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The daily review. (Freeport, N.Y.) 1921-1926, June 07, 1921, Image 6

Image and text provided by Alene Scoblete, Rockville Centre Public Library; Tom Tryniski

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn95071431/1921-06-07/ed-1/seq-6/


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a Fade aet 498 ae toot te a w w ® = « a ® = » » w f . ¥ B \ ® ® 4 s $ LJ P + «40. bae ' the two highest of these ten. Rockville Centre, June 7.-Bouth Side Chora} Club concluded its season with m-concert at the Mamonic Temple, Lin- coln avenue, Friday night. An apprecia- tive audience listened to a well balanced program of fourteen numbers, composed of vocal and cello selections. The members of the club were: in fine volce and were repeatedly applaud ed for their efforts) Pauling De Nike, 'cellolst, obligingly responded to several encores. He was accompanied on. the plano by Mrs, DeNike. A, L. Schultz directed the Choral Club and Mrs. Charles Winship accompanied them on the plano. Members of the American Legion, Rockville Centre Post, 303, acted ax ushers. The program:- \Song of the Triton\ J. L. Molloy; \Bwing Along\ W. M. Cook; ''The Kerry Dance\ J. L. Molloy; 'Cello, Paul- ing DeNike. Mrs. DeNike at the piano: (a) Cradle Song, Hauser; (b) Minuetto, Beethoven; (c) Tarantella, Cossmann; \Deep River\ Art. H. T. Burleigh; \Bummer Morning\ Henry Smart; \Riding Together\ Josiah Booth; Miller's Wooing,\ Eaton Faning; of the Vikings\ Eaton Faning; \The Song of the Winds\ A. L. Schultz; 'Cello, Pauling DeNike. Mrs. DeNike at the Plano: (a) Adggio, Popper; (b) Scherza, Piattl. Bridal. Chorus-From \The Rose Maiden\ F. H. Cowen: \Love Wakes and Weeps\ J. G. Call- cot. Hallelujah: Chorus-From \Mount of Olives\ Beethoven. Officers of South Side Choral Club are:-George Leich, president; Miss Alice M. Convert, vice-president; Harri son, B. Wright, treasurer and Miss M. Alvirda Hill, secretary. Those in the chorus were: Soprano:-Miss Miriam Boome, Mrs. J. F. Cashman, Miss Allce M. Convert, Miss Esther F. Crofts, Mrs. S. C. Hendrickson, Mrs. W. White Horton, Miss L. F. Kaufman, Mrs. W. H. Kinds- grab, Mrs. E. M. Krum, Miss Elsie M. Kurtz, Mrs. Harry Leich, Miss Mabel Martin, Mis§ Katherine Richards, Miss Gertrude Sanford, Mrs. Wade Stephen son, Miss Jennie Wallace, Mrs. Ellis Walrond, Miss Florence Wells, Mrs. G. W. Westcott, Miss Mabel Wisner, Miss Marion Wright, Mrs. Charles. A. Zipp and Mrs. H. MacDermott. Contralto:-Miss Alice M. Adams, Miss Helen E. Benjamin, Mrs. Andrew Edwards, Jr., Miss May Edwards, Miss M. Alvirda Hill, Miss Norma E. Light, Mrs. L. C. Ost, Miss Bertha Rebbein, Mrs. A. B. Sterling, Mrs. well, Miss Lucia P., Townd, Wife. *F, r. Waite and Mrs. M. Milbank. Tenor:-E. Adams, D. M. Doremus, George Leich, Albert O. Osterwald, Richard Schlueter and Harrison B. Wright. Bass:-R. °C. Daisley, Andrew Ed- wards, Jr., John Fitzwater, W. H. Kinds: grab, Harry Leich, Raymond Phillips, V. A. Potter, Rufus H. Snyder, Wade Stephenson, H. W. H. Stillwell and Charles A. Zipp. fpm FOUR CORNELL SCHOLARSHIPS TO BE AWARDED TO NASSAU PUBLIC SCHOOL LEADERS Mineola, June 7.-Ten of the brightest scholars of Nassau County schools com- peted here Saturday in an examination for two scholarships for Cornell Uni- versity. Two scholarships are to be given to These students have earned the right to enter the competition by attaining the highest averages in Regents' examinations in the last four years. The students and the schools from which they came are: George Carl Bauer, Port Washington; Dorothy Clark, Freeport; Joseph J. Gal- lagher, Hempstead; (Herbert Thomas Gourley, Garden City; Charles C, Jami- won, Seaford, who was the champion spelfer of the county in 1917; Ruleph Armitage Johnson,. Lynbrook; Oliver James Murray, Cedarhurst; Frederick Willing» Price, East Rockaway; Charles Henry Seifert, Hempstead; Ollve Fran- cex Tieden, Bellerose, and James Henry Zimmer, Lynbrook: Twa girls attain an equal standing with the eight boys in the list. If they ara \highest in the examination they will get the. acholarships while two boys may also win. Examinations were con: dusted by James . Cooley and Welling ton C.' Mapham, superintendents of schools in this .county. On June 38, at Minsola High School, will be held the county spelling bee, the winner of which will represent the coun: ty at the state spelling bee at tha State fair, Byracuse,. Forty students, the pick of the county, will cottipeta there for tha honer of woing to the state fair and stute spalling bee. fun Amityville Schoolgirl Missing Reckville Contre, June 7.-Potles De- partment has been 'miked to be on the walch tor Goorgina Brooks, 15, of Ami- tyville, rajorted waisiing from home wince last Thursday when she started fiw school, Bho whs lust seen walking Feeh on Marrick road. (A general alarin van sant out Sunday. Misa Hrooks, at the time of her disap- perance, wore a erhile: middy bones, wine sitrt, black shoes and stock! Yew large Bat, a wilt watch but no mal. (Ake 1+. Amorthed) as Larga *- Ned age #1lh uN Conturnn IT soon hing AmityvDle 7A W, was one of the best on the bill. Clarence Wilber revived 'the excellent work of the late Nat Wills, only not as well as Nat did it. He has a voice that is all his, anyway. The Althea Sisters, twins, had n. graceful danting act, and closed with clever acrobatic work. 'They could not let loose with all they had on the small stage.- Foxworth & Francis, a colored duo, danced through a neat little act that had a whirlwind finish of buck and wing. One bit of their dance brought back memories of another colored act with a chorus of Cole & Johnson's \Lazy Moon.\ Harmon & Harmon, with a miscel- lancous assortment of patter, dancing, \green spot\ recitations, etc., had a big spot on the bill, and #ent well. The Panzer due brought back ole Pop Panzer, known to theatre-goers on the big-time circuits, as he used to have a big comedy contortionist act. With him now'is a clever pianist, who fills stage waits with playing that calls for real applause. Selznick News opened the show, and Clyde Cook closed with a funny comedy. Billy Spedick's players were in the pit. OBITUARY Remington Humber Remington Humber, 39, for several years chief clerk in the office of Re- ceiver of Taxes Joseph H. Foster, at the Town Hall, Hempstead, died at his home, 63 Gr€enwich street, Hempstead, Saturday night. He had been IIl a long time of tumor on the brain. It is the belief of his campanions in the office that be brought on the fatal iliness by overwork, as he persisted in working night and day in his zeal to have the records exact. An operation was per formed a few weeks ago at Lenox Hospital, Manhattan. Mr. Humber was born in Brooklyn, January 11, 1881, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Humber, of 70 Henry street, Hempstead. He was educated in the public schools of Brooklyn, About twenty years ago the family moved to Hempstead. In early life Reming: ton Humber worked as a carpenter. He was afterward employed in the tax office and when the consolidation of tax offices occurred, a few years ago, he was made chief clerk, which position he held to the time of his death. He is survived by his parents, his widow, Mrs. Catherine Humber, son Willard, and daughter Gladys, brothers William H, Humber of Hempstead and Hewitt Humber of Rockville Centre, sisters Mrs. Georgiana Palmer, Mrs. Katherine G. Crook, Mrs. Prudence Allbright and Mrs, Pearl Frier, all of Hempstead. Funeral service will be held at Christ's Presbyterian Church, Hemp- stead, Wednesday at 2 P. M. The Rev. Dr. F. M. Kerr and the Rev. Saul O. Curtice, PH. D., will officiate. Inter- ment will be in Greenfield Cemetery. SHERWOOD HUBBELL TO WED MISS NOSTRAND OF BROOKLYN Garden: City, June 6. -Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Welles-Catlin of 207 Greene ave- nue, Brooklyn, announce the engage ment of their daughter, Miss Helen Sands Nostrand, to- Sherwood Hubbell of Garden City. Mr. Hubbéll is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Loring Hub. bell. (He is a graduate of Williams College. - During the, war 'he served overseas as a first lieutenant in avia- tion, Miss Nostrand is a graduate of Adelphi Academy. \Taw Home For Summer Vacation Freeport, June 7.-With a brilliant scintillating gleam, the Lights Club burst into life again Saturday evening and members danced away the hours until bed time to the music of the best orchestra that Freeport has heard in some time, Billy 'Spedick's Music Mas- ters. The big official opening will be on June 14, anniversary of the club, A big show will be staged for that event. Saturday was just an opportunity to shake hands after a busy season and an opportunity to gather the harvest of a winter's varied topics. Among the folk who have returned for the summer are: Edna Nickerson, Frankie Wood, Eddie Carr, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Middleton, Sam Hearn, George McKay, Jim Dooley. All were present for the opening dance. BOY WHO RAN AWAY FROM JUVENILE HOME ARRESTED IN FREEPORT Freeport, June 7.-Frank Domiano of 7. Bennington avenue, who escaped from the Juvenile Asylum at Dobbs Ferry on February 12, was arrested in Freeport and was sent back to that institution yesterday. The arrest 'was made by Sergt. Yuich who had been tipped several times that the Domiano boy was in town, but each time the police went after hin: he was not there. Sunday afternoon Sergt. Yuich went to the house and arrested the youth, who came out without a struggle. He was taken to headquarters and the po- lice telephoned the: asylum. A man from the institution at Dobbs Ferry came to Freeport yesterday and took the boy back with him. The Dom- iano boy was committed to the insti- tution from Freeport about two years ago and would have been free by now had he not escaped as his term would have been up in March. His record at the institution was ex- cellent. The police of Freeport will intercede for the boy. Three boys made their getaway at the same time and the other two were soon captured. S LIVE WIRE CONCERN WINS SUCCESS IN BUSINESS Freeport, June 7.-The Anghor Cor- rugating Construction Company of New York has been meeting with, remarkable success since opening its new offices in the city. The Anchor Corrugating Construc- tion Company is the pioneer manufac- turer of portable and standardized buildings in New York City, It has been manufacturing garages, gasoline stations, factories, storehouses, offices and buildings for every purpose for years. Its business has increased to such an extent that it has outgrown the five-story building in Manhattan, and is now operating a new plant at 1433 1459 Thirty-eighth street, Brooklyn. The new property, owned and operated by I* and protection. the same price as Bells Long Beach Estate May Co. sold for Peter W. Rouse his weashore estate on Beech street, Long Beach, to Charles Apfel, represented by John: Lunstedt. 'The property consists of a three-story Colonial furnished dwell. ing with garage, held at $50,000. P MERRICK Mr. Weins, on whose \porch three robin nestlings were seized by a home: less cat, killed the animal, when it was brought to him by a neighbor whose bird had been seized and destroyed by the cat. He killed the animal humanely. The cat had been left homeless by a family which moved up-state, and had to prow! about for meals in order to live. “ll—ht! Long Beach, June 7.-The Lewis H. Are Already Mrs. Morrell, injured last January in New York by being thrown by a rope towing an automobile, has almost fully recovered. Merrick people 'were well represented at the circus in Freeport. George Mott's collection of thrtles is on the market, So many have mysteri- ously escaped-his most valuable speci- mens-tHiat he has become discouraged He lost two last week, and all efforts to locate them have been futile. Mrs. L. A. Martin, son and daughter, from Oklahoma, came to visit Mr. and Mrs. C. Calkins on Commonwealth ave nue. Mrs. Martin is the youngest sister of Mrs. Calkins. She left Mer- rick for a short visit to Boston, and on her returf will probably remain with her sister part of the summer. Westbury baseball team defeated the team of the Merrick Men's Club on the home field Saturday, 20 to 6. The Krug boy, living north of the railroad station, was found asleep Wed mesday (morning on a bench at the LLR.R. station. When questioned, hc said be was waiting for his mother's return from Freeport. At another time he was found sleeping early in the morning, against the freight house. The boy seems to be about seven years of age. Strawberries are ripening in Merrick, and \whoppers\ they are! Elliot Birch, busy from morn to night delivering coal to Merrickites for his father, has still time left to exterminate large, black ants on his lawn and on the lawn of his neighbors. Blank ants WM. G. MILLER, Inc. RAYMOND J. MILLER, Mgr. AUTO,PLATE GLASS, BURGLARY LIFE AND FIRE Insurance 24 S. Grove St., - Freeport, L. I. is worthy to perpetuate happy memories, Your wedding day can have n6 more cherished memento fect in effect and finish and enclosed in Ultrafine Folders that add charm Let us show you our work. Photos made at your own home at in the- studio. © Telephone : . B41-W GLICKMAN PHOTOGRAPHER terminate the pests without injuring the grass, 1 Miss Julia Burns received her diploma. as nurse from' Mount Vernon Hospital last week. Her family from Merrick attended graduation exercises as also relatives and friends from up-state. Do Your Spring Cleaning EARLY! BECAUSE The Early Bird Gets (Rid Of) The Germ Mr. Beyerle has dissolved partner- whip with Jobn Carman in his cement block and brick plant. A certain woman i...towh shows great dexterity in jumping the railroad fence after purchasing her ticket at the sta- tion. In these days of \equality wo- men will and can do almost everything that men thought they alone could do. What has Merrick not? It had nobil- ity, has artists, acrobats, opera singers, musicians, toedancers, poets, writers, teachers, doctors, lawyers playwrights, a scenario writer, magazine writer, etc., and now it also has an Indian; a real Indian; an Americanized one! He is a daily commuter to New York. NASSAU I In the second dentition, the second molars appear from the twelfth to the thirteenth year, and the third molars from the seventeenth to the twenty- fifth wrs. _-_-__-4____ The business of casting bread upon the waters does not appeal to persons who are, after the dough. B. F R E t PARQUET FLOORS Old Floors Rescraped and Refinished BENNETT AVE. & DARTMOUTH ST. Hempstead L. I. Phone 479-R Electric Carpet Washing Co. 22 West Merrick Road Telephone, 1312 FREEPORT, LL. Baldwin Harbor Pharmacy TRUCKING AND STORAGE ALBERT E. MERKLEN GENERAL TRUCKING DAILY TRIPS TO NEW YORK 275 S. MAIN STREET FREEPORT TELEPHONE 1199-w omer Phone Freeport 64-R DR. H. W. REID Dentist $5 South Ocean Ave., Freeport, N. Y. Office- Hours: Evenings 6-9 or by ap- pointment. Brooklyn Office: Myrtle and Cypress Aves., Ridgewood National Bank Building. < MONEY TO LOAN-First Mortgage on desirable improved property Quick Answers. REASONABLE RATE LAWYERS TITLE AND TRUST CO. 369 Fulton St.. Jamaica. N. Y. Church St. and Milburn Ave. BALDWIN HARBOR, L. I. IS NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS WITH A Fpll Line of Drugs, Chemicals, Stationery, | Ice Cream, Candy 'and Cigars THE NEW LAUNDRY WEEK'S WASH $1.25 A BAG Hempstead 201R-Phones:-Hempstead 305 PARKER & BOND Electrical Contractors WIRING - FIXTURES - APPLIANCES 55Marvin Ave., Hempstead, N.Y. COLLECTIONS TUESDAYS DELIVERIES WEDNBVAYS memmmmmnmmmemmmmnches May Fair Service Corporation, Inc. TELEPHONE: FARMINGDALE 141 P SIGILLO BROTHERS CEMENT SID BLOCKS, CON- CRETE: FOUNDATIONS, SUN PARLOR, CEMENT PoRCWES, CESSPOOLS, AND ALL KINDS OF CONCRETE work, Orders and Work Promptly Attended 'To. 52 Baldwin Ave., Baldwin, L. I. SPECIAL SALE Burpee's Tested Seeds at COST PRICE Special Cleanup SnkShrh-gth day youRead ThuMmtiul-elt MEMO? * ' FLOWER AND VECETABLE SEEDS TO BE HELD AT OUR STORES LOCATED AS FOLLOWS: FREEPORT-88 No. Main Street 7 MINEOLA-81 Jericho Turnpike | BABYLON-Deer Park Avenue : NITRATE AGENCIES-CO. 1 FREEPORT MINEQOLA BABYLON

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