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The Long Island traveler. (Cutchogue, N.Y.) 1871-1940, April 20, 1939, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031476/1939-04-20/ed-1/seq-8/


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TH E LONG I S L A N D T R A V E L E R THURSDAY , APRIL 20, 1939 s Mtotlnee Saturday, Sunday, Wednesday and Holidays at 2: IS BVBRT EVENING • 2 SHOWS - 7 * 1 QREENP O T R A n D FRI., SAT., April 21-2« \BLONDIE\ Dagwood — Baby Dumpling an d \AMBUSH\ Gladys Swarthout - Lloyd Nolan SUN.. MON.. TtJES,, April 2.1-24-25 iBRDLUvn n WED., TUtJRS., April 26-27 \CAFE SOCIETY\ MADELEIN E CARROLL FRE D MacMURRAY EAS T MARION loss CLARA HORTON, Editor Ben Franklin Store The Store of 10,000 Articles 5 & 10c $1 & up • Household Furnishings • Footwear, Clothing • Hardware, Crockery • Paints, Novelties, Etc. Cutohogruc* N. Y. Hl(,C,L k B1 I I IK A P U R E . NA T U R A L C O L A D RI N K A I S T I MD l A T I NG F f k S D EL I C I OU S T E A O R C O FF EE . WORT H A DIMl Let Us Help Solve Your Sanitary Problems The King's Daughters C i r c l e will i meet with Mrs. George King on Thurs-; day, May 18th. The Circle Is meeting; only once during the month until the vacation weeks. Miss Laura Hurst of Elmhurst made a recent trip to her summer home on the Oardlners Bay Estates. She was a recent guest soloist at the Presby- terian Church, Oreenport. Mrs. Daniel F. Brown had as guests last weeic Mrs. Samuel Jones of Pat- chogue and Miss Ruth Cooper, who is a guest at the home of her sister, Mrs. IjeRoy Welden of Greenport. Principal and Mrs. CJeorge H. Mor- ton and son Oeorge enjoyed the Eas- ter vacation at the home of his mo- ther in Oloversvllle, N. Y. Viola Skidmore was in Southold for the Easter vacation, visiting with her brother, Robert Leicht and her sister, Mi^. John Conrad. Mrs. William Rackett broke her wrist when she fell In her home last week. The death of Mrs. James E. Greene of Canaan, Conn., occurred at her home on the 7th. She had reached the ripe old age of 91 years. The de- ceased was the sister of Mrs. Charles H. Lawrence of this village. Mrs. Ed- ward Cowing of Rye, N.Y., and Miss Edith Greene of Canaan, w e r e her daughters. Mrs. Greene often visited her sister and had many friends here who were saddened when hearing of her death. Mrs. Howard Clark received the sad news that her cousin, Miss Ella Hau- beunestell of Poughkeepsle. N. Y., had passed away. Although in the eighties, she had been in fair health until the past few months. Miss Genevieve Brown and sister Betsey were Easter guests of friends in Millbrook and Irvlngton, N. Y. Mrs. A. Halsey Brown and Richard and Kenneth Ketcham have been for a visit with Mrs. Clarence R. Ankers of RcckVllle Centre. Willard Racket, who has been with his daughters In Pelham, N.Y., and Closter, N. J., during the winter, has opened his home here on lower Main Street. Lyman Ketcham and Miss Dorothy Raycrost of East Orange, N. J., were last week end guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ketcham. Miss Marjorie Brown has returned to her studies at New Paltz Normal School after enjoying the Easter va- cation with her parents. Captain and Mrs. Prank J. Tuthill, Frank T. Eldredge and mother, Mrs. Ralph S. Eldredge, visited Mrs. How- ard B. Arthur of Smithtown Branch last Sunday finding her somewhat im- proved after several months' illness. They also visited with Mr. and Mrs. Jay Rogers of Eastport. The King's Daughters Circle, serving as the April group for the Church So- cial Society, will serve a New England Rubbish and Refuse Removed Systematically and Economically FRANK GRATTAN Hommel Ave. SOUTHOLD Supper on Thursday, April 27th, at the chapel at 6 o'clock. The price is 50 cents. Dr. Arthur H. Limouze and Mrs. Li- mouze were at their cottage \TraU's End\ this week. Dr. Limouze was a speaker at the Presbytery held Tuesday in Greenport. Russell Terry, Jr., who made the trip with the Senior Class of the Oreenport High School to W^hlngton, D. C., was unfortunate in being ill of acute tonsilitls which confined him to his room part of the time. Ellis Udell and son Warren of Cen- ter Moriches were last Sunday guests of Mrs. Harrle Udell. Clifford and Lawrence, who had been Easter guatts of their grandmother returned honu with their father. The Wednesday Picnic Club had an all-day session with Mrs. Harrle Udell on Wednesday. ML's Ida Arnold, on returning from the Easter trip to Washington, D. C., with the Senior Class, visited with her sister, Miss Gertrude Arnold of Brook- lyn. Stanley Dykevitz, also one of the class, visited in Elizabeth, N. J. Albert Abbersmith, after a visit with his parents, has returned to his studies at the New York University. The old homestead of the late Clin- ton Rackett has been torn down. In ; th? middle of the lot a road leading to i the sound will be made. The former ' St. Tliomas Home property is now owned by George Tisdale. The Craft Club started the spring sessions of the club by enjoying a I covered dish supper at their rooms ! last Tuesday evening, j Leland King has started his party ; boat fishing at the bay and later will ; conduct It at the sound. Parties last I week end got light catches of flatfish. The large number out to the .sewing meeting of the Social Socety showed they were glad to be back to the chapcl which has been remodeled and re- ! paired. About seventy enjoyed the co- i vered dish supper that followed the meeting. The evening ser\'lce, known as Church Family night In charge of j the minister, took on the form of a re- 1 dedication of the chapel. The date of I the 14th will be long remembered. The replanting of trees on the high- ways of the town is receiving much thought. Mervin Baker, who is the chairman for the East Marlon district, would be glad to receive any sugges- tions. Donations of money would be gladly received. Donald Jetter of Brooklyn was with his parents. Captain and Mrs. John Jetter, for the week end. Mrs. I. B. Edwards had as guests last week Mrs. M. M. Brooks and sons of Wlantagh. We are very glad to report that Wil- liam Purst, who has been very ill, is on the gain and again walking about the house. SHELTE R ISLAND MISS LILIAN T. LOPER, Editor Please Write, See or Phone the Editor when you know of Social, Per- sonal, Church, Civic and other Local News. Messrs Lewis Price and WUllam Cauddle of Union, N. J., were recent week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ha- rold Price. Miss Elizabeth Price mo- tored back with her brother as far as New York and spent part of her Eas- ter vacation with relatives there. Miss Beatrice Bartman has been vis- iting her sister, Mrs. Harold Brandt in Lawrence, L. I. Mrs. Benjamin Walther was given a birthday card shower in honor of her 80th birthday, April 16th. Sachem Council, D. of A., had a fancy dress party after their meeting last Monday evening. Prizes were won by Mrs. Dorothy Schweinsburg for the prettiest costume and by Mrs. Char- lotte Porter for the funniest. The lodge will have a birthday party for mem- bers whose birthdays are in March and April and a party In honor of the thirty-four charter members this Mon- day evening. The Heights Fire Company Auxiliary had their April meeting on the eve- ning of the fifth when reports of the anniversary party were given. The an- nual election of officers will be post- poned until next January and In the n^eantime a set of by-laws w i l l be drafted. The next meeting, the last until Fail, will be held May 10th. The Town Board held their monthly meeting last Wednesday evening at the Town Hall. Supervisor E. C. Tuthill and Road Superintendent Mack were appointed to get bids for the oil to be used on the Town Roads this summer. The parking spaces which have been m^de available for public use through the courtesy of the owner, Nathan P. Dickerson, will relieve a dangerous traffic condition in front of the Bo- hack Block. Forest Inn was the scene of a gay party last Wednesday evening when the proprietors, Mr. and Mrs. Strobel, gave a party in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Attlllo Chariamonte. The groom's pa- rents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Charia- monte, and about fifty other friends of the newly married couple were pre- sent. Members of the Shelter Island Fire Department dropped in late in the evening and favored the party with music. A three-decker wedding cake made by Mi-s. Strobel was presented to the young couple. Mr. Stacy Manwarlng is a patient in the hospital at Port Jefferson follow- ing an injury to his eye the middle of the week when a piece of metal got into the eye while he was working in his garage. The injury proved so serious that it was necessary to remove the eye after he was taken to the hospital. A linen shower was given Miss Hel- en Clark by friends and former school- mates at the Thimble Club's room In the Duvall building last Wednesday evening. Card prizes were . won by Miss Clark, Mrs. Edward Clark, Miss Gertrude Oliver and Mrs. William San- wald. Miss Clark's engagement to Mr. Harrison Worm of Northport was re- cently announced. Ground has been broken for two new houses recently In the Menantlc section. Mr. Antone Blados Is build- ing on the north side of Menantlc Road opposite the Schnleder cottage and a cottage is being built on Midway Road, just north of Clarence Dicker- son's which will later be occupied by Robert Tybaert. At the annual parish meeting of the Presbyterian Church last Tuesday eve- ning, George P. Cartwright was re- elected for a three-year term as Trus- tee. Church receipts for the year were $4148.90. A budget of $3,939.50 was adopted for the ensuing year, $111 was received in the cemetery fund and $102 expended f o r Improvements in t h e south cemetery. T h e Senior C. E. raised over $140 for the painting of the church and the Dorcas Society gave $33 f o r screening t h e manse porch and windows, $179 for the re- shlngllng of the manse roof and $25 for church support. The church will con- tribute something this summer toward the rebuilding of the Shinnecock church on the Reservation at Southampton. Yennecock Nursery SouthoM Choice Evergreens, Shade Trees & Shrubs in unusual varieties , Fruit Trees in variety Famous field grown hardy Roses and Azaleas All Stook Guaranteed Commercial Spraying and Pruning Rock Pools designed and built Uadicaping P I «M . PUatiag Plans ft E i t i n a U s gladly submitted Visltora ar* always walaoma Great New York Air Terminal Rises On Man-Made Acres on Long Island $30,000,000 Project for Both Land and Sea Planet, Within Easier Reach of Patrons, Will Also Have Extensive Communication Links Occupying hundreds of acres, gained largely by filling in East River waters near the New York World's Fair, one of the greatest air terminals is Hearing oompletion. It is New York City's 180,000,000 North Beach Airport. For years the main air terminal serv- ing the city uas been located more than ten miles away from the city limits. In another state, at Newark, N. J. Suitable space could not be found for such an airport ln,tnj crowded metropolis until the municipal authorities, after much equipment from Newark to New York, possibly within the next hali year. One of these concerns. American Airlines, plans also to move Its main ofllces from Chicago to North Beach, where It will use three of the hflngars for Its fleet of transcontlnentnl planes. While precious mimiteg are saved by the more convenient terminal for the air traveler, the air lines continue their battle aKalnst time by means of the fastest and most efficient communica- tion facilities, Including fcxtensive tele- phone, teletype and radio links. One ot the bnjiest centers of airway communications Is the reservations room ot American Airlines In Grand Central Terminal in New York, where reservations are made foi the entire metropolitan section. There a staff of some thirty persons attend day and night to some 4,000 incoming and out- going telephone calls and teletypert CHRIS'HAN SCIENCE BUILDING AT WORLD'S FAIR While the New Y o r k Wbrld's Fair presents and acclaims to the world the progress mankind has made along all lines deallnig with things mundane, yet the things of the spirit, the relig- ious Interests and progress of humanity have in no wise been overlooked In this great presentation. A visitor to the Pair grounds, stroll- ing towards Constitutional Avenue or the Avenue of Patriots, may pass the Perisphere and Trylon. The Perls- phere is symbolic of t h e Infinite— without beginning and without end; and the Trylon, while symbolic of the finite, points upwards as a symbol for the cltlssns of the world to look be- yond materiality to the infinite uni- verse of the Spirit. As the visitor proceeds along the Avenue of Patriots, he arrives In the Welfare Section. Here Is situated the Christian Science Building, having as its immediate friendly neighbors the Y. M. C. A. Pavilion directly across the street, the Jewish Palestine Exhibit nearby, and the Temple of Religion with its surrounding gardens. Tlio Executive Committee In charge of Christian Science activities at the New York World's Fair announces the completion of all construction and dec- oration of their cdlfice. The exterior conforms to the general color scheme of the Pair and presents a gay. Joy- ous picture with its varying shades of yellow and violet. The Christian Scientists have endea- vored to unite beauty and simplicity in their building. Over the entrance port- al, in chaste lettering are the words \Christian Science.\ The roof has three circular setbacks, on the lowest of which are the words in large blu? letters, \The Christian Science Mon- itor, An International Daily Newspa- per.\ Within tlie building will be found two Reading Rooms where the Bible, the Christian Science bsxtbook, \Sci- ence and H e a l t h with Key to the Scriptures,\ by Mary Baker Eddy, and all other Christian Science literature may be read or obtained. Administratio n Building, North Beach air terminal. Right: New York reservation office, American Airlines, han- dled,OOOtelephonecallsdally. At top: Flight Control office of Airlines keeps In touch with plane* in flight by radiotele- phone. learching and planning, decided to buy and develop the North Beach site, at the entrance to Flushing Bay. The herculean job ot construction began in, September, 1937. With the \fill mainly from the city's great ash heap on nearby Hiker's Island, the original Held of 201 acres has been en- larged ta 550. As many as 20,000 work- , e n furnished through the WPA, have 'been engaged on a 24-hour schedule in building, this air terminal, said to be the first of such magnitude in the heart ot a big city. It is also said that no other airport in the country will be so well equipped to handle both land and sea planes. Six huge hangars capable of accom- modating some 144 land planes daily, another hangar for seaplanes, and a large administration building are the principal structures being made ready for leading air transport lines, which plan to transfer most of their terminal messages concerning Information, rea- ervations and scheduling ot flight! along the vast network of airways. This ofilce is linked by direct telephony and teletype wires to the company's offices at Newark airport. By special teletype circuits these offices are also connected to many out-of-town places. Including Buffalo, Rochester, Syracuse. Boston and Chicago. At Newark the Airlines and others •baring the terminal have extenilve radio and radio telephone facllltlei tor directing planes In flight and aiding them In emergencies. When American Airlines moves its headquarters and New York terminal to North Beach, the organization plans a much larger communication center there, unifying its vast telephone, tele- type and radio links for reservation! and operations, and further improving the speed, efficiency and safety ot air travel. FIVE MORE OLDSMOBILE WINNERS ANNOUNCED Five more winners In Oidsmobiie's popular free-car contest w e r e an- nounced yesterday by D. E. Ralston, g'.-^neral sales manager for Oldsmoblle. Each will receive a 1939 Oldsmobile Series Sixty Two-door Sedan as a re- sult of having been selected from the entries postmarked M a r c h 21st to March 25th, inclusive. The winners were listed as follows: March 21, Geo. H. Tousley, 112 S. Fuller Avenue, In- dependence, Missouri; March 22, Wil- liam Pioha. 3218 S. Jefferson Avenue, St. Louis, Missouri; March 23, Arthur C. Lock, 4222 Second Road North, Ai- lington, VlrgUiia; March 24, Mrs. A. Bovd, 6653 Vista del Mar Ave., LaJolla, California; March 25, Mrs. Alger Roe- wade, 351 East Ninth Street, Fond du Lac,. Wisconsin. \The Complete list of winners is not yet available even though the contest did close on March 31st,\ said Ralston. \The judges are still working and will announce the six renuining winners in a few days,\ he added. STERLINGS STANDAR D SeedsftPlants Our Catalog Listing: GARDEN SEEDS FIELD SEEDS FORDHOOK BUSH LIMAS PEAS BEANS BLUE RIBBON BRUSSELS SPROUTS BURPEE'S FLOWER SEEDS SHRUBS EVERGREENS SHADE AND FRUIT TREES PLANTS OF ALL KINDS Ralph W. Sterling Cutchoguc, N. Y. Telephone Peconlc 6753 Christian Science \Probation after Death\ Is the sub ject of the Le s s o n - S e r mon in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sun day, April 23. The Golden Text is: \Yea though I walk through the valley of the sha- dow of death, I will fear no evil: for thou art with me; thy rod and thy staff tli3y comfort me\ (Psalms 23:4). Among the citations which comprise the Lesson-Sermon Is the following from the Bible: \Though I walk in the midst of trouble, thou wilt revive me: thou shalt stretch forth thin^ hand against the wrath of mine ene mies, and thy right hand shall .save me. The Lord will perfect that which concerneth me: thy mercy, O Lord, en- dureth for ever: forsake not the works of thine own iunds\ (Psalms 138:7, 8) The Lesson-Sermon also includes the following selection from the textbo(A of Christian Science, \Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures,\ by Mary Baker Eddy: \Mortals suppose that they can live without goodness, whetj God is good and the only real life. I What is the result? Understanding little about the divine Principle which saves and heals, mortals get rid of sin, sickness, and death only in belief These errors are not thus really de stroyed, and must therefore cling k, mortals until, here or hereafter, they gain the true understanding of God in the Science which destroys human delusions about Him and reveals the grand realities of His ailness\ (page 328). SUNDIAL Here's a sturdy shoe for BOYS and GIRLS 1.9 8 to 2 . 9 5 These crepe rubber wrfed shoes are mighty good wearing for boys and girls who arc hard on shoes. The colors are brown, beige and white. Widths B to E. And of cour<w shoes arc carefully fitted. I v a n s Shoe Store At R. R. STATION RIVERHEAI) FOR SALE URITY BAKERY GREENPOR T NO W MAKir^^G daily trips to SOUTHOL D and PECONI C FOR SALE:—Maple Trees 4 to 12 years, also Spruce a n d Arborvitaes, reasonably priced. Louis Kramer, Bay View Road, Southold. 4-20-4t FOR SALE: — Good Family Cow. Mahlon Dickerson, Southold, L. I. It FOR SALE:—About 2 sacks of cut Cobbler Seed Potatoes. Louis Kramer, Bay View Road, Southold. It FO R SALE:—Young Sow, C. W. Booth, Southold. 4-6-2t FOR SALE OR REaiT: May 1st, at a bargain, house Of ten rooms, two baths, all improvements. Situated on South Harbor Road, IVi miles from the village, 1 mile from the Bay. John H. Lehr, Tel. 3586, Southold. 3-9-utf DELCO TIRES 475 X 19 $3.00 550 X 17 3.50 525 X 18 3.50 Bailey Bros.' Oarage, Southold. 2-23 WANTED WANTED—Work by the day. Tel 3433, Charles Osborne, Southold, L. I. 4-20-2t WANTED—All kinds of tractor work, sawing wood and removing fallen trees. Frank J. Miller, Peconlc, Tel 3757 26t-ll-10-38* LOST LOST:—English Setter, b l a c k and white with red spots. Last s e e n In Flest's Neck, Cutchogue. L. E. Baker, Southold, L. I. MISCELLANEOUS BULL FOR SERVICE. Adam Do- roskl, Silleck Farm, Peconlc. 4-6-4t Commercial Refrigeration and au- thorized service. Reconditioned Do- mesti c Refrigerators available. T. Taylor Bethel. Tel. 3895, Southold. 3-16 BODY And Fender Work done with latest Improved equipment. All cars kept under cover from the day left until called for. Prices are right and all work is guaranteed to please you. Bailey Bros.' Garage, Southold. 2-23 K ro e m e r' s Tested Seeds and Agricultural Supplies for Market and Home Growers Fordhook Lima Beans World's Fair Bean Cauliflower & Brussels Sprout Seed WiDiam K r o e m e r Riverhead 3879 Hicksville 500 WALTER ADAMS ICE CREAM Cigars, CiRarettes, Soda STATIONER Y L. I. Traveler on Sale Here Southold, N. Y. lOHN H. MORELL Dodge • Plymouth SALES AND SERVICR Cor. South and Flrat 8U. GREENPORT, N. T. Tel. GreeDport M J I M' S RESTAURANT FOR A GOOD OLD-FASH- IONED HOME • COOKED DINNER OF CHICKEN, DUCK OR STEAK . . . . Main Road ROUT E 25 DINE HERE 24-nOUB SERVICE WINES . LIQUORS - BEER 1 I i I

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