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The Long Island traveler. (Cutchogue, N.Y.) 1871-1940, August 10, 1939, Image 4

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SOUTHOL D Tel«phon« SouthoM 3703 PleMe Write, 8 M or Phone the Editor when you know of SocUl, Per* sonftL Church, ClTie and other Loe*l News. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Secor and their son, Donald, Jr., of Oil dty, Pa., are visiting his mother, Mrs. W. B. Secor. Mr. Anthony Block, Sr., of Brooklyn Is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Shlpuleskl. Members of the M. E, Church Bro- therhood conducted the morning ser- vice last Sunday. The Rev. Murray Hunter preached the sermon and Mr. E. E. Boisseau, president of the Bro- therhood, read the scriptures. The choir was composed of H. E, Tuthilt, William A. Wells, Earl P. Hagerman and John Montgomery. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kollenburger and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Kenyon of Elizabeth, N, J., spent last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs Frank Mof- fat. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur S. Petty and daughter, Verna, spent several days with relatives in Amityville last week. They also attended the New York World's Pair and the American Legion Convention at Smithtown. Mr. and Mts. Albert H. Gregory and children, Shirley suid Howard, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur S. Petty this weelc. Two bird baths were taken recently from the Long Island Rail Road Sta- tion at Southold. Will the person who borrowed them please return them im- mediately. These bird baths were gifts of Mrs. Clarence Schmelael several years ago when that puUic-spirited lady raised a fund to fix up the inter ior and grounds of the local depot. Mrs. William W i c h t of Reydon Shores is a patient in the Eastern Long Island Hospital recovering from a major operation. The potato market took a new lease on life the middle of this week with dealers paying $1.10 per hundred on Wednesday. However, the price had droppe d five cents this morning (Thursday). The home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sanford in the eastern part of the linage, which was recently remodeled by Contractor Joseph Bennett, presents a beautiful picture since the job has l>een completed. Thirteen bold and daring fishermen set Bail last Sunday. morning on the good ship \Alma\ owned and piloted by Captain Raynor Wickham of Mat- tltuck, for the Ashing expedition off the coast of Montauk. Tuna fish was what they were after and great were their boasts and expectations as they set sail. Friends and relatives lined the dock when the expedition returned, smacking their lips in anticipation of the tuna fish steaks they were going to have for Monday's dinner. But they were doomed to disappointment, for all these brave fisherman brought back was the report of a very good time. Among those who enjoyed the cruise but not the fishing were George Al- exander, A l v a h Goldsmith, Charles Gordon, Albert Albertson, Harold Rich- mond, Spencer W. Petty, Sr., Howard Terry. Harold Goldsmith, Charles Van Duzer, Reidar Carstensen and Spencer W. Petty, Jr. Mr. Joseph Shlpuleskl is spending the remainder of his vacation at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Shlpuleskl. I^ s Mary Davis of Kew Gardens is enjoying the second week of her vacation visiting at the home of her friend. Miss Helen Cochran. Dr. D. W. Howell preaches next Sun- day at the Cutchogue M. E. Church. Charles F. Kramer, Mrs. M u r l l n Knight and Mrs. Catherine Cassldy motored to New York City on Monday to obtain costumes and other props needed for Friday and Saturday nights' productions of \Brief Candle.\ There will be a food sale under the auspices of the Ladles' Society of the, Unlversallst Church on the lawn of Mrs. Carl E. Vail's residence on West Main Street on Saturday, August 19th. Mr. and Mrs. John Block of Brook- lyn are guests of Mr. and Mrs. James F. Gagen. Mrs. Andrew Miles of Philadelphia is spending a week at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Horton. The Boy Scout Troop Committee ex- tends Ite appreciation to Edgar Smith for his valuable assistance in directing the work of the troops at its meetings this summer. Mr. Smith is a candi- date for membership In the Southold Lodge, I.O.O.F., and will receive his first degree on Monday evening. Mrs. A. L. R. Francisco and son Ar- thur of Garden City are enjoying a week's vteit with her mother, Mrs. F. K. Terry. Mr. and Mrs. Allan Baker, accom' panied by their children, Bobby and Phyllis are enjoying a ten days' visit with Mr. and Mrs. Emmett A. Shrigley at their home In Newark Valley, N. Y. Week end guests at the home of Mrs. L. W. Kom were Mr. and Mrs. Walter Zittel and Mr. P. R. Kunte of Buftalo, N. Y., and Mr. and Mrs. G. D. BitMr of Litltz, Pennsylvania. Mr. and Mrs. F. Harold Sayre are entertaining Mrs. Sayre's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Reese of Syracuse, N, Y.; also Rev. and Mrs. K. W. Haight and infant daughter of Palmyra, N. Y., where Mr. Haight Is pastor of the M. E. Church. Mrs. Haight Is Mrs. Sayre's sister. John P. Ruebsamen, Southold bro- ker, has sold the property of MA. Al- ice Salmon on Railroad Avenue to Mr. Owen Averette. It was held for $3500. Miss Virginia Adolph of the Flower Painters' Guild of the Gardens on Parade at pie New York World's Fair, was a caller at Miss Willa Hagerman's studio on Tuesday afternoon, Rev. John D. Merwln, a f o r m e r Southold boy, now pastor of the Em- bury Methodist Church In Colllngs- wood, N. J., will occupy the pulpit of the Presbyterian Church here on Au- gust 20th. Rev. Lloyd Roberts, pastor of the St. Cloud Presbyterian Chiu-ch of West Orange, N. J., will occupy the pulpit on August 26th and September 3rd. The Rev. E. Hoyt Palmer will be away on vacation on these Sundays. Most of his time will be taken in ^pectlng summer camps sponsored by the publication \'Life which are maintained under the direction of Dri Robert Sharp in connection with the Children's Welfare Federation of New York City. Sales reported by the F. Harold Sayre Chrysler and Plymouth Agency are: Antone Ferriera, new Chrysler sedan; Jack Delaney of New Suffolk, a new Chrysler sedan, and the Suffolk Coun- ty Welfare Department new Plymouth coach. Among those who attended the trot- ting races at Goshen, N. Y., this week were A. T. Dickerson, Albert Albertson, Henry Dickerson, W. Corey Albertson and Harry Smith. A party of twenty-two went tuna fishing off Montauk Tuesday aboard the \Alma Captain Haynor Wick- ham's party boat. The only lucky one aboard was Mr. Charles Tuthill oif Mattltuck, who caught two large ones, both weighing well over twenty pounds. Others in the party were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Goldsmith, 1/&. and Mrs. Geoi^ge Ballard, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Dickerson, Mr. and Mrs. n^lo n Dickerson, Mr. and Mrs. Carl- ton Dickerson, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Glover, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Tuthill, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Horton, Mr. Clarence Tut- hll. Alec Koke and Mr. Bartell. Children's School TOgs now on dis- play at the Knitting Shop, Greenport. Long Island. adv \Before the Matt\ OFFICIAL BULLETIN S. Y. C. The schedule for the week is as follows Friday evening at 8:15 sharp, DupU- ate Bridge at the a u b House. Saturday at 3:30, Outboard and Mo- tor Boat Races at Founders' Land- ing. Sunday, Invitation Regatta at Shel- ter Island Yacht Olub. Saturday, August 19th, Marine Cos- tume Ball at the a u b House. I. SOCIAL CALENDAR In order not to conflict with activi- ties by other organizations over this week end, your officers have deemed it best to postpone the Annual Iifoet- ing and Dinner, scheduled for August 12th, untU August 26th. You are urged to support the Fire- men's Block Party which is holding forth at the Southold Fire House every evening this week, and also the pro- duction \Brief Candle\ by the (Xd Town Players at Community Hall on August 11th and 12th. These two or- ganizations have, in the past, given whole hearted support and cooperation to the S. Y. C. * • • All members who own sailboats are not only- welcome but are urged to participate in the Invitation Regatta at Shelter Island on Sunday, August 13th, as guesto of the Shelter Island Yacht Club. Orient and Old Cove are the other clubs who will take part. thursday, August 10th, Annual M r and S u p M bjr the Udies' Aid o( the PresbytMian Ohureb. Friday and Saturday, August 11th and 13th, At 8:48 p.m., \ Brief Candle\ by the Old Town Players at Communi- ty HaU. Saturday,-August 12th, at 8:00 p.m., Military BrMge at \Beach Haven,\ at Reydon Shores, under the auspices of the Reydon Shores Property Owners' Association. Wednesday, August 16th, The annual Summer Card Party at St. Patrick's Church. Thursday, August 17th, Baby Parade and Silver Shower under the auspices of the Ways and Means Committee of the Southold-Peconlc Tree Fund. Saturday, August 19th, Food Sale under the auspices of the Ladles* So- ciety of the dnlversalist Church on the lawn of Mrs. Carl E. Vail's residence on West Main Street at 10:30 a.m. Friday, August 25th, at 2 p.m., Food Sale, under the auspices of the Pres- byterian Missionary S o c i e t y , in the Hawkins' BuUdlng on Beckwith Ave. Friday, September 1st, Food Sale un- der the aus^ces of the Triangle Club of the M. C. Church on the church lawn. Sale starts at 10:30 a. m. Twenty-five Years Ago There was a great crop of potatoes in Southold. Many of the farmers were getting 300 bushels and upward to the acre. The Town Board reappointed Mor- ris H. Wells as Truant Offlcer, of the Town. Southold defeated Cutchogue 8 to 6 In an East End League game. South- old was In fifth place at this point in the pennant race. Theodore Overton, a veteran of the ClvU War, died at his home In Cut- chogue at the age of 71. Four waitresses, Mae Gaghan, Nora Burke, Minnie Doyle and Mary John- son, who worked at Paumonok Inn, Horton's Point, were drowned when the boat they were rowing in Long Island Sound capsized. FOR SALE JUNIOR CLUB NOTES Fifty-three of the Junior Members enjoyed a picnic supper at Horttm's Point Lighthouse on Tuesday evening. They are now planning to hold a Roll- er Skating Party at the Greenport Rink next Tuesday evening. The Juniors held their first mid- week races on Wiednesday of last week. Yesterday they joined the Old Cove Races at Nassau Point, bringing home a first, a second, and a third. Summer Sale on Walk-Over, Flor- sheim and Kali-sten-iks, $4.95 up, at Tennenberg's, Rlverhead. adv SPRING FOWL New Hampshire Reds picked and dressed 30c lb. Mrs, Marguerite Young Tel. 3465 Southold Southold Churches August 13,1939 METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. Murray Hunter, Minister 10:00 A. M C»iurch School 11:00 A. M. Morning Wonhlp \If I Knew\ 7:30 P. M Evening Worship \Questions Asked of Jesus.\ The Evening Service will be a song service of old fashioned hymns, and the question to be considered will be: \And the Pharisees began to question with him, seeking of him a sl{^ from heaven.\ FOR SALE:—A Bed Spring for a %-slae bed, practically new. Inquire at Traveler Office. 8-10 Gladiolus are in flower. Now is the time to select your colors and kinds for next season. Come look ours over. Ralph W. Sterling. Cutchogue, Tel. Peconlc 6755. 7-19-utf FOR SALE:—Cape Cod Dory, 16 ft.; 3 new first class sails and sponsons. Very sea woHihy; like new; leaded cen- ter board; all fixtures. Might consider renting after September 1st. T. Cur- rle-Bell, Southold, Tel. 3833. 8-10 FOR SALE: — S-bumer Perfection Oil Range, and a Superfex Oil Burner Heater, used only one year. A. C. Sal- mon, phone Southold 3569 8-10-2t Fifty Years Ago S. B. Corey was elected one of the trustees of the Jamesport Camp Meet- ing Association. William Y. Flthian received the com- mission as Postmaster of Southold. Quite a number of cauliflower were being shinied from Southold. The potato crop was very poor. Rev. William F. Whitaker of Orange, N. J., filled the pulpit of the Presby- terian Church. A fine musical and dramatic enter- tainment was given under the auspices of the Ladles' Aid Society of the Unl- versallst Church. The old students of the Southold Academy had a very pleasant reunion. Speeches were made by Rev. James R. Robinson and Rev. M. D. Kneeland, former principals; Rev. Dr. E. Whita- ker, Rev. William F. Whitaker, Rev. B.T. Abbot, Mrs. James R. Robinson, Daniel H. Overton, M. B. Van Dusen, Principal E. E. Hulse, C h a r l e s L. Young and J. N. Hallock. The fol- lowing officers of the Alumnae Asso- ciation were elected: President, J. N. Hallock; 1st Vice President, Miss Min- nie E. Terry; 2nd Vice President, Eu- gene L. Conklin; Secretary, Miss Helen Huntting; Treasurer, L. W. Kom. KAPLAN'S MARKET 407 Kaplan Ave. TeL 304 Greenport, L.L SUMMER SALE OF ANTIQiniSI Old F u r n i t u r e , China, Glass, etc., bought and sold. Little Antique Shop, Main Road, Jamesport. 8-10<-2t* FOR SALE:—Porch Glider in good condition; reasonaUe. Inquire at Tra- veler Office.. 8-3-lt \LAUGHING WATER,\ P e c o n l c Bay bungatow sites, beautiful beaches, fishing, boating, oiled roads, trees, sun- shine, phone and electricity. Lots $200 upward, satisfactory terms. Model cot- tages now apen, walk in. \Seeing is Believing; at Southold, L.I/; C. H. WICKHAM, OWNER, MATTTTUCK, L. I., or YOUR OWN BROKER. 6-22-4t-alt. wks. FOR SALE: — Dorsett Ram, tho- roughbred; reasonable. H. Karsten, Southold, N. Y. 8-3-2t FOR SALE:—Glassware and Dishes for Wedding Gifts; also Weser S ^ l o n Wood Piano. Mrs. Pat Rooney, South- old. 7-20 Goose Bay EsUtes BOB TROWNSELL Special Correspondent SpeciaU for Friday and Saturday AUG. 11 and 12 Lb. Fancy Fowl . .25c Fancy Turkeys • 33c Fancy Roasting Chickens 29c « Fresh L. 1. Ducks 15c Legs of Spring Lamb 27c Cross Rib Roasts . 31c Fresh Pork Shoulders 19c Don't overlook our Fruits and Vegetables ARCADE Dept. Store PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Rev. E. Hoyt Palmer. Pastor 10 A. M. Sunday SOhool 11 A. M. Momtaf Wonlh^i The subject of the sermon Sunday morning will be: \The Answer to the Challenge of Crisis.\ The Guild is to meet on Wednesday evening of next week. This evening the annual Fair and supper are being held in the Parish House; supper will be served from 5:30 until 7:00 and wUl be sixty cents. Front and Adams Sts. Phone 636 GREENPORT Special Sale on Ladies' Dresses Continues YOU MUST GIVE THEM A TRIAL TO APPRECIATE THE VALUES. 25 NEW STYLES AND GUARANTEED FAST COLORS, IN PERCALES, PRINTS AND SHEERS, REGULAR AND EXTRA SIZES THE PRICE IS STILL 79c Large 25c TOWELS 19c Men's and Boys' Slip-over POLO SHIRTS 25c Just received, a brand new lot of Beautiful LAMP SHADES 25c to 59c PYREX Thin Rimless CUSTARD CUPS, in handy kit of six 39c 7-qt. Green Enamel TEA KETTLE 59c Ladies' KEDETTES, values to $1.95 pr., closing out . . $1.39 Extra heavy Rubber DOOR MATS, 14x22 79c Fair Maid SILK STOCKINGS for Ladies\. 49 to 79c IRON SOX & BACHELOR FRIEND SOX for Men all colors and sizes .9 1 to 50c pr. SIMPLICITY PATTERNS UNIVERSALIST CHURCH Rev. Samuel Gilbert Ayres, D. D. Minister 11:00 A. M. Servloe of Worship \In Praise of Darkness.\ Thursday evening (August 17), the meeting of the Men's Club in the Pa- rish House. On Saturday, August 19, at 10 a.m., a Food Sale under the auspices of the Ladles' Society will be held on the lawn of Mrs. Carl Vail, Wtest Main Street. Home cooked food at reason- able prices. FOR SALE OR RENT: At a Bar- gain, house of ten rooms, two baths, all improvements. Situated on South Harbor Road, IH miles from the vil- lage, 1 mile from the Bay. John H. Lehr, Tel. 3586, Southold. 3-9-ufn WANTED WANTED: — A Windmill with all equipment; must be in good order; also a good trap for clay bird shooting. Box D, Traveler Office. 8-10-lt* Major oil company has an opening for an experienced service station op- erator. Must have capital. Wtite or phone Cities Service Oil Company, 474 West Main Street, Patchogue, Long Island. 8-10-2t MISCELLANEOUS Have your Radio Repaired by J. Martin Lehr, Peconiol L, I, Tel 3913. 8-3-9IR FOB SALE Inner Spring Mattresses Horse Hair Mattresses Box Springs W. P. MERRILL, East Marion \Uncle Sam\ and \Miss Liberty** Ballot Boy and Girl Must be Between 6 and 8 Years of Age ONE VOTE FOR BOY (\Uncle Sam\) Name Address GIRL (\Miss Liberty\) Name ; I • Address All votes must be in by Saturday, August 12th, at 9 p.m. BALLOT BOX AT HAWKINS' STORE Mr. and Mrs. James G. Milne and their son and daughter, James and Gloria, left Tuesday for a trip to Lake George where they will spend a two week vacation. The Misses Eileen Finnegan and Ed- na Dever spent the week end in their Goose Bay cottage. Mr. and Mrs. A. Knierim of Goose Bay are touring t h e New England States for a few weeics. Miss L. Lewis is spending the week at the summer cottage of her aunt, Mrs. L. Shaddock. Company arrived at t h e summer cottage of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Osten- dorft on Wednesday. They were Mr. and Mrs. Coasen. At the Boulger \estate Mr. and Mrs. Edward Blckelhaupt, Mr. and Mrs. Boll and their son and Mrs. Bible were entertained by Mr. William Boul- ger. At the \Charleswood summer cot- tage of Mr. C. Papenfuss, Miss Black- wood is spending a month's vacation. Mr. and Mrs. G. Murphy and Mr. and Mrs. G. Sealund of Englewood, New Jersey, are vacationing at the Goose Bay cottage of Mrs. P. BJorson. Frank and Arthur Coughlin spent the week end at Goose Bay after a trip to Washington, D. C., where they remained for several weeics. This week we congratulate Mr. Boul- ger for officially finishing his \estate and Mr. Frank Fonda, Sr., for the swell marble walk that puts that certain touch to his place. And our sympathy this week goes to one of our own. Namely Jack Boyle, who injured his hand chopping wood for his mother. The youngest of the younger set has btepped forth and started the party business. Little Warren Myers, grand- son of Mr. Herman Myers, gave a par- ty and among the elite were: Peter Ostendorf, Betty and Bobbie Osten- dorf, Teddie Dowd, and Tommle and Bobbie Blckelhaupt. Wiarren is four years to the good. A birthday party was given to Mrs. Edwin Callahan at the summer cot- tage of Mr. and Mrs. C. S t a n l e y Trownsell. Among those present were Mrs. Marie White. Mrs. M. Kinsey, Otis White and Doris and Donald Trown^ sell. And the younger set of Goose Bay sends a doleful farewell to Miss Carol Kirkpatrick, who has given us many happy moments in her cheerful com- pany. NOTICE! Notice of the names of persons ap- pearing as owners Qf unclaimed a- mounts held by the Southold Savings Bank, Eubank, Benjamin Franklin Hall, Elizabeth S. WOODWARD 6K0S. Mai n St. Tel. 3838 Southold NEW SELF-SERVICE STORE PRESEN T The Twins- Quality and Low Prices CLEAN, PURE WATER An abundant supply of clean, pure water is necessary to health, but very frequently the supply of water from dug wells and shallow-driven wells is one of the greatest menaces xo health, Typhoid Is the chief disease and the great reduction of typhoid cases in this country has largely been due to people connecting to safe Village Water Works Systems which water iS'contin- ually tested by the State Health De- partment. The fact that water from dug and shallow wells looks clear and spark- ling In a glass is no guarantee that It does not contain the germs ot disease, The fact that a shallow well has always been pure Is no assurance that it will continue to be so. As a safeguard to health, people In any community where there Is a Pub- Uc Water Works System, they should consider connecting to the Water Com' pany maiai. WILSON'S ROLL BUTTER lb. 27c WILSON'S SLICED BACON 2 1/2-lb. pkg. 25c KRAFT CHEESE 1/2 lb. pkg. 15c SPRY lib. can 18c; 3-lb. can 49c CAMPBELL'S SOUPS 3or f 25c Except Chicken and Mushroom MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE lb. 27c WILSON'S SALAD DRESSING pt. 19c; qt. 29c CHASE & SANBORN COFFEE 24c PAPER NAPKINS, box of 80 6or f 35c SAUERKRAUT Igst. can 2 for 15c SUNSHINE POTATO CHIPS Ige. pkg 2 for 25c PAPER TOWELS 3 rolls 25c ORANGE JUICE Ige. can 3 for 25c SVNKIST LEMONS Ige., juicy, doz. 23c BOW WOW DOG FOOD 4or f 19c Yellow Bananas 5 lbs. 25c FULLY AGED STORE CHEESE lb. 29e *

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