The Evening Times from Sayre, Pennsylvania on January 21, 1936 · Page 6
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The Evening Times from Sayre, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Sayre, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, January 21, 1936
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE EVENING TIMES, SAYRE, PA., TUESDAY, JANUARY 21; 1936 Troopers To "Clean Out" Waverly Punch Boards And Gambling Machines H WILL PLAY IT WAVERLY, Jan. 21 Vfjsox Merchants will play the Waverly Merchants basketball team at the South Waverly Community hall this evening. The locals were scheduled to meet the Canton Semi-Pros but the Cantonians were unable to make the trip so cancelled the engagement. Wysox is expected to provide snappy competition for the Waverly lads. The visitors are undefeated leaders of the Towanda Community league. KNAPP TO GIVE TALK AT SESSION LIONS WAVERLY, Jan. 21 Work New York State is doing in cancer control at the State Hospital In Buf-fato will be described by Edwin Ktiapp at a meeting of the Lions club this evening. Mr. Knapp recently was a pa-tier at the hospital for treatment of what is believed to have been a bone tumor. He is deputy district governor for this zone of Lions International. IRISH LEADERS EXPRESS GRIEF IN JOINT MESSAGE (Continued from Page 1) was one of the outstanding features of his reign." "As far as Ireland is concerned," he continued, "we know that an earnest desire for peace and harmony prompted his actions and his personal influence was exercised to secure accomodation in the difficult years through which we have passed." All Irish newspapers commented editorially that the monarch was a great king and wise ruler. King George's place In Irish hearts was established in 1921, when he initiated the negotiations which brought a truce in civil war and led to the treaty of 1922. D-A-N-C-E Thursday eve. Jan. 23 THETGA'SHALL MCHOLS, -V Y. Gent 40c Ladies 35c CONANT A KNAPP Income Tax Specialists Waverly, X. Y. H. K. Conant T. P. Knapp Phone 1.14 Phone 197 HILL'S Cafe, Waverly CHOWMEIN CHOP St'EV, SPAGHETTI STEAKS, CHOPS, SEA FOODS PHONE WAVERLY 865 Harding's Taxi Service Anywhere at Anytime 544 Clark St. Waverly COLE'S RED & WHITE STORES SAYRE and WAVERLY MERGHM IS Finest Tub 2 LBS. BUTTER 69c BACON SQUARES 27c 5 Lb. Bags Fancy No, 1 ONIONS 21c 2 Lbtf. Fresh Ground HAMBURG 29c Fancy Sunkist ORANGES doz. 21c Waverly Man Claims Ownership of Marble Machines Seized by Sergeant Murphy and Trooper Waterman; Endicott Troopers Will Act in Waverly If Necessary; Owego Operators Scared by Arrests WAVERLY, Jan. 21 All forms of gambling devices are to be 'cleaned out" in Waverly, Trooper Fred L. Waterman of the Endicott State Police substation told the Evening Times today. This Includes all forms of slot or marble games which pay off. in money, and punch boards, Trooper Waterman said. Sergeant Joseph A. Murphy and Trooper Waterman started a drive on gambling in Tioga county Saturday and in two raids made two arrests and seized two marble ma chines of the pay-off type. Each ma chine was so adjusted that if a marble is dropped into a certain hole it paid off in nickels. Asked about working in the vil lage of Waverly Trooper Water man replied that "Sergeant says if they don't get rid of them up there we are going to." In Owego, he said, there were many forms of gambling devices before two arrests were made Saturday night but not a one can be found today as the arrests prompted operators to retire the devices from service. Arthur Barton of Barton's Inn at Crediford Says P.T.A.Can Help Children Learn Supply of Books, Pictures and Pets at Home Will Instill in Youngsters a Desire to Learn, Parents Told SOUTH WAVERLY, Jan. 21 Problems of teachers and how parents can help create in children a desire to learn were discussed by Supervising Principal Eugene E. Crediford of the Athens igh school at a meeting of the P. T. A. last night. The first problem of the teacher, Mr. Crediford said, is to know the natural learning ability of the child when he first enters- school. On this knowledge is based the success of the child in learning to read. Boy and girls have more to learn than facts from hooks, he asserted, adding that the biggest step, in a youth's education is a development on the part of the pupil to know. The teacher is a guide, willing to help the child in that desire. The aim of present day education is to deal with each individual child as a unit. Background and environment are important factors' in education, Mr. Crediford told the parents. By providing Interesting books and pictures parents can help develop a desire to read and learn. Each child should have some kind of pet to care for. Comparisons of present and old time methods of education were made by the speaker. A literature display on "The Tale of Two Cities," prepared- by Donald Reynolds' class was viewed by the association and Ralph Sutherland directed high, school girls in singing P. T. A. songs. Leon Sinsa-baugh, baritone, and Howard Lincoln, trombone player, gave solos and a group of ninth grade girls under the direction of James Al-tieri gave a demonstration of table etiquette. The following committee was appointed to arrange a play Feb. 17 and 18: James Altieri, chairman; Edwin Sickler, Anthony Kowaleski, Ralph Sutherland, Leon Hawthorne, Harry Weaver, Arthur Gay, Mrs. Walter Partridge, Miss Marie Barry, Mrs. Marie Druckemiller, Mrs. Charles Stevens, Miss Margaret Connolly and Mrs. Harold Thurston. Mrs. Leon Haw thorne, chairman: I Vs. Muriel Rider, Mrs. Sheridau Fravel and Mrs. Leon Lincoln were named a committee to arrange a Founders' Day program for next month and Mrs. Arthur Gay, chairman, and Mrs. Harry Weaver were appointed a committee to make arrangements for meetings and a dinner of the Bradford County Principals' club and the P. T. A. March 16. Waverly Personals Mrs. William Rockwell is ill at her home on Moore street with tonsilitis. Mrs. Theodore Burroughs of 427 Broad street underwent a major ! operation at the Tioga County Gen-leral hospital Monday. Smithboro and Sam Cavatalo of Devil's Elbow were the pair arrested. When Barton was arraigned before Justice of the Peace Willard J. Kishpaugh of the town of Tioga yesterday he pleaded not guilty and trial was set for Jan. 28. Cavataio is scheduled to be tried in the same court Wednesday. Both an free. At the Barton arraignment a man giving the name of Robert Pass-more of Waverly appeared and said he owned the two machines confiscated by the trooper! The officer said that no charges were made against Passmore and will not- be until the two other cases are cleaned up. , Trooper Waterman told The Evening Times that marble machines where the only prizes are added games free and their object Is amusement, only, will not be both- ered in the drive against gambling ; devices The campaign by f.ergeant Murphy and Trooper Waterman is expected to halt the use of punch boards in the village of Waverly. Several local merchants have been using punch boards on their candy and tobacco counters dor months. S WAVERLY, Jan. 21 Most roads in the town of Barton are expected to be open by tonight. Town of Barton equipment has been at work night and day since Sunday. Leslie B. Williams reported at noon that R. D. route two in the town of Barton is open and route one is being plowed. Earl J. Tubbs, town superintendent of highways, expects to work two plows anl two crews of men until all roads are opened. " Oliver DeCatur, Waverl village street superintendent has had about 20 men and eight truck t at work putting streets in usable condition. The business section work has been completed and somo of the side streets are finished. Main routes throughout the state are open,-according to Sta 3 Police t letype messages received here today by Corporal O. 3. Brown. Temperatures throughout New York were low last night. WILLIAM E. TEW WAVERLY, Jan. 21 Funeral of William E. Tew, 76, will be held at the home at 313 Chemung street at 2:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon with Rev. Thomas Tighe of the First Presbyterian church officiating. Burial will be in Glenwood cemetery. Mr. Tew was a, lifelong resident of Waverly. He was in the insurance business for 30 years, part of the time in the firm of Tew & Finch and part of that time in the company of Tew & Tilton. The latter concern was dissolved in 1910. He was a member of the Presbyterian church and Waverly lodge, 407, F. & A. M. Survivors are: his widow; a son. Edwin C. Tew of Paterson, N. J.'; a daughter, Mrs. Oscar H. Snyder, Orlando, Fla.; and two nephews, Charles King of Ithaca and Bert King of Euffalo. Dora thinks "Red Sails in the Sunset" makes a nice companion number for "White Sales in August." ELLA CINDERS 1 ROAD SpIJS0wlIM MY Just have to ( wants a word with -X STEPMOTHER. SHE'LL J COME OUT (M V YOOl J TEAR. MB LIMB .SECTIONS T FOKA LIMB ; rWEVE NO PLACE sv V-7CWS. 1 .F OUTLINES IT J.F.F. Supper Meeting Speaker Says Proof of Special Christmas Star Is Found in 1935; Members Present Skits WAVERLY, Jan. 21 An outline of the civilization of man and various stages in the development of his environment, body and knowledge was give by Dr. Harry S. Fish at a supper meeting of the J.F.F. club at the First Presbyterian church social hall Monday evening. The speaker said that the functions of the appendix, tonsil and gall bladder have or are dissap-pearing and then said, "I don't know what the life of ' a surgeon will be 5,000 years from now with the gall bladder, appendix and tonsils gone." Discussing glaciers which scientists gay once covered this section, Dr. Fish said that Spanish 1 Hill was formed by a mass of ice 200 feet high. The "kettle holes" on West Lockhart street in Sayre, the Sayre athletic field and Packer pond are "kettle holes" formed by the glaciers. At one time all rivers flowed north and the St. Lawrence river emptied into the Mississippi but the glaciers formed dams which resulted in the Finger Lakes of New York State. Following the glacier period only two living things were left in America, the Sequoia trees of California and a man like the Neanderthal man who lived many generations and contributed to the civilization of man the discovery of fire. Later there 'was the Cro-Magnon man who learned to count to 10. Real civilization, Dr. Fish asserted, arrived with the advent of Christ. Mohammed, born after Christ was the first home town booster. He appointed himself priest and prophet of his home town god Allah and made people from all over the world want to come and see the black stone some time before they died. The stone is believed to be the same on which Abraham was going to sacrifice his son Isaac. Two great progresses in civilization were described as the discovery of seed and Gutenberg's invention of the printing press with movable type. Building of the giant telescope with the 200-inch mirror cast several months ago at Corning will add to man's knowledge, he said. The 1935 discovery of a brilliant star which exploded adds proof to the contention that the Wrise Men saw a special star at the time of Christ's birth, the speaker said. President Walter Sidey, Mrs. Thomas Tighe, Mrs. John C. Rhodes, Mrs. C. B. Tobey and Mrs. Wallace S. Young won first prize In a contest in which groups, arranged according to the months of birthdays, used newspapers to make costumes for skits. They depicted 'The Spirit of '76." Mr. Sidey named committees for the next meeting as follows: supper, .Mrs. Donald VanAtta, Mrs. Edwin Knapp; and entertainment, Mrs. Carl A. Coots, Mrs. Lawrence Jayne and Siade Palmer. PIC. ASSOCIATION TO WAVERLY, Jan. 21 District Deputy President Mrs. Nellie Hox-ie of Smithboro and past district deputies will be guests of honor at a luncheon meeting of the Past Noble Grands association of Tioga district one at the home of Mrs. Harvey Tracy Wednesday noon. Following the luncheon there will be a business session and a short entertainment. DOES BLADDER WEAKNESS WAKE VOU IPI Mak this 25c test. Remove the cause. Use buchu leaves, juiper oil. etc., to flush out excess acids and impurities which cause irritation that results in restless nights, burning, scanty flow, frequent desire, oi backache. Ask for little green tablets called Bukets, the bladder !ax. They work on the bladder similar to castor oil on the bowels. In four days if not pleased any drup-Bift will refund your 2oc. H. M. Reynolds, Druggist. ADV. MIS HISTORY CLUB MEET LUNCHEON Bear, Two Cubs Found in County Game Protector Baker Finds Plenty of Game; 'Possum In- creasinz Kanicuy: ueer uo Tiitl. nimiirt Klsmchard cays WAVERLY, Jan. 21 Tioga county has an abundance of wild game ranging in size from squirrels to bear and deer, according to Delos Baker of Owego, state game protector for Tioga county. Bear are the latest of game to be found in the county, Mr. Baker told the Evening Times today. A brown bear and two, cubs have been located on the Foster Wood farm on the Briggs Hollow road about a mile from the village of Nichols, Mr. Baker Friday went to the place the animals were reported and found their tracks throughout the woods in the vicinity and expessed the belief they are staying in a cave. They probably migrated from across the nearby Pennsylvania state line, he said. Opossum is another variety of animal which recently has invad- ed the county. Their numbers have been increasing since they were first seen about a year ago until "the woods are full of them," the game protector said. Several residents of the county have captured them alive and between 40 and 50 are reported to have been caught in traps. At least two have been captured in Waverly. Rabbits Plentiful The gray squirrel migration of last fall which crossed the south ea-st corner of the county apparently made little difference on the number of squirrels, Mr. Baker said. Rabbits, however, are plentiful but in the neighboring county of Tompkins where the use of ferrets is permitted, there are practically none. Sportsmen from Tompkins county have told the Tioga county protector that the use N r il r "tie wan 0f.sn of J MEASURING SPOONS GET YOUR SET AT THE CS-100 RUMFORD THE PERF of ferrets has helped in tha tliml- nation of rabbits. Pheasant and other birds have not suffered from lack of food yet Jthis winter as there have not been enough snow storms to cover their supplies. Deer, now getting quite plentiful In Tioga county, are not doing much damage, Mr. Baker said. Although there re a lot of them few farmers have complained of crop loss. During the past few weeks a total of 16 have been killed, 14 by automobiles, one illegally shot and another kiled by dogs which chased it until it was trapped in a creek fence near Newark Valley. Wheat Not Damaged Herds of deer have been located In the vicinities of Tioga Center, Candor, Halsey Valley, Gaskill Corners state reforestation project and in the town of Barton. Mr. Baker said there is a large herd back of the Victor Kinney place at Barton. Commenting on reports of crops damaged by deer, A. R. Blanchard of Owego, county Farm Bureau manager, told The Evening Times that it has not become serious enough so that farmers would consider an open season. One farmer recently reported that his crop of winter wheat is being eaten. Mr. Blanchard stated, however, that unless it was cropped too short it would not bie damaged but in the spring would grow back. He doubts if there is enough winter wheat on hill lands where the deer are found to provide much trouble and added that the small amount of this grain raised in Tioga county is practically all raised on valley farms where population is thick and deer are few. Some buckwheat is damaged occasionally but farmers apparently still would turn down cold, as they did about a year ago, any proposals that there be an open season. j w uuu ALL PHOSPHATE ECT TWO - TOUR. HONOR., I REPRESENT THE PRISONERS IM TANK NUMBER. THRJEE . WE'VE MADE COMPLAINTS ABOUT A named Mrs. Cinders it didn't do amy V named mrs. Cinders -but J I antidote! y IT DIDN'T DO AMY GOOD H CONTROL OF UTILITY OFFERED TO VILLAGE OWEGO, Jan. 21 Controlling interest of 573 shares of stock or 55 per cent of the total Owego Water Works stock was offered to the village board at a meeting last night by six local citizen who have been purchasing the stock for several months In preparation to offering it to the village. The price set was $12,000 plus interest on the price paid for it from Nov. 9, 1935. The offer is good until Dec. 31, 1936. State law provides that a municipality must own all or no stock In a public utility corporation. AMRHEIM WINNER WAVERLY, Jan. 21 Ronald E. Amrheim of Binghamton, son of Mrs. Jessie Amrheim Munn of Broad street, recently won a sales contest conducted by a mechanical refrigerator company. He was given a free trip to Detroit, Mich., where 20,000 salesmen and dealers were guests at a banquet. C. W. CANOLL & SON BROAD STREET WAVERLY, N. Y. O Prepare now for event buy a large can Baking Powder so you'll be have success with the new and interesting recipes which are to be demonstrated by MRS. NANCY ROWE Save the card from the large Romford can it's good for a set of measuring spoons at the Cooking School. Rumford, the pure afl-phosphate Baking Powder, always acts twice raising batter or dough two-thirds in the mixing, the final one-third in the oven the perfect leavening proportion of two-to-one which assures baking success. And because of its valuable mineral content, Rumford adds real dietary value to all your baking. BE READY. . . Buy Your Can of Rumford Today AEID6 Powder TO - ONE LEAVENER By Bill Counselman and Charlie Plumb So WE PASSED THE HAT AND ' COLLECTED ENOUGH DOU6H TO PAY HER-. FINE SHE'S ONE POISON THAT HASN'T rT am r DAME - - but good LOCAL DELEGATES V TO OF U. 8JEIE(1A WAVERLY, Jan. 21 Betowskl-VanDeMark American Legion post and auxiliary will send delegations to Elmira Feb. 2 to attend a banquet in honor of Ray D. Murphy, national American Legion com-'' mander. New York State Department Commander Edward Schiberling and Mrs. Doris Corwith, depart ment auxiliary, also will attend the banquet. Waverly members of the Legion or Its auxiliary who wish to attend should make reservations at once with Commander Howard De- Witt or Adjutant R, Everett Moses. Things move so rapidly in our time that we have just seen an al lusion to the Socialist "Old Guard." CVT 0 4 ft this great of Rumford all ready to 1 LEADER W x mm mm t m m

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