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Arcade herald. (Arcade, N.Y.) 1927-1969, May 12, 1960, Image 13

Image and text provided by Pioneer Library System

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074478/1960-05-12/ed-1/seq-13/

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Page Fourteen Tri-County Publications; Arcade Herald, Bliss News, Wyoming County: Delevan Press Cattaraugus County; Sardinia Censor, Holland Review, Erie County Thursday, May 12, 1960 BEAD THE CLASSIFIED Frannie'sKnifShop KNITTING YARNS AND KNITTING SUPPLIES CARDS AND SMALL GIFT ITEMS Knitting Instructions Given For Further Details Call Arcade 29W2 Sandbank Rd. Freedom Open after 5:00 p. m. daily and all day Saturday and Sunday REMEMBER WHEN Sixty Years Ago Frank Watkins, Chaffee, married to Miss Boll Wellman at LaGrange. — Briggs & O'Dell, Chaffee, were carrying potatoes for 30 and 33 cents per bushel.— Charles Ditchendorf, Bliss, sold his farm in Centcrville to Glenn illlllimimillllllllliiiiii 'iiii'lillllitliiliiHIIIlMi MMiiiini iiiiiMiniMiilllllllMII ,'Vrr Fit Ott ^'rwr^;j»„cg Fashion: oii^migiMmMA i Patterned in eye-catching styles for dress* up, school, and play. • Designed with special built-in features that ' care for active, growing feet. • Made throughout of firm, flexible, long- wearing leather. Ever-popular CHILD LIFE Shoes for boys and girls are all this and more. Let our experienced fitters show them to you soon. You'll find they're just what you want for your youngsters' precious feet. MONTGOMERY'S WARSAW, NEW YORK 'iiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiMiiiliiiiiiiii' Metcalf, Bliss.—Mrs. Samuel Eastland, Delevan, died.—Mr. and Mrs. William Pinney moved from Bergen to Arcade.—Strawberries were in the market at 15 cents a basket.—A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Traber, Arcade.- Rev. D. A. Conrad preached his first sermon in Arcade.—H. W, D. English sold his jewelry store in Arcade to William M. Pinney. —D. J. Vermilyea, Arcade, went to Varysburg to make cheese for John L. Gibby.—Frank Colby re­ turned to Arcade from a visit in Chicago and other western points. —Mr and Mrs. J P. Stiles re­ turned to Arcade from a western FULLY EQUIPPED NEW FORD TRACTOR 'MODEL 641 ONLY $480 DOWN $76.50 per month • Hydraulic Syctem • 3-Point Linkage • Lights • Proof-Meter CALL TODAY! Convenient Time Payments We Arrange Your Financing On the Spot—No Delays! Larry Romance W. Main St. Phone 681 Arcade trip.—Lewis Lanckton, Arcade, went to Perry to work in the knitting mill.—Mr. and Mrs. Guy House, Arcade, were visiting in West Liberty, Illinois. Fifty Years Ago Mrs. Glenna Holmes, Sandusky, and Miner Roberts, Freedom, were married at the home of Mr, and Mrs, W. McElheney at San­ dusky. They were attended by Miss Lottie Fuller and Earl Hoff- ower.—James Allen, Sr., East Arcade celebrated his ninetieth birthday.—Miss Ruth M. Beaver, Arcade, and Leroy Searles were married at Niagara Falls August 17, 1909.—George Gray Sardinia died,—Mrs. Maggie Benton, Sar­ dinia was building a new house near the B. & S. depot at Sar­ dinia,—William Morse and David George, Sandusky, were visiting in England and Wales. — Rev. Benjamin Davies accepted a call to a church at Moxvllle, Ont.— Dr B. F. Jackson, Arcade, pur chased J. H. Gibson's store house and moved it to his property on West Main Street for a labora­ tory.—Miss Shirley Smith, Ar­ cade, was graduated from Beth' any College of Fine Arts and Music at Linsborough.—Births: a son to Mr. and Mrs. Emil Col- Hard, Arcade; a daughter, Violet Minnie, to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Beardsley, Arcade, a son to Mr. and Mrs. Eva Lefort, Arcade.— Leonard Graves of the U. S. Navy was visiting his parents in Java. PROCLAMATION YOU'LL DO BETTER... Forty Years Ago Deaths: E. P. Dawley, Arcade; Mrs. Clarence Roberts, Freedom; Mrs. Manley Parker, Arcade.— The W N. Y. Federation ofc Women's Clubs held their annual meeting at the Arcade Baptist Church. Miss Mabel Francis of the Research Club gave^the wel­ coming-address. — Joseph^Fire- stein and Miss Ida'Westman, Hol­ land, were married.—A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hurlburt, Sandusky.—Miss Edith Butler returned to Arcade from Jefferson, Ohio, where she had been teaching. Thirty Years Ago B. M. Hakes purchased Mrs. Catherine Kibler's farm at Java Center.—Arcade baseball players for 1930 were: Cary Owens, Rob' ert Drennan, Donald Knight, Clif­ ford Joslln, Leon Hopper, Alan Sawyer, Maynard Scripter, Louis Miller, Jack Mason, Charles Briggs, Osborn Webster, R. Cartwright, Clay Mitchell and Jones.—Milton Tooley opened a flying field near the White Star Inn, Chaffee, and was giving flying lessons.—William Wratten, physical instructor at Arcade High School for two years, was leaving Arcade to accept a similar position in Attica High School The teachers In our schools have demonstrated intense dedlcar tion (to theuf chosen profession as well as deep loyalty to their stud­ ents In the efficient discharge of their broad instructional responsi­ bilities and leadership functions Despite the obstacles which sometimes confront them, our teachers persevere in their efforts not only to instill in the youth of our State a deep and abiding love and respect for learning, but also to give our youth the intellec­ tual tools to enable them, in their turn, to accept and discharge the high responsibilities of citizenship in a democracy. Today's schools are an integral factor in the construction of to­ morrow's society. Through the year just completed our schools have increased their growth and development in the endless effort to keep pace with our times. Recognized and defended by all true teachers however, Is the enduring fact that each child, as an individual, is entitled to that instruction and challenge which helps ihlm to achieve his maxi­ mum potential as an American and in as an individual. Thus do our teachers merit the respect and support of all of us, It is entirely appropriate that each of us individually and collectively should recognize and acknow­ ledge our great debt to the un­ selfish teachers who staff our classrooms. By virtue of this re­ cognition we deliberately en courage and stimulate our ablest young people td plan to serve this honorable profession. NOW, THEREFORE, I, Nelson A. Rockefeller, Governor of the State of New York, do hereby proclaim Tuesday, May 17,1960, as TEACHERS RECOGNITION DAY in New Yopk State and urge that every person In every community join me In actively honoring 1 our teachers for their courage, loyalty, devotion and unselfish services to each of us. GIVEN under my hand and'the Privy Seal of the State at the Capi­ tol in the City of Albany this fifteenth day of February in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and sixty. Nelson A. Rockefeller UPHOLSTERING It Is a real joy to hive furni­ ture upholster­ ed by... LOUIS BERECZ You get a solid, neat, high- quality job for a low price! Call: Delevan 9439 or come to Grove St., Delevan AT YOUR OLDS DEALER'S! v l«tttr when you bay ,,. because you get more car for your money with a '60 Oldst • ^— Battar white y«i ifrlva ... becauao Oldj has the smoothest,, quietest ride you've ever tried! litter at tr«tJ«-!n rWnt, t»» ... because your investment holds when you go over to Oldsl Lee Joyce & Son, Inc. Holland, N.Y. —— MAY IS SAKTY MONTH—OWCJC YOU* CA* ... Off Of YOU* DKIVINO ... CHKX ACCIDtNTSt Standard Equipmenl Inc. ANNOUNCES ITS 10% BIG SPRING DISCOUNT SALE Mighty Move Barn Cleaner Easy All Comfort Stalls Delivery taken May. Sale closes May 31, 1960 for the 1930-31 school year. C. K. Calkins, superintendent of the Attica Merrell-Soule plant at At­ tica, was transferred to the Ar­ cade office.—In the 1930 census Sardinia had a population of 1518, the same as in the 1920 census Holland had an increase of 64, the 1920 census revealed 1,410, while the 1930 census showed a population of 1,474. — Eagle teachers had signed contracts for the 1930-31 school year. Mrs. Louise Smith and Mrs. Flor­ ence Rauenhorst at Eagle school; Madeline Maher, Dutton district school; Mrs. Henry Copeland,. Lyonsburg; Mildred, Brlnsmade, Town Line school.—North Java teachers had signed contracts'. Peter Becker was to teach in Java Lake district, Edmund Petrie at Five Corners district, Dorothy Klein at North Java and Marion George in Frink Corners district, —Births: a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Homer Wilcox, Centervllle a son to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Vosburg, Centcrville, a son, Ed­ ward Francis, to Mr and Mrs John A. Golden, Buffalo, former­ ly of Arcade.—Deaths: Mrs. Bar­ bara Leonard, North Java; Mrs, William Guenthcr, Arcade; James C. Hannon, Protection; Mrs. Ed­ win D. Wolcott, Johnsonburg; John Welch, Java Center; Mrs Emma Houghton Phelps, Dele­ van. \EASY ALL\ Manley Hanes FREEDOM Phone: Arcade 709 9 New SunOCO Blend200j£ is one of six high quality fuels sNtikbk Sunoco's Minek Yellow Pum^ JILTRA ENGINE LIFE l POWER! MILEAGE I SPECIAL PROTECTION UP TO 16% AFTER TWO AS MUCH A $ & MILES PER FOR VITAL ENGINE PARTS OR MORE TANKFULS! TAHKFUL IN MANY CARS! REDUCES UPKEEP COSTS 1 GRIFF'S GARAGE 469 MAIN ST. ARCADE PHONE 357 Twenty Years Ago Keith Moslcy was one of the eight residents of Wyoming Coun­ ty who were accepted for the third annual Empire Boys State of the New York Department of the American Legion.—Mr. and Mrs. George M. Coon, Friendship, celebrated their 50th wedding an­ niversary. •— Joseph Reinhardt earned the distinction of being valedictorian of the Senior Class of Sardinia High School.—Mrs. Mary Jones, Freedom, traded her farm at Howlctt's Corners with Roy Yule, Arcade, for the Eugene Merrill property at Sandusky.— Rozy Mayia and Joseph Tawlow- ski, Perry, purchased the Charles Howlett farm at Howlett's Cor­ ners near Freedom.—Births, a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Kessler, Springville; a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Novak, East Aurora; a daughter to Mr and Mrs. Joseph Stahldecker, Rochester, Mrs. Stahldecker be­ ing formerly of Bliss; a son to Mr. and Mrs. Theophllus Hill, North Otto, Mrs. Hill being for­ merly of Delevan; a son to Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Cocks, Tohyanna, Pa., Mrs. Cocks being formerly of Arcade; a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Medford Savage, Holland; son to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Becker, North Java; a son to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kopp, Strykers- ville; a daughter to Mr and Mrs. Maynard Ess, North Java.—Mar­ riages - Mrs. Mary Lines and George Chadwich, Gewhitt, Tex.; Miss Isabel La Fontaine, Malone, and Paul Mead, Pike, Miss Cath­ erine Zoleniak, Buffalo, and La- Verne Osgood, Holland.—Deaths: Mrs. N. O. Knight, Chaffee; Mrs. Edgar Shoff, Farmersvllle; Vir­ ginia Metcalf, Oakfield, formerly of Arcade; Edwin J. Heidel, Cas tile; Mrs. Edwin ^ Glor, Varys­ burg; Rev. E. McCaffrey of Bol ivar, formerly of Java Center. It's so fine thai there is scarcely any drag from the current which is an Important factor when using dry flies. A heavy line will not cast easily with a light lure, and a light line may soon break under the stress of a heavy lure. There is a definite relationship be­ tween the weight of a lure and the strength of a line, both from a casting and wearing standpoint, A spinning line must act some­ what like a shock absorber—not only when the rod is snapped back into a casting bend, but also when a fish has struck. When casting, the - line should follow the lure_out with very little resistance or fric­ tion,, which means the finer the line, the farther it will cast. It's important, then, to use the strangest line with the smallest diameter, and Stren makes an ideal spinning line for this reason It's limper, casts easier, absorbs little water, is less visible, and for equal diameter It is stronger than standard monofilament lines, Stren is supple, and has just enough stretch to take up the shocks of casting, striking fish, and playing them to the finish. In deep rivers or streams, it is easy and profitable to use live bait with the spinning rod. You can try a hellgrammite, night- DELEVAN DRIVE-IN THEATER ROUTE 16—DELEVAN, N. Y. Sun. and. Mon., May 15-16 In Technicolor \Hie FBI Story\ With James Stewart Vera Miles Plus \Born Reckless\ Mamie VanDorcn, Jeff Richards Cartoons Tucs..Wca..Thur S ., May M-18-19 In Color , 'The Story On Page One Rita \«w ort ^ nthony Franclosa 'TheBigWflW\ Randy s P ar ^ enctla Stevenson Cartoons Fri., Sat., May 20-21 In Color \These Thousand Hills\ Don Murray Lee Hcmick Plus \TarzanlheApe Man\ Denny Miller, Joan Barnes Cartoons Adults GOc; Children Under 12 Free! crawler, or minnow with one or two small split-shot sinkers on your Stren monofilament .line to add a bit more casting weight and make long casts, quartering up­ stream. The bait will sink quick­ ly and come back along the bot­ tom while you crank up' the slack very slowly. Because of the fine, almost in­ visible line, you'll get a long, natural drift, and the bait will wiggle in and out of all those fish-holding spots below the sur­ face. If the water Is deep, say 20 or 30 feet, play out another 10 or 15 feet of slack by pulling line directly from your reel. This will let the bait sink even deeper than usual before the current catches and tightens up your line. This is an excellent way to work dif­ ferent kinds of fish with live minnows, I NIGHTLY 9 Thrilling Kacti Nightly (<xapt Sumiay) through Jul/ 23. Heated ClubhouM, Granditand and Mazxantn*. Din* In full vl«w of racing strip. Call EMmon 1210 for ClubhouM nMrvatlMi. To surround final moments with beauty and dignity To make every funeral a worthy tribute to the departed and a source of deep spiritual comfort to the family Is our constant aim. Every detail is handled with thonrhtfnl perfection. Weismantel Bros. Funeral Home HuHHBi Orram Marie If Desire* Ml East Mala Sureet _ IPMNGVILU! Phone LY-S-1MS Reiss Game Preserve And Park On Wolf Run Road, off Haskell Road, Halfway Between Olean and Cuba, N. Y. Visit and See—the Buffalo, Elk, African Mountain Sheep, Bob Cats, English Spotted Deer, Japanese Deer, Native Deer, European Brown Deer, White Fallow Deer, Black and Cinnamon Bear, and 3 baby cubs, Eland, Coyotes, Ccatimundi, Guanaco, and many more pens of animals and ornamental birds, 10,000 game birds— Pheasants, Mallard, Quail, Partridge and Wild Turkey In season. A children's nursery barn yard with many animals to feed. Pony rides, children's pond to fish from—no limit, and a gravel stream for swimming. Beautiful wooded picnic area and tables with refreshment stand Also at the comfortable modern log lodge—Motel and meals served. Trout fishing year round, no limit, no license required. Hunting September 1—February 28—by reservations. Come Bring the Family and Spend An Enjoyable Day Out of Doors! Park Opened Until November T. 9 A. M. to Dark Adults 65c Children Under 12, 25c Now Under Construction 2-New 3-Bedroom Ranch Type Homes Full Basements Attached Garage On Lois 100x154 r 578.81 per month $13,00M2,000Down (FHA Approved) P. C. RICE & SONS Deerfield Sub-Diviiion Sardinia Phone Chaffee 7222 Fish Game WORLD by Mortimer Norton Now that the water tempera­ ture of lakes and streams in both mountain and lowland districts is becoming more comfortable for game fish, better catches of lake and spotted trout are being re­ ported from various localities. In the past few days lakers have come from Hemlock, Cana- dice, Seneca, Canandafgua, Osasco, Otsego, Green, Indian, Piseco, Pawn, Sacandaga, Pleasant, Fourth of the Fulton Chain, Blue Mountain, and Raquette Lakes. Schroon Lake and Lake George hav.e likewise been yielding their share. For the most part, these trout have been boated while trolling with medium sized and midget spoons of nickel and . copper finishes, with the tiny spoons that flutter bringing the best results. In other instances, still fishing I with live suckers or chubs has | produced .good strings of trout. The brook, brown, and rainbow trout of nearby streams are show­ ing more interest in both live baits and artificial lures, and now is the time to observe the stream beds closely for signs of nymphs which the fislv favor so highly for natural food. When the fish are nabbing nymphs, and the water is very clear, the best bet is to try casting hard-bodied \creeper\ nymphs with a spinning rig. One of the important advantages of spin cast­ ing is the use of a Dupont \Siren\ monofilament line, which is prac­ tically Invisible in the water. You can wade along a clear trout stream and drop a tiny spoon or spinner 60 or 70 feet away without disturbing the fish There's hardly a shadow or a splash to send them darting for cover, and, best of all, you have complete control over the line. MODERN LIVING Living today is a -lot more convenient than in the days when we started serving our neighbors, back in 1851. Now, as then, we welcome every opportunity to be helpful to local families. Are YOU planning to make that big move, into a home of your own? ... Let us help you with the planning, and with the financing. . OUR MORTGAGE LOAN PLAN HAS BUILT-IN PROTECTION FOR YOU ! 3% Interest On Savings Accounts 3% \COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation WYOMING (OUNTYBANK ^JRUST (b WARSAW. fi .Y. NORTH JAVA WYOMING

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