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The Long Island traveler. (Cutchogue, N.Y.) 1871-1940, September 28, 1939, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031476/1939-09-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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TH E LONG ISLAND TRAVELER Ben Franklin Store The Store of 10,000 Articles S & 10c $1 & up • Household Furnishings • F o o t w e a r , Clothing • H a r d w a r e , Crockery • Paints, Novelties, Etc. Cutchog-ue , N . Y . SHELTER ISLAND JOHN H. MORELL Dodge - Plymouth SALES AND SERVICE Cor. SMth and First Sta. OREENPORT. N. Y. TeL Oreenport M Southold Bowlers Divided on Alleys For League Headquarters Meeting Friday Night T o Decide Question Suffolk Semi-Pro Football League to Open Sunday Six T e a m s t o Fight It Ou t For Championship Greenport High Opens Football Season Saturday Night G a m e Scheduled For October 20th Bowl For Your Health -A«- RECREATION CENTER Front St. GREENPORT Td. 695 • JVLIUS SCBIAVONI, Prop. Incorporated 1830 Suffolk Co. Mutual Insurance Co. Southold New York JOHN E. BLOOMFIEU) President and Traasiner ALBERT W. ALBERTSCW Vice President NATHAN O. PBTTY Attorney J. IRVINO FANNINO Secretary With the bowling season near at hand, the question of which alleys to use as headquarters for the Southold Bowling League remains a disputed point among the bowlers themselves. At a well attended meeting held at the Southold Fire House Auditorium last Friday evening, bids were made for the league by Julius Schiavoni, pro- prietor of Recreation Center, Green- port. where the league has been suc- cessfully run the last two seasons, and by William Thegel, the new manager of the Mattituck elleyB. Both men were heard and It is the opinion of many of the bowlers that Mattituck alleys, offer a better propo- sition as far as bowling is concerned. This question should be given careful consideration not only from the view- point of whether one's average will be a few pins higher, but also from the standpoint of the good of all bowlers who have competed the last two years. There is also the matter of spirit of competition. Kill that spirit and you kill the league. Five teams have already signed up for the coming season, with the pos- sibility that three more will be formed. If eight teams enter it will be the same number as last year. A new team to compete this year is composed of Alec Blaschach, Adam Zaveskl and Isi- dore Krupski. Another meeting will be held on Fri- day night of this week at the Fire House at 7:30 o'clock. Final disposition as to the question of alleys will be made at that time. A full turn out of all the bowlers interested in compet- ing this year Is desired so that every- one's opinions may be considered. If all questions are satisfactorily solved, the league season will open around the tenth of October. Represented Ioc«Uy toy Ralph O. DuvaU. Shelter laland Harry H. Teny, Orient Katberlne W. Reeve, Oreoipart J. Irving Fanning, Southold Frances O. Ricb, Peoonlc J. Ernest Howell, Outohogue EUiabeth B. Fleet, Mattituck WllUam N. Wells, Jamesport Nathan O. Petty, Rlverhead John M. Bishop, Westhampton WllUam L. MlUer, Wading R i m Elvln H. Rogers, Pt. Jefferson Btetlon Guess Your Weight The men who guess your weight at the New York World's Fair work on a straight commission basis, but they're good. They earn from to $95 a week. The Suffolk County Semi- Pro Foot- ball League will swing into action Sun- day, October 1st with six teams fight- ing it out for the championship. Games will be played each Sunday with the season winding up on December 3rd. Four of last year's team and two new- comers make up the league. Greenport, Westhampton, Llndenhurst and Ami- tyville are the holdovers while Sayville and Farmlngdale are the newcomers. This is the first time in a number of years that Sayville has been represent- ed on the semi-pro gridiron. It is re- ported that the latter team is a strong aggregation and that Farmlngdale will also be well represented in the league. Greenport, last year's champions, will again have a strong team. All of last year's stars are available and other new faces will be seen In the line-up most outstanding among whom Is Fred- dy Keese, backfleld star, who Is not returning to Colgate this fall. W. C. Christiansen, member of the Green- port High School faculty, who coached the team last year will again have charge. Westhampton, Llndenhurst and Aml- tyvllle will take to the gridiron with almost the same teams as they had a year ago with a few additions. Walter Tewski of Patcho^e was re- elected president of the league, Howard Ross of Llndenhurst was chosen vice president and A1 Martocchla of Green- port was elected secretary and treasurer. A flnal meeting of the league represen- tatives before the opening whistle will be held on September 29th at Patch- ogue. At this meeting team rosters will be filed and necessary bonds post- ed. The league schedule: Oct. 1 — Amltyvllle at Greenport, Sayville at Llndenhurst, Farmin^ale at Weshampton. Oct. 8 — Sayville at Amltyvllle, Lln- denhurst at W<esthampton, Oreenport at Farmlngdale. Oct. 15 — Amltyvllle at Llndenhurst, Greenport High's football squad will \take off\ at an early hour on Saturday- bound for Mepham Central High School at Bellmore where it will meet a strong Nassau eleven, coached by Suggestions on how to choose that new electric refrigerator are given in Cornell bulletin E-358; a free c o p y may be had from the Office of Publi- cations, R o b e r t s Hall, Ithaca, New York. \Bowl for Your Health'' 4 of Best Alleys o n East End of L. I. Open for Clubs, Parties, or Team Play Recreation Center JULIUS SCHIAVONI 310 Front St. Tel. 695 GREENPORT Home Alleys of the SOUTHOLD BOWLING LEAGUE WINSTON TUTHILL Coach of G. H. S. '\Sprig\ Gardner, former Easthampton mentor in the opening game of the 1939 season. The \Porters\ starting line-up will find Joe Buckln and Tony KUpp at ends; Bob Tasker and Bill Jones at tackles; \Red\ Corazzinl and Jim Hea- ney at guard; Vlnce Santacroce at cen- ter while the backfleld has Hector Pem- berton at fullback: Frank Messoline and Don Pemberton at the halves and „ , J , . „ ... ^^ ^ Bill Mills at quarter. Prominent among Sayville. Westhampton fthe replacements are: Joe Brand!, the Wells twins, Jim Webb and Hen Clark. at Greenport. October. 22 — Westhampton at Aml- tyvllle, Llndenhurst at Farmlngdale, Greenport at Sayville. Oct. 29 — Farmlngdale at Amltyvllle Sayville at Westhampton, Greenport at Llndenhurst. Nov. 5 — Greenport at Amltyvllle, Llndenhurst at Sayville, Westhampton at Farmlngdale. Nov. 12 — Amltyvllle at Sayville, Westhampton at Llndenhurst, Farm- lngdale at Greenport. Nov. 19 — Llndenhurst at Amltyvllle, Sayville at Farmlngdale, Greenport at Westhampton. Nov. 26— Amltyvllle at Westhamp- ton, Farmlngdale at Llndenhurst, Say- ville at Greenport. Dec. 3 — Amltyvllle at Farmlngdale, Weshampton at Sayville, Llndenhurst at Greenport. Next week G.H.S. plays at River- head In its annual classic with the Blue and White, Greenport's flrst home tilt is a night game on Oct. 20, against Port Jefferson. Here Is the complete schedule: GREENPORT HIGH SCHOOL HOME SCHEDULE — 1939 OCT. 20 PT. JEFFERSON (Night Game) OCT. 28 WESTHAMPTON NOV. 4, SOUTHAMPTON NOV. 11, EAST HAMPTON , GAMES AWAY SEPT. 30 MEPHAM CENTR'L OCT. 7 RIVERHEAD NOV. 18 S. HUN-nNGTON MATTITUCK Long Island JIM'S RESTAURANT FOR A GOOD OLD-FASH- IONED HOME - COOKED DINNE R OF CHICKEN. DUCK OR STEAK Main Road ROUTE 25 DINE HERE S4-HOIJR SERVICE Lets H a v e a Community Basketball L e a g u e Fall and winter spoi*ts are coming into there own and there is consider- able enthusiasm being displayed by many of the young men of the village concerning the possibility, of starting a Community Basketball League. This is a good thought and should be given serious consideration. If the School Authorities and the Board of Education were willing to allow the young men and men to use the new school gym- nasium one night a week this possi- bility might become a reality. There are many of the boys Just out of the school and quite a few who have been out of school several years but who still think they are athletes, who would enjoy playing basketball under circumstances such as provided for In a community league. Of course such an activity would have to be properly supervised. It has worked successfully in many of our neighboring villages and there is no reason why it could not be run with the same success in Southold. With a bowling and basketball league the recrratlon of the youth of our village would be guided to a great extent along proper channels, WINES . LIQUORS • BEER DIVIDEND NOTICE The Southold Savings Bank has de- clared its quarterly dividend for the three months ending September 30th, 1939, payable October 1st, 1939, at the rate of 2% per annum. Deposits made on or before October 13th, 1939, will draw interest from Oct- ober 1st. CLEAN. PURE WATER An abundant supply of clean, pure water is necessary to health, but verj- frequently the supply of water from dug wells and shallow-driven wells if one of the greatest menaces to health Typhoid is the chief dlsea.se and the great reduction of typhoid cases In thii country has largely been due to people connecting to safe Village Watei Works Systems which water is contin- ually tested by the State Health De- partment. The fact that waier from dug and shallow wells looks clear and spark- ling in a glass is no guarantee that It does not contain the germs of dlsea^ 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- lic Water Works System, they should consider connecting to the Water Com- pany mains. Mrs. Charlotte Sorter has closed her home on Hallock Road for the winter and gone to New York to stay with her son Sydney Beckwith. Mr. and Mrs. William Robinson and Miss Louise Hay spent the flrst of the week in Hollis and attended the World's Fair. The Robinson's have been spending the summer on the Island while their home in Hollis was rented to a World's Fair Official. The Thimble Club resumed their so- cial hour at the meeting last week, Mrs. Harold Price and Mrs. Antone Schalble being the host € .sses. At the previous meeting the Club voted to give a pair of pillow cases as a prize for the Soft Ball 'League's Bingo. The Bingo given by the Soft Ball League last Wed. evening in the Com- munity House to help a player Injured in one of their recent games brought in about a hundred seventy five dollars which will be used to defray hospital and medical expenses. The whole Is- land united to assist the League for this worthy cause. Both organizations and individuals gave prizes and the Community Club donated the Com- munity House for the Bingo. Social Bingo Prizes were won by Wm. Mc- Manus. Fred Michaels, Mr. Smith and Rosemary Johnston; Door prizes by Mrs. Arlene Hulse, Mrs. Henry Dick- erson. Miss Gertrude Bourne, Miss Louise Hay, Susan GrlfBn, Prank Har- rison and Martin Mack. Thirty two members and guests en- joyed a corn beef supper at the Shelter Island Fire Department quarter's Sat- urday evening. Six members from the Port Washington Fire Department were among the guests. These men brought down the 45 ft. hook and ladder truck which the Port Washington Depart- ment, not needing any longer, have presented to the S. I. Department. Since the new apparatus Is longer than the space available in the flre quarters arrangements will have to be made to house it elsewhere. Several new members were welcomed at the Dorcas Society's covered dish lunch at the Chapel last Thursday af- ternoon. At the business meeting af- terward it was decided to start a fund for the painting of the Manse and to earn enough to buy drapes for the chapel windows. The society will work flrst to get the drapes. Among the new members are Mrs. Harold Hallock, Miss Betty Hallock and Mrs. Samuel Hud- son. Mrs. Edward O. Payne and Mrs. Wm. Payne attended Miss Lillian Shaben's lecture on'Ways to Use Eggs'which was given at Rlverhead last Wednesday In the Home Bureau rooms. This Wed- nesday the committee will repeat the lecture at an all day meeting of the local Home Bureau In the Presbyterian Chapel. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Sherman left tlielr home early last Thursday morning congratulating themselves that the first anniversary of the hur- ricane found the debris of broken chim- ney, uprooted trees and shattered roof completely cleaned up and damages re- paired. On Mr. Sherman's return half hour later another type of hiurricane had left a train of destruction In its path. A roadster owned by D. Sines in rounding the sharp corner by the Sherman home had skidded on the damp road, crossed the narrow strip of lawn just missing a tree and telephone pole and came to rest in the north end of the house. Broken porch furniture, splintered siding, wall torn out and other damage met Mr. Sherman's eye. The car and driver suffered very little hurt and were able to go on their way. Tuthill's Shipyard having completed the erection of the large boat storage house is now building a smaller build- ing Inside the basin for the accommo- dation of small boats. So intense was the heat during some of August's hotest days that the men shingling on the roof of the the larger building were compelled to stop work. Shelter Island friends of Tom How- ard genial proprietor of the store and filling station at Crotan, N. C. nearest to the Otter Creek Camp where sever- al of the Island residents spend their winters were surprised to hear Mr. Hayward's voice one evening last week in the Hobby Lobby radio program. A telephone call to the New York Studio after the broadcast was over brought Mr. and Mrs. Hayward in touch with Mr. and Mrs. Milton Sherman. The Haywards and Mr. Hayward's famous kicking machine were in New York as guests of the Radio company. In 1937, Mr. Hayward and his kicking machine were heard from New York on the ra- dio program \We The People.\ Shelter Island firemen were called out last Tuesday afternoon to flght a flre on the roof of the Heights Beach Club. Sparks from a bonflre near by are thought to have been blown to the roof. Damage was slight. A wrecking company has been busy clearing uj> the ruins of the laundry which was des- troyed by fire last summer. A hunclred seventy five attended a barn dance at the Silver Rail Saturday evening last, Mrs. Fred Simes and Mrs. Bert Smith won the costume prize, bou- doir lamps. The spot dance prize a quart of champagne was won by Mar- tin Mack and the carton of cigarettes by John Kuminskl. FASHION PARK CLOTHES W I LL D O T O y o u - W H A T A G O O D F R A M E D O E S T O A P I C T U R E Put b r i ^ y . . . they set you off to best advantage by bringing your good points into full promincncai This it achieved by skilled designing and hand tailoring that required seventy-five years to perfect Fashion Park clothes are more than just clothct... they're a distinct manner of dress held in the highert esteem by well dressed men everywhere. Show yourself to the world at your best in Fashion Park Clothes. ABE BROWN The Home of Good Clothes GREENPORT, L. I. TH E • S Mattituck Bowling Alleys ^ NO W OPEN Under New Management The Four Alleys have been reconditioned and are now in first-clasa shape Ladies Cordially Invited i Clubs , P a r t i e s , o r T e a m Play I WILLIAM THEQEL, Manager wmmmmmmmm^^^ PHILIP WECKESSER RESTAURANT BAR and GRILL Dinner—12 to 1 Main St. Tel. 3992 Southold I CARRY ANTI- 'WORRY INSURANCE- ^A Regular Ad In This Newspaper

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