , which was en- joyed hy several hundred men. The organization is composed of employees , nctivi ; or retired , who have served 20 years nr more. Several railroaders frmn Patchogue and vi- cinity attej ided. Mr. Gallagher start- ed with tlie coinpuny April 1 , 18(10 , nnd retire d , as superintendent of sta- bles , 18 years ago, Many of the rail- road company officials attended the meeting. R. R. MEN HONOR VETERAN OF SERVICE AT AGE OF 98 WILLIAM F. MILLER , formerly of Astoria , L. I., has purchased Snyder ' s drug store , next to Acker- ly ' s Music Center. Mr. Miller has had extensive drug store experience in New York and Westchester coun- ties as well as on Long Island , and he assures the public that he will- attend their needs in the courteou s capable manner that his 20 years of experience in the drug business warrants at the lowest possible prices consistent with the service. Thc store , which was opeiied nnd conducted for the past few months by Alfred C. Snyder of Patchogue , is one of the finest in appearance and equip- ment anywhere on Long Island , with a handsome soda fountain and shelv- ing and cabinets of the most modern type. Its location in the center of the high class store section but just out of the corner congestion is an excel- lent one. Mrj Miller is now at the store and will have personal charge of the business , with high class help, he announces. Miller Buys Sny der ' s E. Main St. Pharmacy Jewel Given to Sharp by Elks Lodge Honor for Retiring Exalted Ruler— Had Fine Year—Gift Also for New Ruler , Acker AN Elk' s tooth set . with diamonds -* 1, and bearing the insignia of the past exalted ruler was presented by thc Patchogue Lodge to Edgar , A. Sharp, retiring exalted ruler , as a fea- ture of the installation ceremonies on Tuesday night when John F. Lantry and Peter S. Seery, past exalted rulers of the Brooklyn lodge , came here to officiate at the installation of the new officers. Joseph F. Acke r , newly installed ex- alted ruler , was. presented with an Elk' s ring by the Sayville and West Sayville members. Earle Holmes made the presentation of the charm to Sir, Sharp and Mr. Lantry presented the ring to Mr. Acker. A large number of members turned out for the event and tho installing officers accompanied by a delegation of 14 from the metropolitan area (lined* with the newly elected officers previous to the ceremony. The offi- cers installed on Tuesday evening were Joseph F. Acker , exalted ruler; Albert S. Dayton , esteemed leading kr.ight; Dr. Harry Unger , esteemed loyal kni ght ; Dewey D. Adams , es- teemed lecturing knight ; Francis L. Brophy, secretary ; A. D. Schoenfeld , treasurer; William H. Miller , tiler , and Edgar A. Sharp, trustee for five years and also delegate to the Grand Lodge. The past year has been thc most successful in thc history of the Patch- ogue lodge , marked'by tho opening of the new clubhouse and a host of im- portant events held here. Tho Patch- ogue lodge has . forged steadily for- wa rd until it is one of the best recog- nized branches in thc state. Th ere has been an increase of about 500 in membership. Under thc new admin- istration these same progressive poli- cies will be carried out to further in- crease the prestige of thc local organi- zation. W. C. T. U. HEAR REPORTS Plans for the future programs and reports of tho delegates to the re- gional conference at Jamaica were made at the meeting of the W. C. T. U. on T u « s day. , Those reports were made by Mrs. E. E. Petty, Mrs. Ar- chie Smith , Mrs. Herbert Conklin , Mrs. William Stone , Mrs. Louis;; Johnston and Mrs. George Denton. TRUCK DRIVERS ALL HELD; The drivers of • the trucks which were seized in the big liquor raiiS in the east end of tho Island by state troopers last week appeared in Fed- eral Court Wednesday and will be given an adjourned hearing on May fl. FLEMING RESIGNS FROM C. E. At the monthly meeting of the Christian Endeavor Society on Btori- day evening the resignation of Gei>rge Fleming, who has removed from Pat- chogue , as vice president , was accept- ed, and a special meeting will be held Wednesday evening to fill -this vacancy. • ¦ CONGBESS PLAYING CARDS 85 **nt* . Patchoguo Advance Paper Shoppe. —Adr. \Charley Bechtold thinks he is alive and having a grand lime on his honeymoon , but he ain 't. lie ' s dead. I know it because I saw his grave. It' s up there on the third floor of Swezey & Newins ' store— us pathetic a little grassy mound as ever caused tears to furrow n well-powdered cheek. And the grass has sprung up so fast—just since the first of the ' week. But the tulips that some kind soul has planted on it are comforting. They somehow remind one oE Charley ' s bright smile \ * *\ It was Clarice , the Advance sob sister , talking, and at this point she toppled off* her chair , faint. Well , we went and saw. There is the grave , on his desk , headstone \Charley \ ; inscription , \Here lies a good bachelor. \ Everybody ¦ hopes he will come buck a good husband , even if he did slip his nuptials over without giving the crowd a look-in. Later — He ' s back ; rather they ' re back. t^SEissEissEsssma ^JsmsssES^ss^sm f. MSffiPV.T'KE'' ^^ GltEEN GROWS TIIE GRASS OVER POOR OLD CHARLIil'

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