OCR Interpretation

Arcade herald. (Arcade, N.Y.) 1927-1969, March 17, 1960, Image 10

Image and text provided by Pioneer Library System

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074478/1960-03-17/ed-1/seq-10/

Thumbnail for 10
Page Ten Tri-Coonty Publications; Arcacfo Herald, Bliss New*, Wycning County: Delevan Press Cattaraugus Cou nty: If It s Insurance... WE HAVE IT — IF WE HAVE IT — IT'S PROTECTION! Buck Insurance Agency Phone GL 7 9721 Java Villa** In the last decade, average retail prices of bread have risen 5.4 cents a pound loaf, or 39 per cent. Farmers's share of the re­ tail price has declined about 8 per cent and Is now 3 cents a loaf. (Farmers in New York State who want to lime their soils but don't have the cash can get loans from many bankers who recong- ize the positive value of loans for building up soil potential. Let Us Check Your BATTERY In your car now. This can save you time and money. Don't wait until it's too late. \We Give & Redeem $ & H Green Stamps\ KENYON'S SERVICE STATION Chaffee, N. Y. Durwood Kenyon Phone Chaffee 7414 REMEMBER WHEN m immimiHf TO PAY THE FIDDLER! i Sixty- Years /?gb Allen Hood, Bliss, died.—Mr. Findley of Eagle sold his hard­ ware store to Mr. Gillease, who put in a stock of dry goods and groceries.—Mr. and Mrs. William Tisdalc, Eagle celebrated their Silver Wedding anniversary.— A son was .born to Mr. and Mrs. John Clark, North Java.—Beebe & Perry, Arcade, were buying potatoes for 45 cents per bushel. —George Reynolds and H. J, Francis, Arcade, were preparing to open a s'.ore in the building- occupied by Tilton & Francis in Arcade.—Miss Hurd opened a dancing school in Arcade.—The planing mill of Herbold & Kes- sler of Springville was burned to the ground. Mr. Herbold was manager of the Arcade Planing Mill for some time.—Judson Andrews, Chaffee, was very ill with rheumatism. — Sam Gilbert had a barbershop at Chaffee. He installed a gas lamp in the shop, sold to him by 'R. L. Willis, who had '.he agency for them.—Alton Cu tmg, Sardinia, was employed as b. okkeeper for R. W. Savage at Chaffee. in Arcade.—B. F 'Jackson, Ar­ cade, suffered a paralytic stroke while visiting at the 'Arcade Herald office.—The M. L. Sherman farm at Sandusky was sold to S. E. Pecht of Mullen, Neb,—Mrs, Jane Lewis Cheney, Sandusky died. Thirty Years Ago \iffy Years Ago you want to - make the future 5 dance to a hppy • tune, fiddling S round won't do 5 it, but steady 5 — saving will! g Jg m 3 When you plan for home ownership a new car 8 S college for your children . it takes cash to pay 5 S the \fiddler\ Open a Savings Account here g JJ add to it regularly have the cash you need B f Bank Of Delevan I 7iiiiiiiuiMiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuaiuinuniiiuiiunu« Deaths Mrs. Elvira Blood Woodworlh, Delevan; James Mel- vin Moody. Arcndc, Thomas Nel­ son Bilton, Delevan. — Roland Clark, son o: Eugene Clark, East Arcade, was appoin.ed assistant examiner of Na:ional Banks for the western d.stiict of New York State, with headquarters in Ro­ chester.—Mrs. W B EJson, Ar­ cade, fell down the cellar stairs at her home and suffered a broken arm and other severe injuries.— Merle Orr, San Raphael, Calif., was visiting relatives in Sardinia. —Donald Weast was the new \devil' 1 in the Herald Office.—A daughter was born to Mrs. Everett Perry, Mrs. Kate Heald, Arcade, pur chased the millinery business of fcewis & Strait.—A. L. Smith & Sons, Arcade, celebrated the tenth anniversary of the opening of their store in Arcade.—The B. & S. train was snowed in at Big Tree nearly a week.—Mrs. Perry was very ill at her home in Ar­ cade.—Mrs. James Vallance was very ill. The snow plow on the B & S. broke away from the engine and bumped into a pas­ senger coach near the Arcade depot, badly damaging the coach. Lou-Rene's at Delevan INVITES YOU TO $1 Dollar Day $1 Sunday, March 20th Choice of CHICKEN IN BASKET—BEEF TENDERLOIN BAKED HAM includes: FRENCH FRIED OR MASHED POTATO CABBAGE SALAD OR PEAS AND CARROTS HOME BAKED ROLLS OR BROWN BREAD COFFEE OR TEA DESSERT EXTRA • Take Out Orders Also • Forty Years Ago Frank Starks, Sardinia, died. —Bishop T. Hogue, brother of George E. Hogue Arcade, died at Springfield, 111.—Henry Bruhn sold his farm at Freedom to Mrs. Georgia Walradt.—One of the worst storms in history visited this section, thermometers reg­ istered eight degrees below all day and a forty-mile an hour gale piled the snow high and all •trains and traffic were at a stand­ still. Tunnels were dug along the walks on Park Street about five feet high.—A daughter was born to- Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Tarbell of the County Line Road, Arcade.— A daughter was born to Mr and Mrs. Elsworth Smith of York­ shire.—David Hooper, Arcade, moved his barber shop into the s.ore vacated by E. L. Eager.— Miss Mary Agon, Arcade was clerking in the Reynolds Store Directors elected at the annual stockholders' meeting of the Ar­ cade & Attica Railroad Corp. were G. P. Bauer, Johnsonburg; E. J. Cpnroy, Java Center; B. F. French, Attica; G. L. Miller, Curriers; A. J. OTDell, Chaffee; P. H. Quinn, Olean; J. F. Reis dorf, North Java; S. D. Rice, Syracuse; (P. D. Schlenker, Varys- burg; E. H. Williams, East Aurora; A. C. Beardslee, G. E. Hoguej John Knight, Arcade. Officers elected were. p. H. Quinn, presi­ dent; E. J. Conroy, vice- president George E. Hogue, secretary-treas­ urer.—Mrs. Claude Vance, York­ shire, sustained a broken collar bone in an automobile accident, —Rev James J. Callery, rector of St. Patrick's Church, Java Center, died after an illness of pneumonia. Parishoners and friends raised a fund for the erec tion of a monument in Java Cen­ ter Cemetery in his memory.— Joseph Laney, 80, sexton of St. Mary's Church, Strykersville, was frund dead in the furnace room of St. Mary's Academy by school children a short time after he rang the 8:45 a. m. church bell. He was stricken with a heart attack. He had been sexton for 12 years.—Henry Illig purchased the Herbert 'Powell house in Eagle. —Mrs. Theodore Lawrence, Bliss, sustained severe injuries when a German police dog jumped on he-.—Lawrence Coloross and Rob­ ert Barber, Arcade, joined the , U. S. Army.—The Arcade Monday Mr and,club held their annual social Arcade.— 'evening at the home of Mrs. W. \ ~ K. Beebe.—Arcade High School Senior Class of 1930 elected Merle Follett, president; Gordon Storms, secre ary; Catherine Barber, vice- president; Lillian Baker, treas­ urer.—Joseph King, Arcade, was in the hospital suffering with gangrene in his foot.—Earl Dean, Arcade, underwent, an operation in a Buffalo hospital.—Miss Char­ lotte Sherwood, Arcade, enter- tamed nine little friends in honor of her ninth birthday.—Miss Anne Smith, Arcade, en.ertamed sev­ eral friends in honor of her sixth birthday.—Miss Eulalie Howell, Chaffee, and Frederick Randle Norwalk, Conn., were married at St. Cloud. Florida.—Deaths- Al­ bert Cunning, North Java, Mrs. Amanda Ard, Chaffee; Norton Lane, Farmersville a temperature of 60 - degrees, or so. When the transplants are about 2% to 3 inches tall, pinch out the bps and reduce the night tempcature 'o \harden\ the plants, Just ai soon as danger of hard freeze is over, set the plants out in the garden and you'll have blooms by July. After first spikes are cut or have dropped their flow­ ers, cut the stems back to 6 or 8 inches, and they'll keep right on blooming for you. GREEN THUMB CLINIC: C.B. writes: My geraniums have been hanging in the cellar all winter. When can I take them down and start them up again for Decora­ tion Day?\ Take them down immediately, cuts the tops and roots back and pot up the lifeless-ooking clumps. You'll be surprised to see how they will send forth new growth. Avoid too large a pot. FREE: Having trouble with your geranium?? Send me a self- AURORA OPTICAL CO. 394 Main Street Across from N. Y. Tele. Office East Aurora, N. Y, #EYE DOCTOR'S PRE­ SCRIPTIONS FILLED • LENSES DUPLICATED 0 GLASSES REPAIRED AND ADJUSTED Kenneth J. McConville Optician Office Hours Daily and By Appointment CY 5160 Fisher Bros. Hardware, Inc. Java Village Phone GL7-9721 JOHN DEERE FARM EQUIPMENT Sales And Service HOT POINT Sales And Service Heating and Plumbing General Hardware Used Farm Machinery Get Young Karg For Your Auctioneer Arnold G. Karg Q Prompt attention given to all Sales ... I sell anything anywhere. Telephone IDlewood 3691 ORCHARD PARK, N. Y. T. L. DROST JEWELER Z5« Main St, Phone 1099 Arcade WATCH AND CLOCK REPAIRS All Work Guaranteed NEW LINE OF WATCHES AND JEWELRY IN STOCK Franklin FURNITURE . IEAUTY • COMFORT • VALUf WITTER- DAVIS Furniture Company, Inc. SPRINGVILLE 3 Stores Twenty Years Ago The Arcade Herald was cele-, brating its forty-ninth birthday i Established in Bliss in 1891 by • George S. Chase as the Wyoming] County Herald, the paper was moved to Arcade in 1893, and was purchased by Walter F Arthurs in 1894 In 1928 the name was changed to the Arcade Herald.— 1 The Fred Hakes farm at Chaffee was sold to Thomas Krame- —' Mr. and Mrs. Guy Walton, Bliss. 1 celebrated their 35th weddin.rl anniversary.—The following were elected officers of the Arcade Conservation Society, president,' William Luskin; vice-presiden - , Gcidon Perkins; secretary and treasurer, Gerald F. Clark.—The Arcuje Cen.ral School auditorium was open to public display The first public gathering was to be entirely for school purposes, the proceeds to be used by the Board of Education to help purchase a grand piano for the stage.—Births a daugh.er to Mr and Mrs. F. E. Findiey, Jonesboro, Ark.; a daugh­ ter to Mr. and Mrs. Allie Burdick, Bliss; a son to Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Wing, Bliss.—Marriages Miss Rita Dole. West Valley, and Jack Wagner, Yorkshire, Miss Nina Roberts, Pike, and Albert Camp­ bell, Portageville.—Deaths Rev Horace W Fish, -Lakewood, N. J., formeily of Yorkshire, Eugene Baker, Protection, Mrs. Anna G Ward, East Arcade, Mrs. Diatha Kent, Holland; Mrs. Burt F Dis- orow, Attica. East Aurora, N. Y. I'lf.Mir CY2SS H Free Parking in Rear of Theatre Thun., Frl., Sot., MoKh 17-11-19— TRIPLE FEATURE ONE COMPLETE SHOW Four Hours' EntcrtoBnmcnt \Ghost Of Dragstrip Hollow\ 7:00 \The Green Men\ S:12 Cinemascope and Color \Goliath And Barbarians\ •:30 MATINEE SATURDAY \GOLIATH AN D THE BARBARIANS\ AN D \GHOST OF DRAGSTRIP HOLLOW\ Sundoy, Monday, Tuesday, March 20-21-22— 2 HISTORICAL MASTERPIECES GEORGE BERNARD SHAW'S Burl Kancastar Kirk Douglos \Devil's Disciple\ Sunday: 3:15, 6:31, 10:01; Monday, Tuesday: 6:43, 10:01 — ALSO — Jc'mw Cagney Don Murray \Shake Hands With The Devil\ Story of Irish Revolution Sunday: 4:48,8:11;; Mondoy, Tuesday, 8:18 Theatre Leased Wednesday, March 23 STARTS THURSDAY \Solomon And Sheba\ Sardinia Ctnur, Hoii.nd R«vi«w, Eri« County Thursday, March 17, 1960 NJY, SELL Oft 6IVE AWAY THOUGH THE CUSSIFtfDJ! addressed, stamped envelope for a free copy of our bulletin-, HOW TO GROW GERANIUMS INDOORS AND OUTDOORS. Our. guide will save you money if you want geraniums for porch boxes, beds or cemetery urns. Ham, pork shoulder picnics, loins, and beef and pork luncheon meats will be coming soon to the consumer in cans ranging from 12 ounces to 3 pounds. —O— The Norway spruce, long a favo­ rite ornamental evergreen tree in the Northeast, is an excellent tree to plant for a windbreak. Have You A PLAN For Your Future! Our Investment Counselling Service Andrew J. Nichols S4 S. Main St. DELEVAN Telephone 9428 Representing HUGH JOHNSON & Company, Inc. Member New Ymk Slock Exchange LIGHT YOUR WAY TO Let new lighting glamorize your rooms — dramatize your furnishings! Decorate with light! Walls visibly recede when bathed in soft light. Your rooms become more spacious — more beautiful. Lighting fixtures, portable lamps properly placed, maintain the color harmony and balance of your rooms — spotlight their best features. Draperies and furnishings are as glamorous as in a sunlit room, because there are no dark shadows to dim their hues. Contact your nearest Niagara Mohawk office for information and literature about making your home more beautiful, comfortable and safe with light. Or stop in at any lighting dealer's where you see the seal of the Academy of Lighting Arts displayed. You'll find there's a Light­ ing recipe for every type of room — every type of home. One of them will exactly suit yours. NIAGARA MOHAWK BUSINESS MANAGED—TAXPAYIN G N» CofldlUoilnf-tt mptnturu mid* to ordir—for ill-wither omfort. SM Th« Dlniti Short Chevy Show In color Sunday!. NBC-TV-tne Pal Boono Clxvy Siowrooni wwlly ABC-TV The Green Thumb BY GEORGE ABRAHAM POORMAN'S GREENHOUSE Many gardeners whose windows are not too bright have asked for Information on growing plants and seeds by means of artificial lights indoors. There ore many systems used for growing plants under artificial light. Tests show that a combination of fluorescent lamps and incandescent bulbs give the best growth, although many of my gardening friends use flu­ orescent lamps alone for a source of light. These are ideal because they give off practically no heat and can be operated close to the plants for a high level of light. The standard, cool-white lamp is popular for growing plants in doers, although you can use other colors. It takes a fixture with at least two 40 watt tubes, hung not more than a foot above the trays or flats of seedlngs. Lights can be used about 18 hours a .day, al­ though it wouldn't do any harm to leave them on longer. The double lamp fixtures mounted side by side will light an area 4x4 feet. Or, you can use a single lamp fluorescent fixture atached to a piece of ply­ wood. Paint the mounting sur­ face silver to give good reflection. For best growth, try to *keep the air temperature about 65 degs. or possibly 70. Avoid overwater- ing or over feeding. •Don't be afraid to experi­ ment with artificial lights. You can have a lot of fun growing seeds and plants in your own basement! SNAPtQRAGONS: If you like snaps In your garden then this year you'll fall in love with the new 1960 Rocket series. These hybrids are vigorous, strong and erect, growing 3 feet tail. You can start seed now in a sand-Dcat mixture. When seedlings are about 1 inch tall you can transplant them into flats or individual pots, and keep them in WIDE INSIDE DIFFERENCE IN A CHEVY WAGONI Cbcvy wagons are widest where wagons should be—with the widest seating, the widest cargo space and the widest choice of power teams in the low-price Ocld. Check any of the five bandy, handsome new models at your dealer's. You won't find these versatile advantages in any other wagon near Chevy's size and price! • Widest scaling, front and rear— up to a full 3.1 inches wider in front, up to 4.2 inches in the rear. • Widest cargo area— the load platform's a whopping 5*A feet wide, designed for a wider variety of cargo. • Widest area between wheel housings— allows more room for bulky toads. • Widest choice of engines and transmissions— 24 combinations in all, to give you peak per­ formance with any kind of load. • Full Coil springs that ride right loaded or light— no other wagon near Oicvy's price and size gentles the bumps with coil springs at all four wheels. • More road and ramp clearance —you can take full loads over bumps and grades without scraping bumpers. • Truly practical 9-passcngcr model— uitli roomy rear-facing third seat and electric roll-down rear window. See Corvair for the wide, wide differ­ ence in compact cars! Every Corvair gives you a fold-down rear scat for extra storage space—at not a penny extra. And this is only one of many advantages you'll find in no other compact car in the land! See your heal authorized Chevrolet dealer for fast delivery, favorable deals' SUGGCHEVROLET ~~ WEST MAIN ST. ARCADE PHONE 344

xml | txt