OCR Interpretation

The Long Island traveler. (Cutchogue, N.Y.) 1871-1940, February 08, 1940, Image 4

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031476/1940-02-08/ed-1/seq-4/

Thumbnail for 4
PAGE FOUR S O U T H O L D Telephone Southold 37D3 Please Write, See or Phone the Editor when you know of Social, Per- sonal. Church, Civic and other Local News. Daniel R. Orattan returned on Wed- nesday from Jersey City where he had been undergoing an examination at the Medical Center there under the care of Dr. Thomas Hlgglns. Our Library strong meat is a term well applied to Stuart Cloete's books for that they surely are. The Africa he pictures, an George Stelzer of Peconlc was taken [Africa of the early eighteen hundreds, We were glad to see Alex Koke at his placo of buslneiis on Sunday after sev- eral weeks of convalescence following an operation at the Eastern Long Is- land Ho.spilal. Roland Horton of Cutchogue was the Kue.st soloist at the Sunday morning •service in the Methodist Church. The moving of the rear portion of the Presbyterian Parsonage to its new location on Pine Neck Road was com- pleted this week. Charles T. Gordon was in charge of the moving opera- tions. Southold Rebekah Lodge was repre- •sented by a group of twenty four mem- bers in a visitation to the Riverhead Lodge on Monday night. Mrs. John Kenney, Mrs. Amy Doug- las and Mrs. John Malmborg have been appointed on the nominating commit- tee of the Sunshine Society and will report at the next meeting which will be held on March 4th. Mrs. Charles Thomson was this V eek's winner in the Rebekah Blanket Club. Last week's winner was Robert Bennett. On Wednesday February 14th the Unlversalist Church School will hold a Valentine Party in the Parish House at 8 o'clock. There will be games for young and old. Refreshments will be be served. Tickets are 25 cents and 10 cents. Mrs. Elizabeth Hall of Upper Mont- clair, N. J., is visiting Mrs. William Rich. All $1.95 items — $1.19, until Feb- ruary 10th at l-HE KNITTING SHOP, GREENPORT. adv. Thomas J. Murtagh of Hobart Road will open the service station next to the Fire House within the next few days. The station has recently been im- proved by the addition of a fully equip- ped lubritorium. At the February meeting of the Me- thodist Men's Brotherhood held last Friday night the following officers were elected President, Raymond G. Terry; Vice President, James A. Whee- ler; Secretary and Treasurer, Kenneth Tuthill. The next meeting of the Southold Rebekah Lodge will be held on Tues- day, February 20th. There will be a one dish supper served at 7 o'clock. (Jhoir rehearsals in the Methodist Church for Lenten music will take place every Wednesday and Friday evening. The February meeting of the Old Town Players will be held at Grange Hall on Monday evening. A one dish supper will be served at 7 o'clock. The hosts and hostesses for the meeting are Mr. and Mi-s. Charles F. Kramer, Mr. and Mrs. John James Kramer and Mrs. Murlln Knight. On Fi*lday eve- ning of this week there will be an ex- ecutive Board meeting at the home of Dr. S. B. Fischer at 7:30 o'clock. Plans for making further Improvements to Community Hall will be discussed at this time. Alfred H. Cosden was recently elect- ed president of the Union League Club of New York. Lenten Services at St. Patrick's Church begin at 8 o'clock every Wed- nesday, Friday and Sunday evening. Mrs. Sarah Gagen is vl.sitlng with friends at Woodhaven, L, I, Mrs. J. M. Giattan, Ml.sa Catherine Grattan and Miss Alice Grattan spent the week end in New York City. Mrs. James M. Grattan entertained two tables of bridge at her home on Youngs Ave. on Monday evening. After the bridge very dainty refreshments were served. \The highest honors were won by Mrs. William Mason of New Suffolk, Mrs. John Moffat, Mrs. Ed- vard Grattan and Mrs. Mary Seymour. The party broke up in the wee small hours of the mornlnfe, all having a de- lightful time. to the Eastern Long Island Hospital on TuG.sday morning lor treatment. Mr. Georpe H. Hochschwender of Brooklyn, one of our summer residents, wa.s In Southold on Sunday. The P. Harold Sayre Chrysler and Plymouth Agency has delivered a new Chrysler sedan to Dr. George Bergman of Mattltuck and one to James H. Rich of Peconlc. Mrs. William Armstrong of Hemp- .«iead ,L. I. was a recent visitor at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. I. Booth. The potato market remained un- changed this week with local dealers paying $1.40 for cobblers and $1.50 for green mountains. Monday's and Tuesday's mild wea- ther was a welcome respite after the Prompt action on the part of the Southold Fire Department prevented 1 severe winter we have been experlenc- The Suffolk Conservatory of Music and Arts \A Music School of Serious Purpose\ HERBERT STUDIER, Piantet Director of Sonthold Studio Main Street Next to Public Library Phone SOUTHOLD 3481 what might have been a serious fire at the home of Vincent Polywoda In the eastern part of the village last Saturday morning. Sparks from the chimney Ignited the roof but the fire- men who arrived on the scene before the siren had stopped blowing prompt- ly put the blaze out with only a little damage to the roof. J, E. Dickinson has moved his real estate office from Traveler Street to the Bohack Building on Main Street. \Peck'si Bad Boy\ starring Jackie Cooper Is the main feature at the Talking Motion Pictures at Communi- ty Hall on Saturday. The manage- ment announces there will be three .shows at 2:30, 7:15 and 9:15. Children 10 cents and adults, 26 cents. The Parent-Teacher Association will hold Its February meeting at the Southold High School on Wednesday, February 14th at 3:30 p. m. The speak- er for the occasion will be Justice of the Peace Joseph V. Kelly of River- head. All parents are urged to attend. Mr. and Mrs. George R. Alexander entertained Mr. and Mrs. William Lindsay of Riverhead at their home on Saturday evening. On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Alexander enjoyed a motor trip to the west end of the Island accom- panied by Mrs. Alexander S. Williams and the Misses Harper. Let flowers be yoiu- VALENTINES this year — ORCHIDS. GARDENIAS, RED CARNATIONS, VIOLETS, SWEETPEAS, ROSES available at RAYNER & KALIN'S, FRONT ST. \HOUSE OF FLOWERS,\ GREEN- PORT, beginning MONDAY, FEBRU- ARY 12th. adv. Tlie day—Monday—the date—Feb- ruary 12—the time—5 p. m. (E. S. T.) — the place — Woodward Brothers, Main Street, Southold (Next to Post Office) — the event — Drawing (or the 8 Tube Superhet Radio. Everyone Is cordially welcome to attend the drawing. You still have four more days to enter the contest. adv. Mrs. Caroline Korn entertained the Bridge Club at dinner at her home today (Thursday). On Tuesday, February 13th from 11:30 a. m. to 1:00 p. m. the Southold Grange will serve a cafeteria lunch- eon In Grange Hall. The public is cordially Invited to attend. The menu Is as follows: Clam Chowder, 10c; Po- tato Salad. 5c; Baked Beans, 5c. Sandwiches — Chicken Salad, 15c; Ham, 5c. Cake, 5c; Pie, 10c; Milk, 5c; Coffee, 5c. Mrs. George Alexander was the win- ner In the Town and Country Shop Dress Club last week. ing. The World's Day of Prayer for Mis- sions will be observed on Friday at 2:30 p. m. at the Presbyterian Parish House. All women of the village are invited to rfttend. Southold Churches February 11,1940 UNIVERSALIST CHURCH Rev. Samuel Gilbert Ayres, D. D. Minister 10:00 a.m Church School 11:00 a.m Service of Worship Sermon Topic: \Seekers After Right- eousness.\ 6 P. M. The Young People will have a supper followed by a business meet- ing. On Wednesday (February 14) the Chiu-ch School will have a Valentine Party at eight o'clock In the Parish House. There will be games for young and old. A Post Office from which one can send or receive valentines wllfc be a feature. Refreshments will be serv- ed. Tickets are 25 and 10c. A week from Sunday (February 18) Young Peoples' Sunday will be ob- served. The entire service will be con- ducted by the members of the Y. P. C. U. The offering will be for the work of the national organization. The Ju- nior Choir will sing. was no place for anyone wishing a calm life. Good red blood and a will- ingness to live hard and perhaps die violently, were required of tho.se who tried to settle in the land of the Kaf- firs. Especially was this true when the settlers tried to push north into the land of the Bushmen, for those small people were powerful and merci- less. And they had much right on their side, for the land had always been theirs, and the Invaders killed them when they could, and stole their wo- men and children. The land was rich, full of gold and Ivory, and It was co- veted by both Boers and English, with constant warfare as a result. Cloete has spent years in Africa, and he knows the land of which he writes so brilliantly. In his books, too, one constantly comes upon bits of homely philosophy. For Instance, two men stand talking, and one points to a bone lying on the ground. \That he says, \Is the leg bone of a buck. The meat has been eaten off It by men. In the night a wolf may come and crack It for the marrow it contains, and the ants will finish the fragments he leaves. In the end all of that bone will go back Into the ground, causing grass to grow. A buck will eat the grass, a man shoot the buck, or It will be killed by a Hon, and then It all begins again. That Is life everlasting.\ Such writing could only come from the pen of one who has lived, and thought, and who has done both things well and thoroughly. Cloete's first book, \Turning Wheels,\ was widely read. His newer one, \Watch For the Dawn,\ will prove equally popular with those who like worth while books . Twenty-five Years Ago Samuel Dlckerson attended the an- nual Long Island Dinner at the Hotel Astor, N. Y. City. Through the Real Estate Agency of S, Lester Albertson & Co., Miss Grace Stanley rented her house to A, H. Cos- den. William H. Beebe was re-elected Park Comml.ssioner for a term of three years, Mrs. Nancy A. Homan, a former res- ident of Southold, died at her home in Patchoguc, aged 84 years. The following were elected officers of the senior class of Southold High School: President, Marguerite Howell; Vice President, Otto W. Schafer; Sec- retary and Treasurer, Henry I. Fitz. Fifty Years Ago Turnips were selling for 20 cents per bushel. The property of the late Mrs. Oar- rup was sold to Martin Lehr for $1,410. Rev. B. T. Abbott gave a temper- ance lecture before the Cutchogue Temperance Society. William H. Vail sold his place on Main St. to Albertson Case. Mr. Vail purchased the store of Seth K. Cook at Bay Shore. Mrs. Abble Fields died, aged 84 years. METHODIST CHURCH Rev. Murray Hunter, Minister 10:00 A. M Church School 11:00 A. M Morning Worship Sermon Text: \Is not this the car- penter's son?\ 7:30 P. M Evening Worslilp Sermon Topic: \If You have a Fi-lend.\ Immediately following the Morning Worship there will be a brief meeting of the women of the church for the pmpose of electing three delegates to the District Provisional Meeting. All our women are urged to be present. The Ladles Aid will hold a one dish luncheon at the home of Miss Miriam Boisseau. Boisseau on Tliursday February 15th. The Brotherhood will observe Wo- men's Night on Friday February 16th. HERE it Is. $4.95 SALE. Walk-Over, Florshelm & Kall-sten-lks. You have your choice of shoes retailing from $6.50 to $12.50 at $4.95 a pair. No charge or C. O. D. Tennenberg's River- head, N. Y. adv. CAR D O F THANKS I wish to thank the Sunshine Soci- ety and also my friends for their kind- ness to me In the hospital and at home. Catherine Des Roslers Honor Students in S. H. S. (Continued from Page 1) GRADE EIGHT Margot Schmltt, 96; Raymond T)on- ahU9, 95; Jean Grattan, 91; Agnes Gadomskl ,91. REGENT S HONOR ROLL GRADES Arithmetic Jo^ Miller, 92; Lois Wilkinson, 92. Spelling Sophie Blados, 98; Edward Booth, 92; Ted Bucci, 97; Albert Carpenter, 96; Raymond Donahue, 99; Margaret Flynn, 91; Agnes Oadomski, 100; Jean Orattan, 97; Dorothy Origonls, 97; Bennle Harris, 93; Dorothy Kaelln, 94; Rose Kroleskl, 96; Helen Lamaka, 98; Evelyn McAslan, 90; Dorothy Miller, 96; Elsie Miller, 99; Eleanor Morris, 93; John Norklun, 96; Anna Ovlsanlk, 96; Audrey Relnhart, 97; Helen Sa- wlskl, 97; Margot Schmltt, 100; Doro- thy Schrlefer, 92; Florence Smith, 94; John Stankewicz, 94; Shirley Tulloch, 97; Stanley Voloskl, 94; David Whip- ple, 93. SPRIN G T E R M G R A D U A T E COURSE S OPEN AT ADELPH I C O L L E G E Graduate and extension courses for the Spring term at Adelphi College, Garden City, L. I., will open Monday (Feb. 5) under tlie joint sponsorship of Adelphi College and Teachers Col- lege, Columbia University. Instructors from both Teachers Col- lege and Adelphi will offer a series of courses in education, English, history and sociology for graduate credit and classes will be open to Long Island teachers and other graduate stu^ dents, according to Paul Dawson Eddy, president of Adelphi, who announced the graduate school opening today. Credit In courses taught by Teach- ers College instructors will be accepted for degree work at either Teachers Col- lege or Adelphi. Registration for courses will take place at the first meeting of the class. Classes will meet in the late afternoon and evening on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays of each week. Miss Mary Harden, Miss Elaine Dic- kinson and Miss Rose Wyler are the Teachers College Instructors who will teach on the Adelphi campus. Adelphi members of the graduate staff are: Dr. Russell Nye, Professor Chester L. Barrows and Dr. E. Louise Ware. Miss Harden offers a class in \The Teaching of the Social Studies\ given each Monday, beginning February 5. Miss Dickinson's class is \Industrial Arts for Elementary Grades,\ meeting on Tuesdays, beginning February 6. Miss Wyler will give Instruction In \The Teaching of Elementary Science In Public School Systems,\ with ses- sions eacl) Wednesday, beginning Feb- ruary 7. Professor Barrows will teach modern European government In a class meet- ing each Monday, beginning February 5. Dr. Nye will discuss \The New Eng- land Circle\ in an American literature class on Tuesdays, beginning Febru- ary 6. Dr. Ware will lecture on \Del- inquency\ on Wednesdays, beginning February 7. Classes given by Teachers College instructors will begin at 7 p. m.; those by Adelphi teachers at 5 p. m GIRL S 4 - H C L U B NOTES The regular meeting of the South- old Sunrise Girls 4-H Club was held January 27th at the school cafeteria. The girls with the help of their leader, Mrs. Newbold, sewed on the articles they are making to complete the sew- ing project. Another meeting was held February 3rd, at the school cafeteria to do more on our sewing. Our next meeting will be held Feb- ruary 17th. JOYCE TERRY. For Valentine's Day, Wed., Feb. 14 LET FLOWERS BE Cupid's Messenger this year If you procure the DAINTY, FRESH FLOWERS available at the \HOUSE OF FLOWERS, \ RAYNER & KALIN, Inc., Front St., Greenport, the message will go over big. We will offer the LARGEST VARIETY of SPECIAL VAL- ENTINE DAY FLOWERS we've ever had: RED CARNATIONS (and all other colors) RED ROSES (and all colors) ORCHIDS, GARDENIAS VIOLETS, SWEET PEAS SNAPDRAGONS, GLADIOLI, IRIS Special Corsages or Bouquets of above will be put up in Window Panel Corsage Boxes and delivered with Valentine Card Also Special NEW LOT of BLOOMING PLANTS as VaU entines, delivered to DISTANT CITIES by wire thru our F. T. D. members. All Available From Monday, 12th, on. ADVANCE ORDERS BOOKED AND RESERVED Rayner & Kalin, Inc. 329 FRONT STREET - Phone 618 GREENPORT, N. Y. BROWNI E NOTES The regular meeting of the Brownie Troop was held In the Southold School on Monday. Later we attended the card party at Grange Hall where we helped to serve refreshments. The Brownies sang and danced for their guests. The Brownies and especially the troop committee thank all who helped to make the party so successful. Fraternal Organizations GRISWOLD-TERRY-GLOVER POST American Legion Southold Grange Hall 1st and 3rd Thursdays—8 P. M. WOODWARD BROS.. Main St. Tel. 3838 Southold ^ Low Prices—Self Service Kraft Cheese I lb. pkg. 29c 2 lb. pkg. 53c STORE CHEESE, Rich, Tasty lb. 25c Holiday Candies lor Gifts or Parties V AL EN T I NE S Gift Boxes of Chocolates 60c to $3.00 T E DD Y S SWEE T SHOP Ttl. SMS GRISWOLD-TERRY-GLOVER UNIT American Legion Auxiliary Southold Grange Hall 3rd Monday of Month—8 P. M. SOUTHOLD LODGE, No. 373 I. O. O. P. Southold Odd Fellows Hall Monday—7:30 P. M. , SOUTHOLD REBEKAH LODGE No. 208, I. O. O. P. Southold Odd Fellows Hall First and Third Tuesdays—8:00 P. M. SOUTHOLD GRANGE Southold Grange Hall Saturday,—8 P. M. CUSTER INSTITUTE Southold Custer Institute Every other Saturday—8 P. M. FRIENDSHIP REBEKAH LODGE- Greenport Odd Fellows Hall Ist and 3rd Thursdays—8:00 P. M. EMPIRE COUNCIL No. 128 Jr. O. U. A. M. Greenport Meehancs' Hall Thursday—8 P. M. PERFECT ATTENDANCE GRADE SEVEN Alec Aksten, John Moflat, Daysman Morris, Hfelen Booth, Helen Droscoski, Marion Orattan, Ella Karsten, Stella Machle, Irene Malmborg, Eleanor Morris, Joan Newbold, Helen Step- noski, Joyce Terry, Dorothy Young, Priscilla Young. GRADE EIGHT George Dlckerson, Raymond Dona- hue, Felix Gajeski, Mary Kroleski, Hel- en Lamaka, Evelyn McAslan, Elsie Miller, Chester Mlsloski, Vincent Mor- ris, John Norklun, Dorothy Overton, Audrey Reinhart, Dorothy Schriefer, Florence Ehnith, Shirley Tulloch, Da< vld MKhlpple. You Are Invited to Join Our New S U I T C L U B which will begia next week $1.00 per week for SS watki Inner Spring MattreiBei Down Pillows AUo Renovating W. p. MEBKnX. Bai« Bbrtoa Tel. m - j William Krai SOUTHOLD STIRLING COUNCIL KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Greenport K. of C. Hall 2nd and 4th Thursdays—8 P. M. SPAGHETTI, Sunbeam, Thin 2 lbs. 25c SARDINES, Tomato Sauce Oval Tin 10c SALMON, Choice Pink 2 tall cans 29c SALT MACKEREL 2 \g. Fish 25c FISH ROE Ig. Oval Tin 19c LOCAL EGGS, Ig. Grade \A doz. 37c HEINZ SOUPS 2 1-lb. cans 23c CAMPBELL SOUP, Ex. Chic. & Mush. 3 for 25c PREMIER SOUPS 3 cans 20c KRISPY CRACKERS 2 libpkgs. 25c Sunshine Celophane Bag Crackers 15c IS Different Varieties — See What You Buy PILGRIM COUNCIL DAUGHTERS OF AMERICA Greenport Mechanics' Hall Tuesday—8 P. M. COURT JOAN OF ARC. No. 437 Catholic Daughters of America Greenport K. of C. Hall 1st Tuesday of Every Month—8 P. M. PECONIC LODGE, No. 349 F. & A. M. Greenport Masonic Temple Wednesday-^ P. M. TOMATOES, Fancy Fresh lb. cart. 19c* CELERY, Crisp, Tender Ig. bunch 13c LETTUCE, Crisp Iceberg WILSON'S SALAD DRESSING Ig. head 10c ^ pt. 15c Sliced Pineapple, Queen Brand 2 cans 29c. PEACHES, Del Monte 2 No. 2^2 cans 29c STIRUNG CHAPTER, No. 316 O. E. S. Greenport Masonic Temple 2nd and 4th Mondays-8 P. M. SHENANDOAH CIRCLE O. F. of A. Companlmu' Hall, Main St. Oreenport MeeU every Ut and «rd nmntfagr Visiting Member! Welcome SITHRA CHAPTER No. 216, R. A. II. MaMnlc Temirie Oreenpm^ 2nd and 4tb Thuriday SUNRISE COIOIANDBRY No. 77 KNIOOTB m i P l i A R Masonic Temple ax«enpert 8rd Friday POUSK-AUERICAN INDEPENDENT CLUB Of Southold Town, Inc. at \Lake Lodge.\ Southold. R Every and lliunday of the T. WILSON'S OLD-FASHIONED Roll Butter Lb. 35c* WILSON'S FANCY Sliced Bacon lb. pkg. 11c Smoked Hams, Wilson Certified lb. 23c« Try'^99''BrandCoffeetoday lb.23c A TRULY GOOD COFFEE 4 Vacuum Pack for Percolator, Drip, Silex BOND BREAD PBBSH DAILY Sliced and Uailiced

xml | txt