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The Long Island traveler. (Cutchogue, N.Y.) 1871-1940, December 07, 1939, Image 8

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031476/1939-12-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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PAGE EIGHT A Dish for the Week Crispy crunchy homemade popcorn balls make good party refreshments on cold winter evenings. Both young- sters and oldsters like to make them and to wrap them In brightly colored cellophane lor special occasions. One way to make popcorn balls is suggested by the New York State Col- lege of Home Economics: Popcorn Balls I'i cups of sugar 14 cup of molasses % cup of com syrup cup of boiling water 3 tablespoons of butter teaspoon of salt 5 quarts of popcorn, popped Mix the first four ingredients In the order given. Stir them over a low flame until the sugar is dissolved (about five minutes). Cover the mixture and let It steam to dissolve any crystals on the side of the pan (about five minutes). Uncover the mixture and let It boil to the hard-crack state (290 degrees Fah- renheit) about eight minutes, stirring It occasionally. Remove it from the fire, add two tablespoons of butter, and the salt. Pour this over the com, mixing it well with a large spoon. Grease the fing- ers with the remaining butter and shape the com into balls. MATTITUC K MRS.. MAROAROT D. OILDERSLEEVK Mrs. Louis GafI of Rlverhead has cense, John Deno of Astoria was re- been visiting at the home of Mr. and, cently fined $10.00 by Justice William Mrs Carl Besch. IB. Reeve. He was arrested by Game Mr. and Mrs. George H. Riley and, Protector Louis KnesU on the prop- Mr. and Mrs. August Armbrust were erty of Assemblyman Edmund R. Lup- Priday night dinner guests of Mr. and | ton. Mrs. Richard Charters. }r. M and Mrs Gerald Slade of Stone- John and August Horvath and ham, Mass., were guests on Thursday George H. Gildersleeve, all of Elm-, of Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Penny. Don't FORGET NEW YEARS New Year's Reservations Orchestra Favors and Pun Xmas Turkey Dinner $1.00 Court Restaurant HARRY TOAL Griffing Ave. RIVERHEAD (Near Court House) hurst, were Sunday visitors at the home of George Gildersleeve's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George R. Gildersleeve. Miss Grace and Mr. Henry Drum have returned to school after spend- ing Thanksgiving and the week end at the home ofthelr mother, Mrs. Grace Drum. Mrs. Edward Klein has returned to her home on Bay Avenue after visit- ing at the home of her daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Prey in Baldwin, Long Island. Mrs. Joseph I. Bnmhas returned home after visiting in Massachusetts. James Klein of Woodhaven has been visiting his grandmother, Mrs. Ed- ward Klein on Bay Avenue. James K. Albln of Jim's Restaurant is on the sick list and has been con- fined to his home for two weeks. Lawrence Campbell, Industrial Art Teacher of the Mattituck High School spent his vacation in Buffalo, New York. Ernest Wllsburger of New York City spent Sunday In his home on Bay Avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Vine have closed their home called \Honeymoon Cottage\ and returned to Teaneck, New Jersey to spend the winter. Miss Leslie Mudditt was a Sunday evening visitor at the home of Mrs. M. D. Gildersleeve, who has been on the sick list for the past two weeks. Miss Mary Louise Long has returned to Packard School alter spending her vacation at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Long. Rose Mary Winters has been 111 for several days in her home on Suffolk Avenue. On December 18th, 1939, there will be a card party in Parish Hall, Cutchogue. with prizes and refreshments and games, at 8 o'clock. The local Home Bureau is holding an all-day meeting in the Presbyterian Chapel today (Thursday) with a candy and cookle-maklng demonstration by Mrs. George L. Penny 3rd and Miss Velma Penny as the principal feature. Charged with hunting without a 11. Miss Lizzie M. Tuthill and Miss El- ma R. Tuthill are now living in Mrs. Brjant Conklin's home. Mrs. Conklln and daughter, Miss Isabelle Conklln, are spending the winter in Rlverhead at the home of Mrs. May Lupton. Interest continues to grow locally in bowling as a result of the resui-facing of the local alleys. The Albin's Res- taurant team has been the pace-set- ter so far in the Mattituck bowling league, with the Professionals, Farm- ers and Johnson's Store hot on their heels in the 12-teani competition. Harry Aldrlch, former Mattituckian and now a resident of Scarsdale, N. Y., spent the week end In town, visiting local relatives and friends. Mrs. Gordon Cox was a bridge club hostess Tuef:day evening. The M. H. S. Senior Class Thespi- lowed by a card party. The committee in charge consists of Jack Rose, George L. Penny 3rd, Donald Barth and Rich- ard Woodhull. Next Tuesday, Dec. 12, there will be a pancake and sausage supper for members of the council at 6:30 p. m. followed by nomination of officers and other lodge business. Fur- ther nominations will be made on Dec. 19 and the annual election of officers will take place on December 26. Newly elected officers of Mattituck Orange were Installed Monday at Me- chanics' Hall. The installing officer was Frank G. Sayre of Brldgehamp- ton, deputy for Suffolk County, who was assisted by Mrs. Soyre and by Mrs. David Cooper. The new staff is head- ed by George L. Penny Jr. as master. A supper preceded the meeting .At the next Orange session, on Monday night, Dec. 18, there will be an ex- change of ten-cent Christmas gifts. Each member may bring along a guest. Members of the Lexicon Club will be Miss Hannah Hallock's guests at the turkey dinner in the Cutchogue Pres- byterian chapel this (Thursday) eve- ning and will then attend the Mech- anics' card party as guests of Miss Cora Jackson. The Rev. Dr. Percy E. Radford and Mrs. Radford spent Monday in New York City. Many Thone Workers Play 'Santa' To Host of New York State's Needy PRESBYTERIAN CHVRCH P. E. Radford, D.D., Pastor ^ns played to about 500 perwiis at thei iq-qo a.m Sabbath School J... Morning Worship A n A r r o w w i l l g o straigh t to Siis h e a r t LOOKS: Arrow Shirts are designed and tailored by America's Number 1 Men's Stylists. FIT: Every Arrow is Sanforized-Shrunk (fab'ic shrinkage less than 1%!) —a new shirt free if one ever shrinks out of fit. COMFORT: Arrows have perfectly made collars —after all, Arrow's been making collars since 1861! Arrow collars sit right on his neck. WEAR: All Arrow fabrics are carefully pre-tested for wear. All Arrow buttons are anchored on by a patented button stay! Arrow Shirts are $ 2 and up. Pick them from our big selection today. matinee performance last Wednesday and the evening presentation on Thursday of \Aunt Minnie From Min- nesota.\ The Washington Trip fund Is $100 richer as a result of the play, which was directed by Miss Olive M. Dimkerke. The play had to do with the experiences of a rejuvenated spin- ster who sets out to remodel her small and somewhat backward home town. Members of the cast were Agnes Chu- dlak, in the title role; Janet Reeve, Ruth Coutts, Shirley Dolun, Walter Benjamin, Ernest Penny, Ralph Tut- hill, Anna Demchuk, Eleanor Samuel, Doris Jones and Walter Wells. Mrs. Edward L. Tuthill was expected to return home from the Eastern Long Island Hospital the middle of the week. She was taken there for observation last Thursday. Miss Charlotte Tuthill spent from Thursday to Saturday In Brooklyn, the guest of her aunt. Miss Jennie Aldrlch. Mrs. Stanley P. Jones entertained the \Merry Wives\ at dinner and bridge on Wednesday night of last week. Mr. and Mrs. George G. Tuthill and Mr. atod Mrs. Clarence Fleet attended the Dartmouth^tanford football game at the Polo Grounds in New York Sat- urday. Carpenters are remodeling Mrs. Hen- ry P. Tuthill's home, making two downstairs apartments. The job was started Monday by Harold R. Reeve & Sons. The annual turkey dinner of Ray- mond Cleaves Post, American Lee^on, was staged Monday night at Albin's Restaurant. There was a large attend- ance of local and visiting Legion- naires. Local firemen were called Sunday at noon to the Kenlo Park home ol Albert Kneski. An oil stove had caught Are but members of the household ex- tinguished the flames before the volun- teers arrived. Mrs. Mary Downs and son, Wallace Downs, spent the week end in Bay- vllle, visiting friends. Miss Vivian Duryee of Brooklyn was the week end guest of her father, Pe- ter Harvey Duryee. Mrs. George Tyrrell entertained her bridge club at her Maratooka Park home last Thursday. A demonstration of table arrange- ments for various occasions featured the monthly meeting of the Miruie- paug Club held last Thursday after- noon at the home of Mrs. Goldsmith Horton. Mrs. James McNeil was chair- man of the committee In charge of the program and she was assisted by Mrs. L. Barron Hill, Mrs. Henry Fleet, Mrs. Albert Richmond and Miss Ruth Tut- hill. Winners last week in the dress clubs sponsored by the Oregon Shoppe were Mrs. Charles Price and Mrs. Anton Slaga. Mr. and Mi-s. Rudolph Johnson spent the week end in Southampton, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Pier- son. Charles J. McNulty is again a pati- ent In the Eastern L. I. Hospital, where he underwent an operation on Mon- day. Mattituck High School's basketball team defeated Westhampton Beach in the opening contest of the season Sat- urday night on the local court. The final score of a fast and furious bat- tle was 22 to 19. The Mattituck \jay- vees\ won, 18 to 14, over the visiting seconds. On Fiiday, Dec. 15, Matti- tuck journeys to Greenport for another exhibition contest. League play starts in January. Mattituck won the Sec- tion 5 championship last year. The annual Christmas carol sing, which has become a highlight of Yule- tide in this village, will be staged Mon- day night, Dec. 19 in the school audi- torium. Walter Williams, music in- structor, is directing the student mu- sicians in their preparations for this event which will be open to all. The opening social affair of the win- ter season is being held this (Thurs- day) evening • at Mechanics' Hall by the local council of the Jr. O. U. A. M. There is to be a one-dish supper, fol- 6:45 p.m. ... Young People's Service 7:30 p.m Evening Service At the Sunday morning service, the; \^HL^n l ot thousands of telephone employees. to take the place of William V. Dur- yee, 6lmer D. Ruland Jr. and Fred H. Boutcher. Young pebple who participated last Sunday morning in the special pro- gram arranged in observance of Young People's Day were Miss Eva Wood- ward, Miss Dorothy Radford, Sidney Tuthill and CJharles Glover. The pro- gram also included a solo by Miss Doris Jones and a duet by Miss Jones and Miss Jean LeValley. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Wombach, Mr. and Mrs. Ed- gar Worthington and Robert Wood- ward were received into the church by profession of faith P. E. CHURCH ot the REDEEMER Kenneth M. Sowers, Rector 9:30 a.m Morning Prayer 10:30 a . m Church School Woman telephone work- ers th^mtelvei dressed most of the dolls In big Manhattan collection ready for distribution to needy cnlldren last Yule- tide. Right: Long Island employee s round up their nearly 8,000 \white Christmas\ giftf. Christmas has been made more Joy- ous year after year for an increasingly large number of New York State's less fortunate children — mainly those in numerous hospitals, institutions and poor homes—by the voluntary gifts This Christmas the pioneer group of employees in this charity are making their twenty-third annual distribution. In this State, last Yuletlde, more than 12,000 needy girls and boys re- ceived dressed dolls and other toys, and Christmas baskets and packages with food, clothing and other useful articles, donated by about 10,000 tele- phone workers in various parts of the State. This was a record-breaking total of gifts and also the largest partlcipa tion by the \telephone family\ in a cus- tom which has become time-honored In many sections. The distribution is made mainly through scores of cooperating Institu- tions and welfare agencies, visiting nurses and church workers, without regard to race, creed or color. Tele- phone employees point out that, as i they are associated In their daily work, they have naturally come to pool their Christmas giving of this kind, and have found it a happy and effective method. The pioneer group in this movement is at the headquarters building of the New York Telephone Company, in New York City, where dolls and toys for more than 3,500 of the city's under- privileged children were collected for distribution last Christmas. In the be- ginning this group comprised only two women employees, who collected and dressed a few dolls. Soon after, other telephone women joined In this activity. Then men asked to help with toys or cash donations. Now more than 2,000 of the headquarters workers contribute In time and labor after working hours. In the Long Island area the Christ- mas donations were begun on a larger scale than ever last year. There some 6,000 employees In various sections contributed nearly 8,000 packages of food, clothing and toys. Every day In this country 175 per- sons die from tuberculosis. FILLERS— FOR SALE AUTOS VAI L BROS. USED CARS THAT MAKE FRIENDS 1937 Chevrolet Sport Coupe, black, heater, radio and defroster. .$450 1938 Packard Six, maroon, 4 Door Touring, heater defroster, white wall Ures $735 All Speedometer Mileages Left Intact 90 Day or 3,000 MUe Written Guaranty Phone For Demonstration Peconlc 6774 Southold 3984 Around Our House ;: FOR SALE: 1934 Reo Royale Sedan, driven only 11,000 miles — $350. Mrs. Lucy Brown, Southold. Christmas Wreaths for your house or for the cemetery. Evergreen with Pine Cones, and Red Berries. Also real English Holly with Natural Berries. Order now. Ralph W. Sterling, Cut- chogue, L. I. 12-7-3t Christmas Seals bought now make possible the year-round campaign against tutierculosls of the Suffolk County Tuberculosis Association. Bathodome Sef . . . a chubby, fro- grant Bathodome Soap sits on top of a pink and white box of Elizobeth' Arden Dusting Powder . . . »2.00 Bath Bounty ... a big, beautiful box of delicate Dusting Powder and o bottle of sparkling Flower Mist for after-bath friction »225 FOR SALE: Moore's Air-Tight Stove - Extra Grate—Some Pipe. $15.00 Excellent Condition. P. O. Box 182, Southold. .J FOR SALE: Second hand building ma- terial, boards, timber, sash, glass — coal heater and boiler. C. W. Booth, Southold. ' • ll-23utf FARM FOR SALE: $500:00 Down, Balance in Small Payments. C. H. Bailey. Southold. 10-26-utf TO LET FOR RENT: Modem 7 room house, in Southold has just been thoroughly renovated — C. C. Fudge, Rlverhead — Phone Jamesport 518. ' ll-30-4t FOUND FOUND: Rabbit Hound. Owner may have same by identifying and pay. ine for this advertisament. John Cou:;- enay, Peconlc. , 12-7-lt* Homemade candied grapefruit, or- ange and lemon peel Is a popular sweet anytime, but is particularly welcome during the holiday season both for the family and for gifts. Two ways to make grapefruit peel are suggested by the New York State College of Home Economics: Method 1: Cut oranges, lemons, and grapefruit in half, and scoop out the pulp; retain the peels only for candy- ing, but kave them in halves or cut them in strips. Cover the peels with cold water, bring them to a boil, and drain. Repeat this process six or sev- en times to remove the bitterness and to enable the fruit to absorb the sirup without shriveling. Fcr each pound of peel, make a sir- up of 2 cups of sugar, 2 tablespoons of corn Elrup, and 2 cups of water. The sirup should cover the peels without crowding them in the kettle. Boil the pee!s in the sirup until white spots form and the peels are clear, then let them stand in the sh-up overnight or for several, hours. Reheat the mixture, remove the peels, drain, them, roll them while warm in granulated sugar, and place them, skin down, on a plate or a cake rack to dry. Keep the peels between layers of waxed paper in a tightly cov- ered tin box. Method 2: Prepare and boil the grapefruit peels in water as directed in the first method. For each pound of peel, make a sirup of 2 cups of sugar, Ml cup of white corn sirup, and 1 cup of water. Boil the peels in the sirup until white spots form and the pee'.s are clear, and then proceed as before. Wh-n the fruit is rem.oved frcm the sirup, dip it for an instant Into hot water, drain it to remove excess sir- up. and dip it in pectin solution ( made by mixing any good household pectin with twice as much water) v/hicli should be at room temperature. Drain it and dry it as directed In method 1. Salesbooks, special forms and blanks of all kinds for hu<iiip- purposes at The Long Islam Traveler Office. a-^. FOUND: Rowbqat painted white in- side and outside. Owner can obtain same by Identifying and paying Tor nd- vertisements. T. A. Wlegand, Cuuh- ogue. N. Y. ll-30-3t* I Sum-Ice / ' k y s i BudwciS'^r the one gift every girl adores ... SHIRLEY TEMPLE $1.98 ZOlh Canluiy Fox Film SU> INDUSTRIA L 1U:)\VLING L E . \ G U E (Suruise Eowling Alleys, Greenport) MISCELLANEOUS I I Southold A. C. PAINTING and Odd Jobs done at Mitchell's Rest ... reast aable rates. Inquire Traveler ' Kruger's Kegelers OfBce. Barth's Hotel w . L. . 11 7 . 11 7 10 8 . 10 8 9 9 . 8 10 7 11 . 0 It Let Us Help Solve Your Sanitary Problems t Rubbish and Refuse Removed Systematically and Economically FRANK GRATTAN Hommel Ave. SOUTHOLD TJ^E WORLD'S GOOD NEWS w.'ll ccmo to yo'.ir hciiia cvsry clry through TKS CHPJSriAN SCISKCE MONITOR /ill Ir.tirtxiliniuil l>mly ISrivtpaper It records tor you the woiia'a cjca:i, coiicirucilvt dolnga. The Monltoi does n o t exploit crime or s e n s a t i o n ; n e i t h e r t!oes It tgnore them, bu t deals correctively with t h e m . F e a t u r e s for busy men e n d all the Ittrally. Including the Weekly M a g a a l n e Section. Th e C h r i s t i a n Science Publishing Society One. Norway Street. Boston, M .-.ssachUielt« Please e n t e r my subscilDtlon to T h e Chrlstlun Science Monitor lor a period of 1 year M2.P0 «o m n t h s $6 00 3o m n t h s 13.00 1o m n t h $1.01 Saturda y ls.sue. Including Me.gazlne Pectlon: 1 year S3 CO. C I s s u e s 2it Nam e Addresi . UmfiU Copy om Hiquiit Spun Rcyen with $«i»ch«cl circular skirt, iith bow •nd aycitt embroidared collar. Shirlay Tampla •tyla, (iiai 3-6</2! 7-14. Silk typa print broa^ cloth with dainty lac* panels and lingerie col- lar. Shirley Temple styles tiies 3-6>/4: 7-12. Shirley Temple frocks are the ONE gift no girl ever has enough of. Do your shopping here where you'll find many sweet styles in fine Spun Rayons and colorful Cottons. Cinderella quality and •-< nun COAW guaranteed Ivory Flakes wash* •bility. \ttt liyiit •mm l»Mk* to IIM\ it S!ies3tofrl/j! •itching big sister free!* in siiM 7'M. LIPMAN Dept. Store I BROS. Tel. 97 GREENPORT

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