1935-08-30 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers


1935-08-30 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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VOL. LXIV, No. 18 Brewster, Putnam County, N. Y., Friday, Aug. 30, 1935 Established 66 Years $2.00 per year

Brewster Girl Wins Second Prize in State Spelling Bee at Syracuse

Carmel Horse Show

Draws Record Crowd

Muriel Clcland of New Jersey Wins 4

Bines at Carmel Show. Browns

• Score Three. Miss Fry Captures

'Prizes with True Mark and Question


Four blue ribbons for Miss Muriel

Cleland, of Bedminster, N. J., made

this young woman the outstanding

winner and holder of the hunting

championship at the Putnam County

Driving and Riding Club's horse show

'at Carmel, N. Y., Saturday.

Miss Cleland won the model, huntter

hack and hunter championship

with Frock, a seven year owd black

I ttioroughbred mare. She also topped

f^pe open Jumping class with bars at

3 feet 6 inches, and the knock-downand-out

classes with Johnnie W, an

aged bay gelding.

Johnnie w. had to defeat twentyfour

good horses to win the open jumping

class and in the knock-down-audout

class the bars were finally raised

to five feet before he was able to outjump

such excellent performers as

Mrs. Gordon Wright's Sonny and Robert

Gusserfhoven's Ivanhoe. •Three

horses were tied for fourth place and

the Bluefield Stables' Blue Prince took

the ribbon on the toss of a coin.

Mr. and Mrs. T. Beatty Brown, of

Greenwich, scored three times with

sir thoroughbred colts. Jugador won

hunter class for colts under four

'years old, and the suitable class, while

Mlrulus took the bridle party hack


Miss Fredericks Fry, of Greenwich

won the middle and heavy-weight

hunter class and the reserve championship

in the hunter division with

Question Mark. She also won the

lightweight blue and cash prize with

True Mark, a recent addition to the

'Fry stable.

Arthur McCashin, well known judge

}and amateur jockey, of Morristown,

[N, J., was riding the entries for Miss

r. He pleased the spectators as well

"as the owner with his excellent hand-

, ling-

Judges were: Horsemanship, Sydney

James, New Rochelle, N. Y.; hunters

/and jumpers, Jemes Johnson, Elizabeth.

N. J. Dr. C. W. Marshall, of

Brewster, was veterinary.

The horse show committee consist-

|'ed of Mr. and Mrs. William Browning,

'Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert V. Temple, Mr.

and Mrs. Langhorne Gibson, Mr. and

I.Mrs. A. H. Waterman. Mrs. R. A.

jChamberr;, Mrs. Stephen L. (Porter,

Mrs. Charles M. Alaire, Miss E. I.

Chase, Dr. J. B. Skelton, David W.

I Wright, H. B. Scharlin and Lieut.

)orge M. Kaufmann.

Running Races

Boynton Towner was starter for the

running races and harness events. The

first race was started at 3:30 p. m.

Fairfield, chestnut gelding by Chest-

(nut Peter, owned and driven by W. A.

/Croford, of Shrub Oak, N. Y., took all

[three heats in the first race for trotsrs

and pacers, Orlando Lee ran secfond.

Worthy Lassie, owned abd driven

>y Dr. W. F. Vail, of Greenwich, trotagainst

time to the fast time of

LI. Dr. Vail is president of the club.

'Running Light won the ladies' race,

(Continued on Page 8)


fudge Bleakley

")n His Vacation

Judge Bleakley is on his vacation

id last evening was waiting for a

edition of the Sun in front of

solpino's, so he's either following the

or the market. He expects to attbe

Mahopac Hospital Dance toarrow

evening and hopes to see a

cowd from Brewster present and unii

control. Is it possible Judge?

Of course It was perfectly lawful

for the Judge to be standing at this

on our Main street. However, on

lose examination anyone would have

"Judge, you should be in Aberc-

»bie & Fitch's sporting goods winas

a model for what the well

ressed middle aged should wear durtheir

period of soft money spend-

le was hatless, so be wouldn't have

long in Danbury, but with blue

[serge sport jacket displaying a well

[fitted box-wing-back, patch pockets

id underneath one of those new

luare stitched white wove polo shirts

;t off with a flashy tie, and below a

rt set of pearl gray flannel trouslegs

supported by a pair of two

led, tan, sport ••kennels." heavy red

soles; the Judge sure looked

iy for that carefree and abundant



Mrs. Mae L. Sherwood announces

the marriage of her daughter, Kathryn

Joan Sherwood, to Mr. Eugene A.

Hunt, of Danbury, Conn., on December

1, 1934.

The ceremony, held a secret by the

bride and groom, took place in St.

Joan of Arc church, Jackson Heights,

N. Y., and was witnessed by the

bride's sister and brother-in-law, Mr.

and Mrs. Gilbert Bagneli, of Jackson


Mrs. Hunt, who has become well

known to Brewster people through her

courteous service in Soolpino's news

store is receiving a generous flood of

best wishes. She bears up well under

a barrage of "kidding" which she accepts

with a gracious smile and returns

a snappy "come back."

Mr. and Mrs. Hunt expect to make

their home In Danbury, where Mr.

Hunt is employed as a hatter.


Danbury To Observe*

Tercentenary Soon

Citizens of Danbury Plan Elaborate

Program to Commemorate the 300th

Anniversary of the Founding of Connecticut.

Sept 15 to list will Show

Succession of Ceremonies of Particular


Parade, ball, concert and pageant

week of Sept 15 to Sept 21. Danbury

has set aside the week of Sept. 15

to Sept. 21 in which to celebrate the

Connecticut Tercentenary and the

250th anniversary of its' first settlement

by a party from. Norwalk, on

land which probably was acquired

from the Indians as a part of the

Norwalk grant

The ceremonies opeii Sunday of that

week with general worship, concluding

in a great union outdoor service in

the evening. In which all denominations

will participate.

. On the afternoon of Sunday there

will be a floats parade, with substantial

prizes for the best floats.

On Monday will be a Colonial ball

in Elks Home, with a floor show of

folk dances.

On Wednesday, Sept. 18, a Tercentenary

concert will be held in the Empress


Friday and Saturday evenings, Sept.

20 and 21, will be devoted to a pageant

entitled "The People of the Book,"

which will be given at Danbury Fair

Grounds, on a stage erected in front

of the big grand stand. The cast will

number several hundreds of persons,

including a large chorus. It will be

accompanied by special music, historically

accurate, as explaining the

founding of Connecticut and the

movement of events during 300 years.

It is believed this will be the most

elaborate show of the kind given in

Connecticut during the Tercentenary



Charles Tilljander.

Charles Tilljander, one of the most

widely known private citizens in Brewster,

died Wednesday, August 28, 1935,

at the home of his daughter and sonin-law,

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Shalvoy,

on Main street, following a recent

shock. (Mr. TUljander, who recently

passed his 63rd birthday, had been in

falling health for some time.

He was born in Stockholm, Sweden,

on July 27, 1872, where, as a boy. he

was apprenticed to the shoemaker's

trade. Mr. Tilljander had told local residents

many interestng stories of his

youth in Sweden. One friend recalls

that Mr. Tilljander explained to him

at one time how, when he was an apprentice

in the shoe shops in Stockholm,

the cobblers made their own

tools and manufactured shoes by band.

Mr. Tilljander came to Brewster in

1902 and opened a shoe repair establishment

on Main street directly opposite

the railroad station and operated

it for many years.

He was a member of St. Andrew's

Episcopal church, Brewster Lodge,

I. O. O. F. and past assistant chief of

the Brewster Fire Department.

Mr. Tilljander is survived by his

wife, Mrs Anna Tilljander, who came

to this country with him from Sweden;

two children. C. L. Tilljander,

and Mrs. Raymond Shalvoy, both of

Brewater; three brothers and a sister

in Sweden, and four grandchildren.

The-funeral will be held at the home

of his' daughter, Mrs. Shalvoy. at 2:30

o'clock! today, the Rev. Frederick A.

Cole map (Officiating. Xntemieni will

be in the family plot in Milltown


Tompkins Honored

On His 70th Birthday

Arthur S. Tompkins, Justice of Appellate

Division, Retiring December

31, Plans to Resume Practice of Law

at Nyack. N. Y. Clambake on Tuesday

Gives His Friends Opportunity

to Felicitate Him.

Justice Arthur S. Tompkins, of the

Appellate Division of the Supreme

Court was seventy years old Monday

and he said he intended to re-enter

private law practice when he retired

from the bench at the end of 1935,

having reached the constitutional age


The end of the year will also mark

the retirement of the jurist from all

kinds of public service to which he

has devoted his entire adult life. For

twenty-nine years he has been a member

of the Supreme Court bench, the

last 6 years on the Appellate Division

He has been in public life since 1887,

when he turned twenty-one and celebrated

the occasion by being elected

first police justice of the village of

Nyack. He had been Rockland county

Judge and Surrogate, a member of the

State Legislature and a member of

Congress, all before 1906, when he was

nominated for the Supreme Court.

In an interview in the old-fashioned

office which he occupies on South

Broadway, Justice Tompkins said

he was going back to the private

law practice which he abandoned

almost three decades ago. Healthier

than he has been in many years .with

mentality unimpaired by time, he felt

that he had many more years' usefulness

ahead of him and he intended to

go to work and be active as long as he

was able, he declared.

"I have no quarrel with constitutional

age limit," he remarked.

(continued on page 7)


Plait Eastwood.

Piatt Eastwood, age 78, died at his

home in Sodom, Sunday, August 25,

1935, at 7:30 p. m. Mr. Eastwood, who

had been seriously ill for the past year

dropped into unconsciousness last Saturday

evening and died twenty-four

hours later without recognizing any

member of his family, many of whom

were at his bedside when the end


Mr. Eastwood was born in the Town

of Southeast, Nov. 26, 1857. He went to

work on a farm at an early age and

was employed on the William Horton

farm in Milltown, the farm is now

known as Mountain Brook Farm.

When C. Ralph Dlehl and Leon B.

Lent started the Kishawana Country

Club thirty odd years ago it was Piatt

Eastwood, who was one' of the first

employed on the course and until a

few years ago Piatt was as much a

part of Kishawana as the first hole.

For years Piatt rode the single horse

drawn mower and when his horse was

replaced by a motorized unit Piatt

took up the scythe and rake.

William McMeekin, for many years

the professional at Kishawana once

said that in all his years of experience

working on golf courses both in

this country and Scotland, he never

met a man who was as skillful at

drawing a rake over new soil as Mr.

Eastwood. A rake used by Piatt with

its prongs worn down to less than an

inch is still one of Mr. McMeekin's

prize possessions.

The average golf course caretaker,

his day's work done seeks amusement

far from greens, and fairways, but it

was not that way with Piatt. He often

returned to the course with a driver,

mid-iron and putter and with these

three clubs he often shot a rouad in

the low eighties. Needless to say Piatt

won many close friends both among

the old and new members of Kishawana

who will regret to learn of his


In recent years Piatt's closest friends

were William McMeekin, Ernest Dickinson

and Dr. R. 8. Cleaver who never

failed to make Piatt's last few years

on earth happier through their kind

deeds. During the winter Piatt was

always a member of the Dickinson

fishing through-the-lce team.

Mr. Eastwood married Miss Georgianna

Wood. October 6, 1884, and lived

to enjoy his golden wedding anniversary.

Piatt never forget his wedding

trip which included the Danbury

Fair, an event he seldom If ever


Besides his wife he is survived by

two daughters, Mrs. James Foster and

Mrs. Henry Foster. Also surviving are

fifteen grandchildren and three great



At the meeting last Monday evening

it was voted to donate $25 to the

Brewster Village Ambulance Fund.

The chief order of business dealt

with the election of delegates and alternates

to the State Convention. The

regular custom was followed In appointing

the commander as delegate—

Daniel Brandon, who was also appointed

delegate for the 40 and 8 and

Ira Lawson was the alternate. Harold

Beal was awarded the dgegate-atlarge

appointment with Robert Plymton

of Maine Post, Carmel, as alternate.

At the next regular meeting, Sept.

10, the delegates will give a report of

the convention. The annual election

of Post officers has been set for Sept.

24. The convention at Rochester is expected

to be unusually large this year

and Putnam county because of its fine

record in membership will be near the

head of the parade, which takes place

this evening. The 40 and 8 parade was

held last evening, and the "wreck"


Sutton Addresses

Real Estate Board

Mrs. Marion D., Rogers Entertained

Thomas B. Button and Members of

Putnam County Seal Estate Board.

President Joyce Reports Instances

of Favorable Activity, Plans to Attend

Convention at Jamestown.

The Putnam County Real Estate

Board held a meeting last Friday night

at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Marlon

D. Rogers at Towners, N. Y. Mrs. Rogers

who is Vice President of the Board

opened her pretty home for the meeting.

During the meeting many things

were discussed that effect real estate.

Commissions, taxes, assessments, reorganization

of local government. It

was the opinion of the meeting that

for sale and for rent signs should be

dispensed with as much as possible

for the good of all, the broker, the

community and the owner of the property.

One of the principal discussions

brought up was the annual dinner of

the Real Estate Board. It was decided

to hold it much earlier than usual.

The date set is October 21. Benefitting

by past experience, the board has in

mind short speeches of seven minutes

except the principal speaker who will

be limited to half an hour. The board

hopes to induce Judge Bleakley to

act as the principal speaker.

One of the members present complained

about persons over in the

west part of the county suspicioned

of practicing real estate brokerage

business contrary to law. President

Joyce told those present if sufficient

information was given him he would

see that anyone who has no right to

act as a broker or was breaking the

law in any way would be prosecuted.

At the close of the business session

President Joyce gave a short talk welcoming

Regional Vice President Thomas

B. Sutton and thanking Mrs. Rogers

for the nice reception. Mr. Sutton

gave a short talk on the state convention

and other interesting matters.

Before leaving all partook of the delicious

buffet lunch provided by Mrs.


At the meeting two applications were

presented for regular membership.

Miss Lounsbury of Mahopac and Mr.

Dale of Patterson, making five new

members added recently.

o—— —

Mexican Champ

Golfs at Mahopac

Debtors and Creditors

In Red To Gipsy Trailers

Lowell Thomas Looks to Major Leagues

for a Battery After Defeat by Gipsy

Trail Club , «Rlngers. M On Second

Thought Youth Movement In Eastern

Dutchess County May Stop.

Ready for the Question, What

Price Harmless Fun?

Last Sunday there was a softball

game played at Quaker Hill that was

jammed full of excitement and from

observations behind the plate it had

all the flare and thrills of a combination

of lacrosse, touch football, professional

hockey and how prize fights

start. Others who viewed the game

from the same position had similar

views; so a kind contributor has submitted

the following paragraphs:

A soft ball up-heaval is threatened.

The nationally famous Quaker Hili-

Pawling combine known as the Debtors

and Creditors, may be reorganized.

Judging from what happened to

the local team last Sunday afternoon

they had better buy some baseball

ivory, some sluggers and fast inflelders—and

a new pitching staff—from

the major leagues.

But the rumor is that they are going

to do just the opposite. They're

going to drop their best players and

get more poor ones! •

Sunday's game was a repetition of

what happened to the boys the previous

Sunday when they played Commander

Frank Hawk's rejuvenated

team—only more so. The Debtors and

Creditors received a shellacking—32

to 18. The winners were four regular

players from Gipsy Trail, assisted by

six ringers.

Al Swede, captain of the Gipsy Trail

team did the same thing that-Frank

Hawks did. He resented the licking

that the Debtors and Creditors had

given his regular team, so he turned

up at the Quaker Hill Golf Club with

just about the hardest-bitten, heaviesthitting

soft bap. outfit that ever invaded


As a result the Debtors and Creditors

are going to give all stars the

sack, beg for Harry Holmes, Dan Flannigan,

Prosper Buranelli, Casey Hogate,

Emerson Ives, Emerson Addis,

Hi Carroll, Ralph Gwinn, Squire Akin

and other "has-beens' 'to return to

the fold.

Soft ball on Quaker Hill had an

origin that might be termed:—".sentimental

and emotional." The original

object was a little harmless Sunday

afternoon exercise, and as many bellylaughs

as possible. But it soon degenerated

into a high speed game.

Visiting teams turned up with too

many athletes in their line up. In order

.to make it interesting the Debtors

and Creditors had to call on local

youngsters and soon the original players

were crowded out. And the word

has gone out that henceforth the Debtors

and Creditors will only play teams

like the one from the Po ugh keeps ie

Sheriff's office—patriarchs broken

down by the trials of marriage and

old age. In other words The Youth

Movement in Eastern Dutchess County

is to be stopped.


Pitcher, Slocum; Third, DeFralne;

L. Field, Ives; First, Lansden; Catcher,

L. Thomas; First SS, Klllian; C.

Field, McGrath; Second SS, Merrill;

R. Field, Miller; Second, Spence.


Firs! SS, Dana Carroll; (Ringer),

Third, Dick Riggs; (Ringer), First

J. Gugert; (Ringer), .Pitcher, Dana

Prescott; (Ringer), C. Field, Ralph

Lathrop; L. Field, Al Swede; Second,

Louis Witten; Catcher, Burt Dunlop;

(Ringer), R. Field, Ernest Hunter;

(Ringer) Secon SS. Bill Zelcer.

Relatives Celebrate

Mrs. Wells' Birthday

Sunday, Aug, 25, Mrs. Frank Wells

was the guest of honor at a birthday

party given by her granddaughter,

Mrs. Frank Wells McCabe, at Mrs.

Wells' camp on Mt. Riga in northwest

Connecticut near Salisbury. Monday,

Aug. 26, was Mrs. Wells' eighty-fifth

birthday. The guests were Mr. McCabe,

Mrs. Wells' great granddaughters,

Polly and Lee McCabe, her grandsons,

Ambrose and Spalding McCabe, Tomllnson,

Crosby and Frank Wells, her

granddaughter, Virginia Wells, her

daughter, Mrs. H. H. Wells and her

son, H. H. Wells.

Mrs. Wells received many gifts and

cards of greeting.

Her grandchildren, Louise McCabe

and Alfred and Harry Wells, had not

yet returned from Battle Creek, Colorado,

where they have been enjoying

horse-back, fishing and Rocky Mountain

scenery with Miss McCabe's

friend, Miss Theresa Barker, of Greenfield,

Mass., on the ranch of Miss

Barker's cousin, Postmaster Richard

Barker. When they change postmast-.

ers in Battle Creek, the post office

changes too, to the ranch of the new

fortunate postmaster.

Brewster School To .

Open Next Week


Coach Sterling Geesman and Football

Squad Recently on the Field Inaugurated

the Opening of SchooJl Principal

Donley and Twenty-Three

Members of Faculty and Six Hundred

Children Due on Wednesday.


School opens Wednesday, September

4, 1935.


H. H. Donley, Principal


Anna Crane, Kindergarten.

Janet Barnes, First Grade.

Cora Truran, First Grade.

Mabel Weller, Second Grade.

Mabel Travis, Third Grade.

Frances Decker, Fourth Grade.

Catherine Pugsley, Fourth Grade.

Sadie Nagle, Fifth Grade.

Edna Sparks, Sixth Grade.

Margaret Taffner, Seventh Grade.

Florence Fitzmorrls, Seventh Grade.

Mary McEnroe, Eighth Grade.


Edith Harwood, Mathematics.

Kathryn Hubbard, Commercial.

Carolyn Kramers, French and English


Grace Lazarus, Latin and Library.

Flora Miller, Commercial.

Genevieve Noble, History.

Wellington Truran, Science,

Charlotte VandeWater, English.


Thelma Best, Nurse-teacher.

Sterling Geesman, Physical Education.

Harold Knapp, Music and Dramatics

School is in session from 8:45 a. m.

until 3:25 p. m.

There will be a half-day session the

opening day.

Busses will leave the school at 1

o'clock the first day.

Teachers meeting Wednesday afternoon

at 1:30.

Children entering the Kindergarten

should be 4 years and 9 months. The

Kindergarten session will be from 8:45

to 12.

Assembly will be held every Wednesday.

Regular attendance Is important. Illegal

abscences wll not be excused.

About the only legal absence is sickness.

Upper grade children and high school

students should spend from one to two

hours dally on home study. School success

is like any other business—it requires

hard work.

Mariam-Gilbert Wins

Second In State Bee

Mary E. McEnroe, Teacher of Brewster

Eighth Grade, Reports on Marian

Gilbert's Performance at the

State Spelling Bee at Syracuse. Mar-

Ian Gilbert, of Brewster, Putnam

County, Won Second Prize and America

Bona, of Dover Plains, Dutchess

County, Third Prise.

While Miss Evelyn Jones, 13, of

Cayuga county, carried off the silver

loving cup, the $50 gold prize, and the

title of champion speller of the elementary

schools of New York State, in

the state-wide spelling bee held In

Syracuse last Tuesday, she was given

a strenuous battle by Miss Marian

Gilbert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

George Gilbert, of Brewster. Miss

Jones misspelled only one word; Miss

Gilbert made on error in two "and

and was awarded second place with a

prize of $25. Miss America Bona, 14,

of Dutchess county, was third and

Miss Virginia Chimeri, 16, of Nassau

county, was fourth.

The Standard is Indebted to Miss

Mary McEnroe, of Brewster high

school faculty for the following hastily

despatched account of the bee:

Syracuse, N. Y.

Aug. 27. 1935

Editor of "Brewster Standard"

Brewster, N. Y.

Dear Sir:

just to inform you that M«H^

Gilbert, oj> Brewster, the Putnam

County Spelling Champion, and contestant

for that county at the State

Fair in the State Spelling Bee, won, second

prize, twenty-five dollars, and almost,

won the first prize. She certainly

deserves great credit.

The contest began at 10:30 a. m. and

continued with intermission for lunch,

until about four o'clock this afternoon

when but fourteen contestants were

left, the other forty some being eliminated

during the two written tests

of fifty words each and a third of seventy-five,

and as many oral tests.

These fourteen were given twenty-five

written words as follows:

1 incendiary 14 cognizance

2 equinoctial 15 finicky

3 disciple 16 kleptomania

4 metallurgy 17 comatose

5 frieze

18 idiosyncrasy

6 deciduous

19 natatorium

7 judiciary

20 lingerie

8 promiscuous

21 innocuous

9 erysipelas

22 laryngitis

10 writhe

23 excruciate

11 malefactor

24 cachet

12 perpetuity

25 impertubable

13 Of rhinoceros these the winner, a girl, who for

two years previous to this, had been

a contestant at the State Fair, misspelled

but one, cachet, while Marian

missed cachet and finicky. This entitled

her to second prize.

The Dutchess county contestant,

America Bona, from Dover Plains, misspelled

six of these words winning

third prize. The girl who won the

fourth prize missed ten. So you see

Marian certainly did well. I don't remember

the name of the winner of

the first prize, but when I get a paper

tonight I can give you that information.

Trusting what I have hastily written

may be of value to you, I am




P. C. Clifford, golf champion of

Substitutes: Third. Ward. C. Field.

Mexico was introduced at the Maho­

McCauley, Sr. L Field, McCauley, Jr.

pac Club on Saturday by Charles T.

Second SS, Yates.

Wilson, ST., and accompanied by Debtors & Creditors—

Charles T. Wilson, Jr., and the club's

2 1 2 7 1 0 2 2 1—18

professional. Jock MacDonald, played Gypsy Trail—

an exhibition round in the morning.

4 8 0 1 8 12 1 0 x—32

Clifford shot a 73, MacDonald a 76 Former game played July 28, 1935.

and Wilson, Jr.. an 85.

The score was'13 to 3 in favor of the

Clifford* Card

Debtors and Creditors.

Out .... 5 2 5 5 3 7 4 4 3—38

In.. . . 4 3 4 4 4 4 4 3 5—35 ENGAGED

Mr. Clifford will play in the coming

United States Open.

Funeral services were held from

n u e

his late home last Tuesday afternoon j

at 2:30. the Rev. Charles A. Dann. of|^ er

Mrs. Lena plena Meier.

Mrs. Lena D. Meier, wife of the late

Frederick L. Meier, who died in 1917,

passed away on August 28, 1935, in

New York City. She was 86 years of


On Saturday, August 31, she will be

laid to rest at Somers after services

OBITUARY from the home of her daughter, Anna

V. Blumlein, Daisy Lane, Croton Falls,

Miss Marie Louise Greenwood. N. Y. Phone 167.

Miss Marie Louise Greenwood, sis­ Surviving Mrs. Meier are children,

ter of Mrs. Frederick A Coleman, died August, Henry. Anna, Gustav, Sophia,

suddenly August 26. 1935, at St. An­ George and Edward; grandchildren,

drew's Episcopal rectory, 24 Prospect H. Blumlein, Raymond Meier. Harold,

street. Miss Greenwood had been a George, Marjory, Evelyn, Gladis, Ruth;

resident of Brewster for the last eight great grandchildren, Doris, Richard

years, coming here from Newark. N. J. Blumlein.

Siie was born in Chicago, 111., on

Truran - Foglesong.

Frederck Lena Meier immigrated to

January 25. 1870, the daughter of the

Mrs. S. McRobie, of 4 Carmel ave-

Brewster, N. Y., in 1886, from Hanover,

late Richard Booth and Florence Jose

announces the engagement of

Germany, where two brothers. Karl

phine Greenwood, of New York City.

granddaughter. Miss Suzanne

Herman and Minna survive. Daughter-

8he is survived by her sister, Mrs. Cole­

the Methodist church, officiated.

Foglesong, to Mr. Wellington Truran.

in-laws surviving are Leontine. TiUie,

man, and two nieces.

Lillian, Elsie and Wallace Stuart,

The pall bearers were: Clarence

sou of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Truran. Mr. Private funeral services were held at Edgerton, Ohio.

Jagoe of Bridgeport, Francis Baxter

Truran is a graduate of Syracuse Uni­ St. Andrew's Episcopal rectory Wed­

of Carmel. George Blaney and Edward

versity '33. Miss Foglesong rocel\fed nesday morning at 11 o'clock. The

Nichols of Brewster

her degree from Barnard College in Rev. Raymond Brinkerhofl*, curate of

Interment in the Eastwood famly


3t. Mark's parish, Mount Kisoo, offl- Miss Elizabeth Reardon returned on

plot at Milltown.

The wedding will take place in the iuied. Interment was in Greenwood the M. V. Georgie from a two months

early tail.

cemetery, Brooklyn.

vacation in Ireland.


Word Portrait of

Col. Knox

Brcwster A. E.

Swamps Bethel

Pawling to Build

Episcopal Church

Democrats Offer

Evening at Monte Carlo

Political Calendar.

Taklng Stock of Am eric*.

In addition to Mr. Eaton's address

on September 6 to the Yates County One of the favorite theme-sings to­

Young Republican Club at Penn Yann day of demagogues and publicity-

Thousands of lines have been writ­ and an address at the clam bake of minded politicians is that the! Ameri- The Brewster Employees Association

ten as to what Col. Knox said in Ba- the Rensselaer County Republican ortavla,

N. Y., but few word pictures have ganization to be held at Sharp's Grove

been drawn as to the appearance and on September 7, Mr. Eaton will con­

personality of the man. In this confer with the Conference Committee of

nection it can be said:

the Association of Young Republican

Col. Knox is a little over medium Clubs of the State of New York in Hoheight,

weighs in the neighborhood ofjtel Utica on September 8. Then, on he found:

190 lbs., is sandy haired, a trifle flor- September 11, he will address the Blng- That with 7 per cent of the

id, has a strong chin, Arm mouth andjhamton Exchange Club at Binghamis

a trifle undershot. Glasses mirror,ton, N. Y., and on September 12, he

keen, blue eyes, generally narrowed by will talk to the Young Men's Republi­

shielding lids, as though protecting can Club of Jamestown, N. Y.

the eyes from the glare of sun. Crow's One of the outstanding political

feet at the corners of the eyes, add to highlights of the month will be ad-


population, this country has

this impression. The nose is large in-.dresses by Congressman Charles P.

dicative of a strong personality and-Risk, newly elected Republican Reprequallties

of leadership. sentative from Rhode Island and Min-

The voice of Col. Knox still bears iority Leader Bert Snell to be made at

traces of a Yankee twang and words [the annual picnic of the Republican

are frequently given a New England | organization of Oneida county which

inflection, understandable because of will be held at Utica on September 14.

the former Rough Rider's Massachusetts

birth and his early years spent in

thai state. Still, the accent is more

New Hampshire than Massachusetts.

The Colonel lives up to his first name

—he is entirely "frank" in answering

questions put by newspaper men.

Col. Knox is genial philosophical,

and extremely well informed as an

hour's interview with newspaper men

on all manner of subjects, clearly revealed.

He speaks easily from a public

platform and puffs contentedly on

a pipe during informal talks. He has a

military carriage-heritage of his service

in the Spanish-American and

World War and "gets along" splendidly

with newspaper men which is natural,

being one himself. Not once,

during the course of many interviews

did he concede that he is a candidate

for the Presidential nomination.

Col. William J. Donovan, the beloved

"Wild Bill H Cornell bulletin P-631 tells about

the interests, activities and problems

of rural young men. A penny post card

to the New York state college of ag­

Rev. W. H. Meldrum in charge of

can system has failed. But C. L. Bar- j baseball team defeated the visiting Holy Trinity Mission, Pawling, N. Y.,

On the evening of Sept. 6, the Demoriculture at Ithaca, N. Y., brings a

do, president of the National Associa-1 Bethel Fire Department nine at the

has made announcement that plans

cratic Club of North Salem will hold copy.

tlon of Manufacturers, took atock of I Electrozone Field yesterday afternoon

are well under way for the building of "An Evening at Monte Carlo;" Roul­

what this system has produced thru L^th a score of 20 to 6.

a new church in the near future. ette, Wheel of Fortune, Bankers and

private initiative and a free flow of The game, said to be one of the Recently a large and very desirable

Broker, and other games of chance will

investment capital and here Is what'slowest of the season, was well attend­ corner lot was acquired and is entire­

be played; also card tables for card

ed. Pitchers were: Schnabel and

ly paid for. Complete and beautiful


Hudson-Sedan, Excellent $75.00

world's | Drumm for the visitors and Harmon

furnishings for the new church such as The players will be given a turn of Auburn Sedan-1930 $225.00

32 perl and Butler for Brewster,

stone altar, marble font, lecture pews, stage money when entering.

Also the following recondition­

etc., are ready for installation on com­

cent of the railroads, 58 per cent of i The box score follows:

At the end of the evening valuable

pletion of the building.

the telephones and telegraph facilities, I Bethel '

prizes will be raffled.

ed Packards:

36 per cent of its developed water pow-1 ab r h no The design for the chosen simple, Those most lucky at the various Sedans, Club Sedans, Sport

er, 76 per cent of the automobiles, SS.culhane, rf 4 0

dignified and churchly edifice was games will have aocutnula^d the Phaeton, Coupe and Sedanmade

by the well known New York most "wealth" and will be able to

per cent of the radio • broadcasting |pesh, 3b 6 3

Limousine from $100.0o to

achitect, M. Allmon Fordyce. The sum outbid others for the prize they most $600.00.

stations and 44 per cent of the radio I Webb, lb ....» 5

of $10,000 will be needed for the build­ desire.

receiving sets. Wright, If 6

ing, $3500 of this has already been giv­ The admission of 25 cents includes


In the United States are produced Kinane, c 4

en or pledged, leaving only $6500 to refreshments and dancing, the music

60 per cent of the world's oili 48 per Kavall, 2b 4

be raised. A drive for this amount is


to be furnished by the Peach Lake

cent of the copper; 43 per cent of the'Drumm, rf, p 4

now on and will continue until Sept. 3. Serenaders.


pig per iron; cent of 47 the per corn, cent and of the prior steel; to the 58 post,



p, rf .......4


All communicants of the parish and

The place, Dan Raymond's Battery 69 Main Street, Danbury, Conn

many friends are being asked to help

coming of the AAA, 56 per cent of the

Farm. The time, Friday, Sept. 6, at

Telephone 1112

in this undertaking.

Republican County Chairman William cotton. »• • i

38 6 12 24 11

8:30 p. m.

"• i

S. Murray of Oneida county is person­ Our standing of living is so much Brewster Employees Association

ally handling the larrangemeuts for higher than in foreign countries that

ab r h po

this meeting.

we consume 1-2 of the world** coffee, Green, c 6

Senator Hanley, of Perry, N. Y., is 1-2 of its rubber, 1-2 of its sugar, 3-4' vonlderstine, 3b 4 a io

already scheduled for two addresses in of its silk, 1-3 of its coal and 2-3 ofiBlaney, 3b 0

3 0

September, the first to be made on its petroleum. JHaviland, ss 6 Ground Limestone For The Soil

September" 11, at Belmont, N. Y., be­ In 1933, a depression year, tltere was Fox, cf 6

fore the Women's Republican Club of spent in the United States more than L Alexander, 2b 5 2

Alleghany county and the second on three billon dollars for education and Durkin, If

September 25 at white City, where he that was more than the amount ex- Butler, rf, p

will talk at the request If Monroe pended for education by all of the Mygan, lb


County Republican Chairman Thomas other countries in the world. The Unit- Harmon, p


ed States Is the only country in the Tilford, rf



world to put one out of every five

Roadside Vegetables.

children through high school and one


out of every 116 through college. Home run Vonlderstine. Three base

For better roadstand sales consider

This country has more than 7 bil­ hit Webb. Two base hits Vonlderstine,

the appearance of vegetables in addi­


lion dollars invested in public tod pri­ Haviland 2, Durkin 2, Butler, Fesh.

tion to such things as the location of

vate schools and nearly 4 billion dol­ Sacrifice hits Haviland, Mygan. Dou­

the stand, the general display of prolars

invested in colleges and universible plays Haviland, Alexander, Mygan,

duce, the posting of signs and the disties.

It has nearly 4 billion dollars in­ 3. Bases on balls off Harmon 2, off

play of prices that are easy to read.

vested in churches.

Drumm 4. Struck out by Harmon 6,

of the "FighthV 69th,"

The products should be made as at­ Most workers in America are capital­ by Butler 4, by Schnabel 2, by Drumm The Connecticut Agstone Co.

of war time fame, threw further light

tractive as possible, but never allow ists already. In 1930, 14 million fami­ 3. Umpires Hughes and Klllnerd.

on the back-ground and personality of

appearances to deceive. It is natural lies owned their own homes. More


Col. Knox during his introduction of

to put the best vegetables where they than half of all the farmers owned A new way to treat burns saves the

the publisher of the Chicago Daily

show to advantage but nothing dis­

Danbury, Conn.

their own farms. In 1034, including lives of 00 per cent of people with se­

News at the Batavia meetng, attended

courages continued sales as much as a postal savings, there were more than vere burns whereas only 60 per cent

by close to 10,000 persons. Col. Dono­

false pack. Repeat sales are essential 38 million savings accounts in banks were formerly saved and these pervan

said in part:

to operate a roadstand successfully.

(Danbury - New Milford State Highway)

throughout the country with aggresons today leave hospitals with but

"The confusion in which we have First of all, of course, grow high gate deposits exceeding 2 billon dol­ few scars.

been plunged (by the New Deal) calls quality vegetables and high yields by lars. In the year 1033 there were more

tor straight thinking and proven cour- i using goo dcultural practices. Then than 9 million members of building

age. Such a man it is my privilege to try to retain the quality of the vege- and loan associations, with assets apintroduce.

He embodies the character tables by care in picking and storing proaching 7 billion dollars.

and the qualities it has been the glory them. And finally grade the product At the beginning of 1934 there were

of America to encourage and develop to meet market demand. It usually over thirty-one and one-hali million

and the opportunity for which the pre­ pays to pick out the best quality vege­ ordinary life insurance policies in force >e uite ta qet tneteVNO VITAL FEATURES

sent administration would destroy. tables and sell them as first class and for a face value of over 70 billion dol­

Born, as he says, 'Without a dime,' he to discard the poorer vegetables or to lars and there were in addition over

borrowed the money for his education, sell them as culls at a lower price. egbty eight and one-quarter minion

served in two wars, he represents the Freshness and quality are also im­ Industrial policies calling for payment

in ucmn. next low-pnicedca/i

finest our country can produce. Born portant. Keep the vegetables as cool of almost eighteen and one-half bil­

In Massachusetts, educated in Michi­ as possible to retain quality. Do not lion dollars.

gan, living now in Illinois and as pub­ let them become too dry. Many vege­ snch is the picture of our social orlisher

of the Chicago Daily News, he tables wilt quickly after they have der. Such is the triumph of America's

has a rare understanding of the peo­ been picked if kept in dry air. The ak­ philosophy of government—a governple

and the problems of every section in summer is likely to be very dry. ment of the people, by the people and

of this country. I present to you, then A number of operators of roadside for the people. This new principle in

Frank Knox, of Illinois, soldier, edi­ stands now take care of their vege­ public affairs provided an incentive

tor, publisher, business man, who, tables in special storage rooms from for American enterprise and Initiative,

among the first to see its fallacies, which the supply of vegetables on the released forces unknown in human

dared to risk his fortune by fighting stand can be replenished quickly. history and provided a standard of

the New Deal; who has earned the

living which the rest of the, world in

right to be trusted by stepping out in

its wildest dreams had never even

front when a guide was needed and ing where Col. Donovan and Col. Knox

pictured. That standard of living is a

whose single handed fight has milled addressed those present and the radio

fact. Although it's a miracli, it cer­

patriots to the rescue of Constitution­ audience over a coast-to-coast hooktainly

isn't a myth.

al government."

up of sixty-seven stations. The Bata­


Mrs. Knox, who accompanied her via rally, unquestionably was the most A change in wheat plantings by the

husband to Batava, made an equally auspicious Republican function stag­ AAA places the 1936 acreag adjust­

good impression on the wives of uped in this state this year thus far. ment at 5 per cent instead >f 15 per


state Republican leaders and women

workers in the Genesee County Republican


The Lincoln Republican Club unit

in Genesee county was the moving

spirit in the staging of the Republican

rally in Batavia. Assisting the Young

Republican group were the Republican

County and City Committees, the

5th Ward Republican Club, the LeRoy

Republican Club and the Women's

Republican Club. C. C. Bradley, President

of the Lincoln Republican Club,

was still busy receiving congratulations

on the success of the rally, as

was D. W. Daniels who invited Col.

THESE FEATURES/ like many others, ate

Knox to speak at Batavia. Walter J.

Mahoney, President of the Association

of New York State Young Republican

Clubs, presided at the evening meet-

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Before The Surrogate

Putnam County, New Tor*

JAMES W. BAILEY, Surrogate

NELLIE V. BLOAT, Secretary

tatDs of:

Anna K. Juengst, Southeast: Petl-

Ifor administration, oath, designajand

bond filed, decree entered

•nd letters of administration granted

to William W. Juengst.

Stebhen Townsend, Carmel: Report

of appraiser filed and order assessing

estate tax entered.

'Saiah H. Parent, Carmel: Petition

for accounting and account filed.

Mary E. Kane, Philipstown: Notice

payment of estate tax filed.

Harriett N. Cornell, Southeast

proof of will taken, decree entered and

letters testamentary Issued to George

H. Cornell.

Joshua Griffeth, Kent: Petition for

administration, de bonis non, desig.

nation, oath and bond filed .decree

entered and letters of administration,

de bonis non, granted to George B.

Griffith, Jr.

George Henry Lee, minor, Patterson:

Petition filed and order to withdraw

money for maintenance entered.

Mary A. Smith, also known as Dol-

A, Smith, Southeast: Petition, con.

senks, designations and oaths of Trustees

filed and order appointing Trustees

entered. «



of All Kinds


Brewster, N. Y.

Tony Ciocolanti & Bro.

General Contractor

and Mason

Telephone 371

Brewster, N. Y.




Resulting from modern

experience and study.

Oelker & Cox

Funeral Home

Phone 675 Brewster, K. Y.



Sand Gravel and Stone


62 Marvin Ave.

TEL. 4Q2 Brewster. N.Y.

For A

Delicious Italian

Spaghetti Dinner

Go to

M. Carlone Restaurant

Phone 10-R

125 E. Main St. Brewster, N. Y.

Nazzerino Tranquil!:

General Contractor

Phone S85

50 N«jrth Main St. Brewster, N. Y

J he coM i$

a tnaite/i

u) you/i

ouhi deWce"

George W.SIoat





Licensed in New York and New Jersey.



Brewster, New York

E. W. Addis Estate, Publisher

Friday, August 30, 1935

Published Weekly at Brewster, Putnam

County, N. Y.

Entered at the Post Office at Brewster

as second class mail.

Who Can Act

For Hamilton Fish, Jr.

For the past twenty-flve years off

and on we have heard of Hamilton

Fish, Jr., mostly from men, all kinds

of men; men who could work with

him, men who would not work with

him, men who dealt with him fairly,

men who dealt with him falsely, men

who served him through fear, affection

or admiration, men who fawned

upon him, men who counseled him,

some well, some ill. Generally speaking

the comments, favorable or adverse,

were positive.

Mr. Fish has been quoted and misquoted,

sometimes to the temporary

advantage of the speaker, sometimes

to his disadvantage. Several parties

have endorsed his candidacy for the

House of Representatives. He has never

been successfully opposed in his district.

Republicans and Democrats alike

have contended with him and about

him. The possibilities of his candidacy

for Governor of the State of New

York and for President of the United

States have been considered for years,

and continue to create dscussion.

Recently, it happens, we have heard

particularly complimentary remarks

about Mr. Fish's actions from leaders

In both parties, gentlemen who have

had occasion to observe Mr .Fish's

mettle tested in action, quick action.

The gentlemen admired Mr. Fish for

specific reasons. Their comments were

made, not for publication, not to win

his favor nor the favor of another.

They were made in the manner of men

who know men and delight in expressing

admiration for ability wherever it

appears in public, social or private


Now we come to the press. Since

the United States was a nation, and!

before, the forbears of Hamilton Fish,

Jr., have had a part in it, always noteworthy.

So Mr. Fish is news. And all

sorts of words arid deeds have been

attributed to him. The following item

from the Highland Democrat, being

one of the most feeble in our opinion

in many respects:

"Won Partial to "Ham" Fish in California.

Congressman Hamilton F i s h ,

Jr., of Garrison, who would like to be

President of the United States, is out

on the Pacific Coast looking for friends

and support for the Republican nom­

ination next year as chief executive

of our great country. But evidently

the Californians are not crazy about

the Putnam County Representative. A

news item from Hollywood says that

in a debate last Sunday night with

Upton Sinclair before ten thousand

people on the subject of two ways to

end the depression, "The audience appeared

to be pro-Sinclair. Fish was

jeered frequently, but sometimes drew

applause from the 75-cent section."

In the first place it must be admitted

that Mr. Fish carries his town,

county and district, a fact often demonstrated.

The value of one's home

town vote may be pufely sentimental,

but it seems to be valued by many

men, and failure to win the home town

vote is not agreeable to a candidate

nor to his supporters though they run

into millions. What Californian looks

to Hollywood for light on public affairs?

What is the 75 cent section that

it is singled out? Why the expression,

"crazy about." Why "Jewed;** If "Jeered"


Why not stop talking aboilti Mr.

Fish, why not stop quoting him, unless

informed? That would be too hard

for the American people. Many will

say they speak for Mr. Fish, now, as

in the past. Let's find news, who can

act for Mr. Fish .who can say what

he does and produce the record and

who can say whether he is qualified

to judge him.

Speaking for ourselves, we have alv

ways voted for Mr. Fish, the Republican

leader of our county and our district.

He never asked for our vote.

Except for difference of opinion over

the 18th Amendment we have had

common intercut. In the Important

matter of assessment of real property

in Putnam county, Philipstown

appears to have proceeded better than

Southeast. We know our troubles are

made in Southeast, and we hope action

will be taken on behalf of our

fellow property owners to secure adjustment

of errors, particularly inequalities

of assessment, as Philipstown

is constantly effecting. We have

known Mr. Fish only in Putnam county.

We have never seen him face a

worthy adversary. We value the opinion

of those who say he has unusual

ability; and we shall be glad to parti­

cipate in his return to the House or

his election to any office the leaders

of the Republican party offer him.

Brewster Gives

Fast Service

George Schneider writes that on

Monday at eleven o'clock he mailed a

letter at Ocean Grove, New Jersey, to

Hopes Drug Store and on Tuesday

evening at seven-thirty he received

the article he requested. So he adds,

"Brewster is a very fast town for service."

Time and again we have experienced

the sort of speed George appreciates

so deeply. The post Office in Brewster,

the New York Central Railroad Company

transporting the mail handled by

efficient men start the ball rolling and

others involved in serving the need effect

delivery in New York City, Northampton,

Washington, New Jersey,

Philadelphia and also a return reply

or delivery as quickly as the 36 hour

interval mentioned above. Today, one

can send and receive from Wall Street

within six hours, and from shops or

warehouses, either by rail or truck,

within the same period.

Why? Because; of Senator Depew

and the principles he made practical

with the cooperation of hundreds of

men who knew that happiness, peace

of mind, comfort to those needing

physical or mental relief, depended

upon service rendered by people able

and willing to do their part to the

credit of their (organization and to

themselves personally. The part that

credit plays in this speedy service

would require a book longer than the

Senator's Reminlseienses of Eighty

Years. But our neighbors know why

Hopes serves George Schneider, at all

times and under all conditions. His

credit is good.

An emergency existed. An emergency

was met. Emergencies always exist.-

Even the New Deal emphasizes

the fact. Some emergencies,

like prosperity may be around corners.

Action by responsible, confidence—inspiring

men relieves emergency and effects

service. Red tape, shifting responsibility,

trading to secure immediate

personal advantage, cause pain

and trouble. Exceptions will support

the value of action in an, emergency

rather than delay.

The credit of the U. S. Post Office,

the credit of the New York Central

and the credit of the Hopes and

Schneiders relies on the same source,

the source that cares for us all whether

we aid in its maintenance, accept

it by dole or seek to destroy it.


Ernest Lemcke.

Ernest Lemcke, of Millwood, electrician

at the large power plant of the

Westchester Lighting Co., located at

Millwood, Westchester county, died

August 27, at Ossining Hospital.

For several years Mr. and Mrs.

Lemcke lived on Crosby avenue, Brewster.

During this period Mr. Lemcke

was the night electrician at the Mount

Kisco power house of the same company.

When he was sent to Millwood,

it was necessary for him to live nearer

his work.

The funeral took place at Klpp's

Funeral Home, Ossining, this afternoon.

The burial will be in Oakwood

Cemetery, Mt. Kisco.

Home Coming Service

at Southeast Church

Two Hundredth Anniversary of Oldest

Church in Putnam County To Be

Open Sunday for Annual Service.

Rev. Benjamin II. Everitt To Deliver

Address, Rev. Murray II. Gardner

Local Pastor Will Preside.

On Sunday, Sept. 1, at 3 p. m. (D.

S. T.) will be held the eleventh annual

Home Coming service at the

Southeast Presbyterian church, four

miles north of Brewster on Route 22.

By the work recently done the seating

capacity of the building is increased

by more than fifty per cent. The

appearance of the interior will be a

revelation. The beautiful colonial pillars

of the spacious gallery create an

effect of airiness and height which is

impressive. The result is most satisfying.

The work has had the over-sight

of architect Harold B. Truran, who

has donated his services.

The enterior decorating has been

expertly done by Louis Blaney and his

efficient force of painters.

It is expected that there will be present

on Sept. 1, a very considerable

number of descendents of the families

which from the early seventeen

hundreds and on have been identified

with the church.

As for several seasons past, Mr. Arthur

Billings Hunt will have charge of

the service of song and hymns of

Fanny Crosby, born in this parish, will

be sung.

Rev. Benjamin H. Everitt, Executive

Secretary of Westchester Presbytery,

and Rev. Dr. Warren H. Wilson, a

Secretary of the Board of National

Missions of the Presbyterian church

will speak, Rev. Murray H. Gardner,

Moderator of the Session of the

church, presiding.


Mr. and Mrs. Charles Drum announce

the engagement of their daughter,

Myra, to Mr. J. Edson, Fowler,

Jr. Both young people are popular

members of Brewster's younger set.

Fish and Roosevelt

To Attend Clambake

Hon. Hamilton Fish, Jr., and Theodore

Roosevelt will join the Wappinger

Falls Republican Club on Sunday,

the 15th, for a clambake. Frederic S.

Bontecou, state senator of the Putnam,

Dutchess, Columbia district, will

be at the head of 'the table.

Wilson and Spain

Play Kishawana

Billie Spain and Charles Wilson,

Jr., youthful members of Mahopac

Club enjoyed a round of golf at Kishawana

last Monday. Like hundreds of

others who have tramped up, down

and around Kishawana's fairways and

rough they decided it was the sportiest

and toughest nine hole course in

the United States. Billie started out

with a birdie four on a par five hole

and Charlie was only one over par at

the sixth, but when they finished old

man "par" had knocked then* cards

into the early nineties. So they are

comln' back and bring with them the

Mahopac strong arm squad, MacDonald

and Ferrieri, just to see how formidable

this Kishawana par is.

The most sensational play of the

match must be given to Billie when

he played the fourth, a par 4. His

drive was plenty long but off the narrow

strip of fairway to the left, where

the ball rested among some blackberry

bushes and about two feet from a yellow

Jackets' nest. Bycautious movements

Bilie settled in a position to

swing, only the top of his head being

visible to his opponents. What he did

we can't say except that his ball came

Danbury Hardware Co.

Danbury, Conn.



for Lawn & Porch


with or without Canopies & Foo

rest $1.19, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50

Finished Crest Chairs

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.„ . DANJ3URY/•'• .


Uaiibl'nsO".' fStj.Wr

249-251 Main St.

Danbury, Conn.

Telephone 158

out like a flying squirrel and landed

at the edge of a young forest in back

of the fifth tee. Trees to the front,

trees to the left and right were guarding

his third shot, but Billie, playing

a niblick went for the green. Again

the ball played the part of a chipmunk

and went jumping from limb to

limb, knocking off a few acorns and

finally landed on the green, at the

back some twenty feet from the cup.

With a dangerous down hill putt Billie

went for his par and sunk it to

halve his opponent who had played


the hole conventional pel-feet.

The boys told us that Al Rohde,

and Joe Carr will play a 36 hole mat

on Labor Day for the Mahopac Clu

Championship and no doubt some o

the interested Putnam County Tour

nament players will witness some

the match.

The members of the Epworth LeiJ|

gue of the Methodist church are plan

ning a Watermelon Party at Peacfl

Lake on Wednesday, Sept. 4. Carl

will leave the church at 5 p. m.







THAT SPOT in the Sacred Acres dedicated to loving memory

should bring a feeling of beauty and repose.

Let us assist you in the erection of a

memorial which will be fully In ac- j

cord with these Ideals. "

Memorial Art Studio

n. J. Myers, Prop., Monuments, Markers, Engraving

I*. O. Box 35 Tel. 526 86 N. Main St Brewster, N. Y.



We have just received a new lot of Girls Dresses and Boys 1

Suits at low prices.

Girls Dresses, 6 to 14 JJQc and QQc

Boys Suits, sizes 5 to 10 7Cc and QQc

Boys Shirts and Blouses 'lO 0 anc * 7*l c

Childrens Stockings. 6 to- 10 ICc, IQc and 9fi c


New YorK Store

58 Main Street Brewster, N. £.

Sept. 1-30 Anderson's Drug Store Is Cutti At Their Sept 1-30


We have served the public of Brewster and vicinity for EIGHT YEARS...and now we CELEBRATE. We have adjusted the price tags

on Regular Merchandise to meet the desires of the most economical It's our party and your gain. Come.


NO. 116 were 30c now 9A C

NO. 120 were 25c now 91 c

NO. 127 were 25c now ?1 C


Cold Preparations

35c Vicks Salve 24 c

40c Musterole Qlc

35c Laxative Bromo Quinine OAc

79c Hot Water Bottles CQc

79c Fountain Syringes .... CQc

89c Hot Water Bottle .... gQc

89c Fountain Syringes gQc



69 c


25c Tooth Paste 1^|c

75c Aspirin 29 C

Rubbing Alcohol' pt. 90°

100 5g. Cascara Tablets 29 c


Pepsodcnt Preparations

50c Tooth Paste QQc

50c Antiseptic QQc

25c Tooth Powder 17c

50c Tooth Powder QQc

M H|| lB' | "'B | '|[iBlll l M | Wi l 1



Kotex, 36 in Box ..






Lucreiia Vanderbilt

Toilet Articles

1.00 Face Powder

1.00 Lipstick

1.50 Dusting Powder ...

.50 Talcum

1.00 Perfume

4.00 Perfume

6.00 Perfume „

1.00 Creams




25 c

39 c

_ 1.00

-1- 50



Wrist Watches

$5.00 Value .. %Q.59

Listerine Tooth


25c Size 17c

40c Size 29 c

75c Listerine Antiseptic CQc






1.00 McKesson Soretone CQc

M M • fl •'




Mrs. Ada M. Kent and Miss Elizabeth

Kent, of Newark, New Jersey, are

the guests of Mr. H. H. Vreeland at


Mr. and Mrs. Albro Travis have been

»ek end guests of their daughter and

son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Charles A.

Carroll, of Albany, N. Y.

o —

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford B. Tuttle returned

home early this week from

Meadville, Perm., where Mrs. Tuttle

spent the summer with Mr. and Mrs.


Mr. and Mrs. George Schneider are

at the Summerfield Hotel, Ocean

Grove, for a fortnight, enjoying the

fine bathing and other diversions of

that popular resort.

o —

Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Stover leave

Friday for Townsendville, Seneca

county, to attend the funeral of Mr.

Stover's aunt, Mrs. Sidney D. Colgate

of that village, on Saturday .


Cecil Bolam is at home on 30 days

leave after the practice cruise of the

Third Class of Naval Academy. He

scored third in practical work of the


w Tickets for the benefit bridge for St.

Andrew's church to be held at the

home of Miss Edith Dlehl on Thursday,

September 12, at 2:30 p. m. may

be purchased from Mrs. Ralph Morgan

or any member of the committee.

Miss Margaret Mellen, daughter of

Mr. and Mrs. Winthrop Mellen, of

Swarthmore, Penn., will enter the Art

School of Syracuse University this

fall. Miss Mellen is a niece of Mr. Arthur

P. Budd.

P On August 27, Mrs. Albro Travis was

a guest of Mrs. James Shillinglow, of

Delmar, N. Y., the former Miss Miriam

L. Best, of Mt. Klsco, N. Y., at a

bridge shower given in honor of Mrs.

Travis' daughter, Mrs. Charles Carroll,

of Albany.

0' —

Rev. Thomas P. Phelan, of Mamaroneck,

visited Rev. Thomas G. Philbin

on Tuesday. Father Phelan .who requently

visits Ireland in the summer

to enjoy peace while writing his books,

expects to hear news of his friends

across the sea from Rev. Hamilton

Shea and Hon. Joseph P. Shea who

visited relatives there this summer.

Jack and Durk Vreeland have been

spending the week with Miss Carty on

All View avenue, while Harold Vreeland,

Jr., visited his grandfather, H.

H. Vreeland, at Rest-a-While. Carol

Vreeland, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

H. H. Vreeland, Jr., is convalescing at

her home in New Haven from mumps.

Carol is the only girl among the thirteen

grandchildren Mr. Vreeland

keeps tabs on. The onset of mumps,

winy.- not lalarming, caused many

plans to be changed without much notice.

On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Clarence

Tuttle visited Mrs. Robert Tompkins

and family at Granite Springs. The

family, while not directly related to

Judge Tompkins, were as interested in

the coming celebration of his birthday

as are every member of his family and

the thousands of people of the Ninth

District. The men of the Tompkins

clan were working to relieve the

drouth and the women, as usual, were

caring for the home. Several people

enjoyed the address of Mrs. Perry,

their neighbor, who had that day at

the Methodist church delivered a history

of the parish in which she had

Jived for ninety years. So the rela-

. ivr: and neighbors of the Judge, each

in his own way lives a good life and

rejoices that he does also.

Mrs. Heloise Jones and her two sons

are enjoying a weeks vacation at Onset,

Mass., which is near Cape Cod.


St. Andrew's Guild will hold its regular

meeting in the parish home on

Thursday, September 5, at 3 o'clock,


Brewster Band concert tomorrow

night on Wheeler's lawn, North Main



Reverend Barbour of the Universalist

church, North Salem, will preach

at 10 o'clock Sunday on the subject,

"Holy Ground."

' o

Dr. and Mrs. John Gilchrist art itturning

next week to Salem osnter

from Boothhay Harbor where they

passed the summer.

o - •

Wedding bells will soon be ringing

at the north end of Center streettwo

guesses—you guessed it right the

first time—Truran-Foglesong.


Mr. and Mrs. Harold Truran spent

last week end visiting their son, Rev.

Kenneth Truran, at his parish house

at Riverhead, L. I.

Robert Frost, star second baseman

of the St. Lawrence A. O, played as

a member of the Brookfield team last

Sunday and assisted in Brodkfleld's

victory over the Danbury Orays.

Mr. and Mfs. Arthur J. Mackey and

their children have returned to their

home, 130 Seventy-ninth street, Brooklyn,

after spending the summer at

Cleverdale, N. Y.

Mr. Harold Truran is being congratulated

upon his appointment as architect

in charge of the Mahopac High

School building construction, which

will soon be under way.

Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bailey, who spent

the past six months touring the country,

especially the Pacific Coast, have

returned to their home in New York

City. At Elgin they visited Mrs. Mary

Comstock and Miss Martha Jenkins

and so got a bit of news from home.


On Saturday and Sunday, August 31

and Sept. 1, Danbury Fair Horse Show

will be open to the public. The events

promise to attract wide attention

throughout this 'section. To date

eighty-four horses have been entered

and more are expected, —

The St. Lawrence A. C. won their

game against Goldens Bridge last

Sunday at Purdju^fi to 5. However, the

Saints had^to usBtwo pitchers before

they could* eke out a victory, which

was largely due to some very bad

Golden errors. The Saints go to Ossining

for a game next Sunday and

on Labor Day they will be at full

strength against Pleafiantville. On

Sept. 8 the Saints will play Pawling

at Pawling.

It is rather interesting to note that

a number of former Brewster High

athletic stars are assisting Danbury

teams in their various sports. It's fair

enough was "Porky" Neary's dope, for

if you look back fifteen and twentyfive

years ago it was Danbury that

furnished players for Brewster; such

as Vic Barber, Marty Stetson and

many others. Now Danbury has Eddie

Vonlderstine and Jack Liddy for professional

football and Bob Frost, Joie

Scolpino and Jack Flanagan for baseball,

so we are paying our debt to the

Hat City and more too.

DlilB^ligfl^.igfl.T.iai^iBlllidBuMB:: Jl....-a.;: ; H'!;:iH..:;iflj::iale.LS!!ilJBU!.[Bli:.[a;]li;H:li:jgi l^gai^i.Sl^-gflii.LBTl^LgVluiaJUa


Specials This Week


LOINS lb 3g<




29c I FOWLS tb 35*


Chickens „ tb ci BUTTER tb (

37 35 UIB

ROAST tb 35«




lb 48' LINK

Sausage . tb4()c

TOP SIRLOIN. BOTTOM round and Cross Rib ....lb 43<

BORDEN'S CHAT EAU CHEESE 2\/2 lb pkgs. ggc

Premier QRAPE JUICE qtS 35 C ~ pK 19 C

Hellmanns MAYONAISE qK ' 47 C ~ P * 29 C

RINSO 2 pkgs 39 c ~~ Kirkman ' s S O A P 6 cks - 27 c

Mergardt's Coffee 95 c Vo ' ' ° ol °n& and Mixed Tea Htb nts

CANADA DRY Ginger Ale 12 oz. BOL plus dep. SJ.45 doz.

Popular Brands of BEER on ice .. c plus


. 101 i

Mergardt's Progress Market

Main Street Tel. 110 Brewster. N. Y.



A large number of Brewster Firemen

will meet at the Fire House this afternoon

at 1:30 to parade as a guard

of honor for their departed comrade,

Charles Tilljander. There never was a

more faithful member of the Brewster

Fire Department and one who

exemplified the-meaning of volunteer

more completely.


Miss Florence Shove is very much

improved In her ability to walk. The

injury to her ankle, which has kept

her confined to her home all summer,

has been so favorably treated that she

can now walk without crutches. Recently

she visited the Morehouse

family and so caught up on the news

besides relating her own.

Fowler G. Peck, editor of the Katonah

Record, spent Tuesday afternoon

visiting in Brewster, while Mrs.

Peck' attended a party at the Qay

Nineties. Mr. Peck looks fine and enjoys

excellent health since the successful

conclusion of serious major

operations. He called on his old friends

Bloomers Crack Up

On Canadian Soil

Through the kindness of Canadians

nearby Mrs. Bloomer was made comfortable

in a private home where she

has been for the past week under constant

medical attention.

The male members of the party returned

last Saturday with a badly

twisted car and to add to the sport

Dan said he let Henry take the wheel

on the way down and be darned if he

didn't run into a car. However, all are

sympathizing with Mr. Burton, who

was unfamiliar with Mr. Bloomer's


Mrs. Richard Michell, Jr., reported

to us this morning that her father is

able to carry on with his work and

that Mrs. Bloomer will be all set to

sell tickets when she arrives tomorrow



LOST—Irish Terrier, brown and

white, answers to name, "Clip." Reward

offered. Phone Brewster 734 or

of the Brewster Standard, stopped in 299-M.

to congratulate Judge Smith, chatted


with Tom Toy, Clarence Yates and Responsible middle aged couple

then returned to the shop. It's hard would like to exchange caretaker serto

keep a printer away from the stones, vices for rent, etc., after Labor Day.

Mr. Peck didn't note any Improve- j Address Drawer 5, Standard. I80I

FOR SALE—Purple plums for canning.

Some Damsons. Also nice cooking

apples and tomatoes, AT.bert J.

Potter, Joe's Hill Road, Danbury. 18ol

men ts since the time, forty or so years!

ago, when he was foreman here. But

he worked under the horse and buggy

rule; that is the horse ruled buggy and

man. Today he finds the old rule of

three changed to two, the two being

man and car; and the combination,

frequently eliminating even the memory

of horse sense, seem, in his opinion,

to speed up pleasure and pain to

an alarming extent. Mr. Peck's only

mishap, caused by the error in Judgment

of an old friend in Brewster, was

speedily paid for on the spot. So he's

always ready to seize the opportunity

to revisit the scenes of his youth.


Bloomerside Revue

Saturday Evening

One of the features of the sixth

summer revue to be presented in the

Bloomerside Auditorium Saturday ev-

j ening, August 31, is an original song

written by Miss Marion Lavin, a new

comer at Peach Lake, called "Land of

Old Black Joe." Miss Pat McCormick

of New York City, a house guest of

Miss Lavin, will sing the number assisted

by the entire ensemble.

Mr. Richard Cunningham, better

known to all his many Brewster friends

as "Dick," has once again -accepted

the directors invitation and consented

to sing another solo in his smooth,

high tenor voice.

Of interest to many of the older

Democratic Women To

Meet at Burns Home

FO RENT—3 room apartment; also

2 five room apartments. Phone 322



express our sincere thanks to our

neighbors and friends who were so

kind to us during our bereavement.

Mrs. Gorgianna Eastwood and family.

CARD OF THANKS—Words can not

express our sincere gratitude for all the

kindnesses that have been bestowed

on us by friends and neighbors during

our bereavement. Mrs. Anna W. Tilljander

and family.


Man to work Brewster, Pawling Territory.

Must have car. Hard work, but

good pay. Permanent position. Write

lull details. Phillips Petroleum Co.,

Mt. Klsco, N. V. 18o2

Public Auction

Brewster, N. Y., August 23rd, 1935.;

Ten (10) days after date, to satisfy

a mechanics lien for road-service, storage,

labor, etc., the undersigned will'

sell at his place of business at the rear

oi 50% Main Street, at Public Auction, 1

to the highest bidder, at 10 o'clock in

the forenoon, the following described

motor vehicle:—

folks is the "Flashlight Number' 'to A 1930 Model A Ford Roadster, Mot­

be led by Mr. John C. Lyons. "Look or Number 3195730. Registration No.

out, look out, look out for Jimmy Val­ N. Y. 3D 7642.

entine" was popular many years ago BREWSTER AUTO LAUNDRY,

and it will recall memories to many


in the audience. »

On Wednesday, Sept. 4, 1935, at 2:30

p jn. a meeting of the Women's Democratic

Club of Putnam County will

be held at the home of Mrs. Clinton

Burns, Brewster, N. Y. Extensive arrangements

have been made for the

gathering which will take place on the

beautiful lawn of the Burns' homestead.

Many noted speakers will be

present besides soloists and a 3-plece

orchestra to furnish entertainment

during the course of the afternoon.

The directions for reaching Mrs.

Clinton Burns' home are: Go to the

East end of the Tilly Foster-Dykemans

Road where it meets Route 22—5 miles

northeast of Brewster and look for

the signs.

o -

Last evening Mr. and Mrs. C. P.

Stiles and their daughter, Ruth, were

at home to the people of St. Lawrence

parish, giving a card party and dance

for the benefit of the church. There

were seventy prizes won by those who

held the cards and bid them, and

delicious ham and chicken sandwiches,

coffee and fine beer and ale. There

was lots of work to be done and such

perfect cooperation, no one experienced

that left out feeling one observes

at large parties.

in a sense the puny was a preliminary

farewell to the Stiles who are

going south for the whiter. Judge

Murty would have been delighted at

the hospitality and good will going

forth from the beautiful home he so

recently left. His name was often mentioned

during the evening as is ever

the case with the names of those who

were kind.

Heyman's Danbury

7 Quart Canner

With Rack




Blue Enamel Kettle, can also

be used for preserving as well

as canning. Canning rubbers Cc

dozen. Ideal and Mason cans

in Vi pt. Pt. Qt. and Vz gal.

sizes at Lowest Prices.

H. J. Heyman

Dept. Store

40 White St, DiUibury, Conn.


Main Street Savings Bank Building Brewster, N. Y.

2 oel !.3J«»>*

Your School Needs

— IN —

Children's Wearing Apparel




279 Main Street, Danbury.




Brewster Orange is planning to hold] An executive meeting of the District

After the ceremony a bridal party of

a Cookie Contest about Sept. 12. Nursing Association will be held at

twenty-five enjoyed dinner and a recep­

n o — I the nurses room on Wednesday after-

tion at Lido Rlvelre.

A. P. Budd, Insurance. Baal Estate.

Mrs. Benjamin Harrison is the guest noon, Sept. 4, at 3 p. m.


of Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Eddy, Field's

Daniel Bloomer left for Lancaster, On Saturday, August 24, 1935, the Mr. and Mrs. Kramer are spending


Lane, Brewster, N. Y. The Parent-Teacher Association Canada, yesterday morning by motor marriage of Miss Lillian K. Huss, their honeymoon at Atlantic City. On FOR RENT—Four rooms and bath.

will hold a Food Sale in the vacant to retrieve Mrs. Bloomer who has been daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Huss, their return to New York, September Richard Quinn, Turk Hill. 14o6

All the old time ball players are re-1 Southeast House store, Saturday, Sept. spending the past week as a patient of Brewster, N. Y., and Mr. Arthur 2, they will be at home at their newly

quested to report at Patterson next 7, from 10:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. in a private home.

Kramer, took place in the rectory of furnished apartment, 2955 Grand FLAT TO RENT—On Main street, all

Sunday afternoon at 2:45.

A week ago today Mr. and Mrs. The Holy Mother Church, New York Concourse, Apt. A23.

modern improvements. H. G. Bock.


Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Burns visited Bloomer accompanied by Mortimer City.

The bride, a former resident of

the Curran family in New York City Bloomer and Henry Burton, of Pat­ The bride, gowned in eggshell satin, Brewster, has many friends who wish

Four rooms to rent. 56 Main St.

during the week. Mrs. Burn's mothterson left for a cattle buying trip to and tulle veil fastened with a bandeau her Joy. Her secretarial position with

15.00. Inquire at New York Store. 14tf

er, Mrs. Mary Curran, is quite com­ Canada.

of orange blossoms, was lovely to be­ F. Leon Shelp and her work in the

fortable though in very frail health.

FARM FOR SALE; also saw, grist

While the party stopped at a hold. She carried a bouquet of white office of the former village clerk, and cider mill. Adam Morlock,

farm and Mr. Daniel Bloomer was out roses and lily of the valley. Miss Em­ Leonard Schneider, gave many people

In case of rain the Band Concert of the car inspecting cattle the Mrs. ma Engler, of Utica, N. Y., the maid- an opportunity to enjoy her gracious FOR SALE—GO Rhode Island Red

scheduled for this evening on Wheel­ decided to go for a ride and encourof-honor, wore wine colored crepe de and efficient service. Her friends have fowls, Massachusetts State College

er's lawn will be held in the Town aged Henry Burton to take the wheel. chene with a velvet hat to match and spoken admiringly of her wedding blood. Phone 219-M Brewster. lBol

Hall. This is for the benefit of the But Henry wasn't at the wheel long, carried tea roses. Mr. Edward Kram­ gifts, pleasant testimony of the esteem

uniform fund.

neither were his passengers, for all of er was best man.

in which she is held.


them suddenly found themselves at

chauffeur and cook positions. Tel.

Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Lobdell, Mr. and the foot of a hill, bottomside up and

192 Danbury, Conn. 18p2

Mrs. Alexander F. Lobdell, Jr., and all tangled up in a bridge railing.

Jane Lobdell have returned from a

Residence - 65

PHONE Office- 158

Mrs. Bloomer suffered a few bruises

FOR RENT— Small cottage, suita­

. - • * •

visit to the Cape. Jane says she saw and three or four broken ribs. Mortible

for two, all improvements. Garage

everythng, the stone marked 1620, light mer Bloomer, who left the rear seat

If desired. John w. Phillips. 14tf

houses and lobsters.

and landed head first against the

WANTED—50 blankets for Friday,

windshield received a deep gash across A. P. BUDD

Saturday and Sunday. Calf Mahopac

his forehead that required nine




FOR SALE—Pure Bred Ayrshire bull

Mortgage Loans, Mortgages Bought and Sold

calves. Wm. A. Sheppard. Tel. 768-R

Brewster. 10tf

For Good Health with EcorTomy


Creed Dairy Products

All Grades of Milk


Phone Brewster 33, Carmel 288




UV id relic



A ^

Gen. Leather $£.95


Steamer $0.95


Wardrobe / $f?.95


Weekend $1.81


Leather Brief 91.00 up


Military |1.95 up


Danbury Luggage Shop, Inc.

rc^pV'ng Trunks, Leather Goods, Umbrellas for Over 25 Years

Pershing Building. Main \& West Sts. Danbury, Conn.

The Brewster Leading Market

Best Service

62 Main Street

Free Delivery Lowest Prices

Phone 76 Brewster

Splendid Meat. Skillful Service

We have the best there is and give the most exacting

service, having the customer's wishes always

in mind. We solicit your patronage, promising

satsfaction in every particular.

Genuine Spring Lamb 28c

Roasting Lamb 18c

Lamb Stew 10c

Rib Lamb Chops 30c

Chop Meat 20c

Prime Rib Roast 34c

Chuck Roast 25c

Chuck Roast-boned 32c

Steak 28c

Breast Veal 16c

Also a full line of Fresh Killed Poultry

Mackerel 10c

Halibut 25c

Fresh Fish

Blue Fish 25c

Cod Fish 15c

TO RENT—I rooms, all improvements.

125 East Main Street. Phone

10-R, i5o4

FOR SALE—Quality range for Philgas.

Will seU reasonable. H. C. Hynard,

East Branch Ave., Brewster. 17p2

ATTRACTIVE apartment, six room*

and bath $20. Also garage for two oars,

A. P. Budd. Ctf

WANTED by Doctor's family with

children, a second girl willing to cook.

Tel. 154 Brewster. 16tf

FOR SALE—I room bungalow, bath,

on Tonetta Lake. Cheap. Inquire TcL

371 Breuster. 2tf

HELP WANTED MALE—4 or 5 piece

dance orchestra to play Friday, Saturday

and Sunday evenings at Adult

Camp. Call Mahopac 876.

WANTED TO RENT—House of five

or six rooms with improvements in

Brewster or within reasonable radius.

Phone Brewster 82. 14tl


jumpers and saddle horses. West Terrace

Riding Club, Danbury, Conn.

Telephone 3272. 1406

GIRL WANTED, between 25 and

40, to take care of small house and

assist in care of baby. Address Drawer

8, Brewster. 15tf

FOR RENT—Furnished, Sept. 15, to

Ju'y 1, 8 room house at 48 Prospect

| street, oil heat. Terms reasonable.

IJone HG-W or call at above address.


DO NOT THROW your junk away.

Ail kinds of metal bought, also cars

for wrecking. Highest prices paid. CaJ(

Patterson 90. 15o4







See Leon S. Mygatt, Putnam Count j

Savings Bank Building. T< 1. 164 Brewster.


i — — ^ _ _ ^ _ ^ ^ _ _

WANTED—Caretaker for estate, five

, minutes ride from Brewster Station,

, to occupy modern four room cottage.

: Write particulars to Brewster Standard

office. 18tf

FOR RENT—Apartment house, 6 .


rooms and bath at 111 Main St., also'

a house at 60A Marvin Avenue, 4

rooms, electric lights and water. N.

Cioccolanti. lltf


friends and neighbors who assisted by

their thoughtfulness and love during

the illness and passing of our beloved,

we extend our deep gratitude and

thanks. Annabel B. Turner and Herbert

Turner, Jr.









On Premises License

Notice is hereby given that license

No. SB 1665 has been issued to the undersigned

to sell beer at retail under

the alcholic beverage control law for

on-premises consumption at his restaurant,

at Putnam Lake, Putnam

County. N. Y.

J. J. MURPHY. Prop.,

Putnam Lake, N. Y.


Pass Book No. 20945 of The. Putnam

County Savings Bank is mjajfay and

payment stopped. Any person making

a claim on it is hereby required to present

the book at said Bank within

twenty days or said book will be deemed

cancelled, and a new duplicate

book issued to the depositor named

therein, or money paid.

Dated August 23, 1935

Announcement of Meeting

The Taxpayers Association of the

Town of Kent will hold lis annual

meeting and election of officers at the

Court House, Carmel. N. Y., on Saturday

evening, September 7. 1935, at 8

p. m.

An invitation Is extended to all persons

in Ken! interested in Civic Affairs

to attend this meeting.







The cold -weather surely put a damper

on the doings around the lake over

last week end. It seemed out of order

to see the folks around wearing coats

and wraps In the middle of August.

Even the Sunday parkers were scarce,

but it didn't seem to affect some of

the would-be nudists running around

Vail's picnic grounds.

We are just getting over a busy

week and still more coming. Beside

our regular activities we had a beauty

contest at Pietsch's Tuesday night.

The D. N. A. card party at Bloomer's

on Thursday night. Tonight, Friday,

Aug. 30, we will have the entertainment

and dance at Pietsch's for the

benefit of St. Joseph's Parish.

Saturday night, Aug. 31, at Bloomer's

pavilion, Uhe 'big annual show

will be held for the benefit of the

Brewster Fire Department Ambulance


There was quite a demand for cottages

over the Labor Day week end but

very few were available as most of

our renters had arranged to be with

us over the holiday. We can expect

a large exodus after Monday.

Mr. and Mrs. Ehni of New York

City, who have been guests of Mr. and

Mrs .Stevenson the past week will occupy

the "Wee Four" cottage on Locust

Drive over the holiday.

Mr. and Mrs. Haviland of Stamford,

who are friends of Mr. Moger, have

that nice -write up he received In the

get acquainted column last week. The

writer of that column can expect to

read a lot of nice things about himself

when we have more space. Aunt

Edie is still busy showing it to all her

company but was disappointed in that

it did not mention anything about her

big son Bob.

My, but these young ladles are

fickle. Jean Juengst has forsaken all

her beaus around the lake for little

Jimmie Plrie, a newcomer. She is busy

teaching him to dance so that he can

attend those Wednesday night dances

with her.

Miss Helen Polye won the silver cup

offered by Nagle and Barry at the

dance at Pietsch's Garden for second

choice as Miss Peach Lake, first prize

went to a young lady from Waterbury,

Miss Tillle Porster, who accompanied

the members of the floor show. There

was also a cup for third choice which

was awarded to Miss Alma Snyder of

10 Cooper street, New York City.

Some day we are going to have our

own orchestra at Vail's Grove. Passing

Johnny Law's cottage Tuesday night

we listened to some darned good music.

We learned that Johnny was playing

tenor guitar, his brother the violin and

Billy Giosen the guitar.

Little Jack Reardon who had one

of the grappling hooks caught in his

foot last week is up and around again

none the worse for his experience. Jack

is a very popular boy among the young

taken the Reid cottage on Lake Shore -oiks and was stepping out


Among our newcomers are Mr. and

Mrs. Plrie of Tarrytown, who have the

"So Cozy Cottage" on Locust Drive.

The Vail's Park Association Inc., will

hold their annual meeting at the pavilion

Sunday morning at 11:30. All

members are requested to attend. At

this meeting the officers for the season

1935-1936 will be voted for. The nominating

committee has their names

posted at the pavilion. The reports of

the various committees will be read.

We are pleased to announce that Bill

Mlldrum who is with Mr. and Mrs.

Bill Bruckner at the "Suits Us Cottage"

on Lake Shore Drive has returned

from the Mt. Klsco. Hospital

where he has been confined for several

weeks suffering with a stomach

ailment. The Peach Lake sunshine

wil fix you up Bill.

If you notice the Moodys all stuck

at the

Wednesday dance.

Master Duane Wheeler, of Brooklyn,

is spending his vacation with his aunt

Mrs. Al Moody. Duanes hobby is collecting

minnows and sunflsh.

Mrs. Al Moody and son Kenneth are

leaving Sunday morning on a motor

trip to Chicago. Kenneth has been

selectel as a delegate to the National

convention of The Sigma Chi Fraternity

being held in Chicago next week.

They will be accompanied by two of

Kenneth's fraternity brothers. Miss

Phyllis Hicks who has been spending

a few days at the Moody cottage will

also accompany them as far as Frackville,

Pa., her home town.

As we announced last week Helen

Brown and Bjrt Payne are to be married.

The wedding will take place on

Saturday, Sept. 7, at St. James Episcopal

church, North Salem, In the even­

ing from the score It looked like a lopsided

game but no such thing. It was

a pitchers battle till the fifth Inning

but Earl had more control than his

opponent. In fact It was in the fifth

when Balwlg hit Ernie Watson with

a pitched ball. Ernie Is always a dangerous

man on bases and Rah Wlkoc

smacked a three bagger bringing him

home with the first run. Bob Sherman

had his batting eye working and

accounted for some of the runs. Aug

Wllkoc replaced Scott Flthlan in center

in the fifth and made a running

catch of a long one that made your

hair stand up. Ernie as usual got some

long ones out in left field. The sensation

of the game was when big Geo.

Dickerson stole second base. George

usually has to send out a long one to

make first. Vails got nine hits to the

Golden Hills one.

The box score was:

Vails ...'. 0001 025 03x—10

Golden Hills 000 000 000— 0

Batteries: Golden Hills, Balwlg, Mc-

Carroll pitching. Gallagher catching.

Vails, Tompkins pitching, George

Dickerson catching.

Tompkins struck out 9 men, Balwlg

5, McCarroll 2.

Vails will play the Golden Hills, a

rubber game at Vails field next Sunday,

Sept. 1. Game called at 2:30 p.

a .Everybody welcome, no admission

charged and there is plenty of parking


We have been informed that the

Blasters of Croton Falls are getting in

shape for the game between the Croton

Falls A. C. and Vails which will

be played at Vails field Sunday, Sept.

15. We understand that Postmaster Joe

Miller has Ned Juengst and Chub

Hughes in fine shape.

If you missed the card party at

Vail's pavilion last Friday night you

missed a treat. Mrs. Frank Kinderman

and Mrs. Charles Miller surely spent a

great deal of effort to make this one

of the most sociable evenings we have

had. As a starter they brought back

memories of school days when they

handed each one some of those licorice

shoe strings which we used to buy on

our way to school and all evening ev­


As infantile paralysis has been reported

in nearby vicinities, parents

and guardians are urged to note the

general condition of the children. If

they should appear feverish, sleepy or

complain of pains and somes s

avoid home remedies and call your

family doctor at once, that he may

advise you.

The Chesti Clnlcs for the Towns of

North Salem and Somers will be resumed

some time in September and

will be held in Central High School.

Mrs. Gertrude Smith Is In charge of

the ticket committee for the card

party to be held in the Somers Golf

house by the Junior League on Wednesday

afternoon, September 11th at

2:30 p. m.

Miss Josephine Pugliano of White

Plains and formerly of Croton Falls

spent the week end here with friends.

Mr. and Mrs. William Purdy and

Mrs. Arthur Smith spent the week end

with their aunt in Wurtsbourgh, N.Y.,

which is in the mountain lake region.

The fire siren was blown for the

first time on Tuesday at twelve noon

and six p. m.

Mrs. Twentymen and son, Douglas

of Cortland, N. Y. have been spending

several days with Mr. and Mrs. J. E.


Many from here attended the District

Nursing Association card party

held In Bloomerside pavilion, Peach

Lake on Thursday evening and several

prize winners were included.

In turning out to avoid a collision

on Sunday morning Vernon Schworm

fell from his motor cycle and received

bruises on the face and arm. The accident

happened in Somers.

The front of the Franklin owned by

Mr. C. J. F. Decker was damaged on

Sunday morning by being backed Into

by a truck, the driver of which gave

no signal. Mr. Decker's car was taken

to the Outhouse Garage for repairs.

The schools of this district will not


The St. James' Guild will hold its

regular monthly meeting at the home

of D. V. Raymond on Tuesday afternoon,

September 3. Mrs. Reginald

Jackson will act as hostess .

Services in the North Salem Methodist

Church will be resumed by the

pastor. Rev. John S. Lull on Sunday

afternoon, September 1 at 2:30 o'clock.

The Dorcas Circle was pleasantly entertained

at the home of its hostess,

Mrs. Reginald Jackson on Wednesday

afternoon, August 21 with 18 members

present. At the adjournment of the

meeting refreshments were served and

a social time enjoyed.

During the absence of the Rev. Robert

N. Turner, rector of St. James'

Episcopal Church, who is having his

vacation, services will be conducted by

Rev. Wilson, of St. Paul's Chapel, N.Y.

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Wentzel of New

Rochelle were in North Salem Sunday

calling on friends.

Mr. Charles Filler of Danbury, Conn,

is spending a few days with Mr. and

Mrs. Erie A. Tucker and family.

Harold MUllgan, of ..ew York City

spent the week end with his parents

Mr. and Mrs. Robert MUligan at their


Sabbath services will be resumed at

the local Methodist Church this Sunday

morning at 11:15 o'clock.

The Ladies Aid Society, which has

recessed during the months of July

and August, will hold their September

meeting at the Methodist Hall on

Thursday afternoon, the fifth. It is

hoped that every member will make

an effort to be present as final plans

will be made for the annual autumn

sale which will be held on Friday afternoon,

September 20th.

Mrs. Jennie Totten and guests, Mr.

and Mrs. Phillip Andrews and son

Donald and daughter Audrey, of Avalon,

Pcnn., motored to New Milford,

New Jersey, on Friday and spent the

week end with Mr. and Mrs. Loren


Mrs. J. H. Martin spent the weekend

at Lake Kltchawan as the guest of

her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and

Mrs. George W. Dickinson.

Mr. and Mrs. Homer Titus and two

children, of Cresskill, N. J., former

Purdy's residents, renewed local acquaintances

on Saturday.

Mrs. Albert S. Eli and. daughter

Phyllis, Mrs. Oscar Eli and son Rob-

summer home in North Salem, where |ert of Bridgeport, Conn., and Mrs.

they are spending two weeks. Weston Ell, of Hazleton, Penn., were

o— 'Wednesday guests of Mrs. Harry N.

Persons who want to gain or lose vorls.

pounds may be helped by the new Cor-1 Mrs> JennIe ^^^ entertained on

nell bulletin for homemakers, E-329, j Monday j^g .Daisy Argood, and daugwhlch

tells how to control your weight. jhter „„, two grandchildren, of Mt.

Single copies of this bulletin are sent(Vernon. ^ vtt and ,£„. Andrew

free on request from the office of pub- j .

llcatlon, Roberts Hall, Ithaca, N. Y. i **

o i

An opportunity to develop and mar-*

ket new types of American sweet wines

of low alcoholic content, which will;

not spoil easily, is open to the east-|

cm states wine industry as the result;

of experiments In controlled pasteur-i

lzatlon of New York wines.

open until Monday, Sept. 16th.

Phoenix Fire department baseball

team defeated the Croton Falls A. C.

in a loosely played game on Sunday

erywhere you looked you saw some

. afternoon 6 to 2. Croton Palls used

one Chewing shoe laces. They "£°**j three pltchers. The loc3ls «„«,, toelr


ing. The Rev. Robert Turner will per­

up lately here's the reason. Al has? form the ceremony. The bride's sis-

Just discovered that Helen Wills Moody,

the famous tennis star, Is a cousin

of his. Now isn't that something.

Freddy Kayser, you know that big

handsome fellow who used to work

behind the counter at Vail's. Well he

graduated from Dartmouth College

and Is now learning to be a manager

of one of the famous Grant stores. He

has just been transferred from Syracuse,

N. Y., to Bloomfleld, N. J. Someday

he expects to get that store in

Danbury. Freddie paid us a visit at

the lake last Sunday. He was accompanied

by a young lady from Yonkers

but we missed getting her name.

We saw Anne Greene around the

lake last week end. She had her boy

frend, Bob Costello and her cousin,

Helen Cocoran, with her. Walter Verian

fell hard for cousin Helen. He had

better not let that young lady who

W .° n ^!! U L^L°L P !^:JL^ru^ £ the first inning and held the

pleased to see some of our old friends

visitors to one run until the fifth when

again among whom were Mrs. T. But­

they took the lead that the Croton

ler. Mr. and Mrs. Pine, Mrs. William

boys could not overcome. A home run

Sullivan, Mrs. Gertrude Smith, Mr.

was made by Ton! Antinucci his first

torwlirteSrbridesm;i7and~E"d"Lyon|G. Todd Mr J. Armstrong and Mrs

time to bat. -

will be best man. The reception will!?- ^eU. The, priae winners were

Rev. Mr. N. V. Johnston and Mrs.

be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs.! Auction: T. L. Ban**.Mrs. A^Bert.

Johnston returned from their vaca­

Arthur Vail. Jr. On the same night Mrs. O. Smith J.V«ri, Mrs J.

tion spent in Alabama.

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Payne, the groom's NoreUus. M».D. P. Vail, Mrs K Freeparents,

will' Celebrate thedr Whirty- I jey-Mrs. H.Simis. Mrs Ed Kling. Mrs.

On Saturday, August 31st from 2:30

Q p m ^ g , ^ Garden club

wiU hold thelr anmml flower show to

fourth wedding anniversary. »• C*' M"- SJHTSL » ahlt-'

We saw Ed Lyon helping Bert Payne!i r -M«- J*; *******~*J? Si. TIE l^e Elephant Inn (Town House) Sopacking

all those kitchen utensils in \ Contract. Mrs. O. Perault, Mrs. * » L , - Tftere< wUl ^ flve sections and

his car last Tuesday. We asked Ed why an ^ e J r : : __ _ __ _ -, rttlKll__! twenty nine classes. Blue, red, and

he had that big grin on his face and J*w. Aug. 30. M». E. o. OBrten w ribbons wlu ^ awarded and

Harry Payne said it was because Edh"l * tne ^ ^ ^ l ^ - ^h*~' prizes for the best In each class. AH

was still able to play on the single\**' *° £&&*£&!* "'

men's team, but we know that Ed has!*""" 5fL h Canada, Sunday evening. They were

accompanied by Mr .and Mrs. Holden

of White Plains.

Haskell Westcott, of Cornell University

spent several days here last week

with his grandfather, Mr. J. H. Moses.

School taxes are due and payable

to collector Thomas J. Goad after

September 1st.

Wingdale baseball team will play the

Croton Palls A. C. on Friday evening

August 30 at 6 p. m. The Brewster

Employee's Association will play the

Croton Falls A. C. on Sunday, Sept.

1st on the local field at 3 p. m.

There will be a double header ball

game on Labor Day with the Golden

Hills A. C, of Danbury.

Ferdinand Guss, baritone will sing

on Station WBNX Friday evening

from 7:45 to 8.

Joseph Enselna, of Long Island is

visiting his daughter, Mrs. John Rienhard.

, entries must be in the place of exhibit L C. Gregory will reopen the lunch

2? ' 1 _*„_t^o"'! before noon on day of show. No de­ room and restaurant formerly oper­

had some close shaves, very close.

Peach Lake. The games start at 9 p.

posit is required to exhibit, but a small ated by J. Robert Tompkins on Friday.

Mr. and Mrs. E. G. O'Brien of Mt.

m. and the admission is 50 cents.

. charge of twenty-five cents for adults August 30th. Miss Georgia Gregory

Vernon and Peach Lake, celebrated The Bunco parties at'VailS PatfflO and !ten cents for childreni for ad_ will be hostess.

their twenty-seventh wedding lannl- ! ! 2 ? M S S S i S S S L ^ C U * - ft* the afternoon and evening. Mrs. Elizebeth Kenderburg has re­

versary last Tuesday night. They went popular each week, especially with the Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Doyle and Miss turned home from a visit in Freeport,

off with Mr. and Mrs. Walton for a

young folks The pri** winners tfcto AUce Carro]1 returned from Qntari L. I. and Scarsdale.

feed of steamed clams.

week were Helen E. Paber, Mildred •

Mr. and Mrs. Homer Goodsell have

Ortland. Vlginia Creet. Frank Cutts,

Charles Garrett. Jack Reardon. Thel-

sends him those letters in light grey ] just returned from a trip through New

stationery with S.W.A.K. on the back England. They visited Klmbell Lake at

ma Woodcock, Edward Cahill, Francis


learn of this and only last week we Hopkinton. N. H., which Is owned by

Gunnlgle. These parties are held ev­

announced that Walter was fancy free. H. C. Klmbell who has a cottage at

ery Tuesday evening at Vail's pavilion

Oops! More corrections. Walter Hen- Peach Lake. Mr. Kimbell has a num­

at 8:30. Admission is 35 rents includ­ LADIES and GENTS TAILORING

nlng whose name was spelt with a ber of log cabins built at the lake for

ing prizes and refreshments.

"R" last week, resented the fact he the accommodation of fishermen and

The Pietsch's Association held an- Pressing 50

also resented being called a cop. He their families. These cabins have all

other'one of their sociable card par­

gave us to understand that he is a improvements, even hot water and

ties at Pietsch's pavilion last Monday

first grade detective on Commissioner showers. He has the lake stocked with

night. Mrs. Lowe was the hostess and

Valentines staff. Wait till Joe Walker trout.

had some wonderful prizes. The prize

reads this.

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Vail of

winners were Mrs. Ed Kling, Mrs. D.

Jack Jacobi ended his vacation last Stamford and Peach Lake, have re-|^ Vail. Mrs Ed Hickey. Mrs^ Norelius

week and a certain party named Wal­ turned from a trip through New Eng-i^s. A. Vail. Mrs^ Lowe and Mrs.

ter has taken advantage of the fact to land. They happened into Hopkinton. j Sweeney. The grand pite for UM> seahelp

Ellnore Prawley exercise her new N. H.. looking for overnight K ^ & ^ ^ r t P ^

Criss Craft. Of course Ellnore also has when they met with the Goodsell's

a new canoe.

and stayed with Mr. Kimbell at one

Is Jimmy Freeney some fireman? of his cabins. It's a small world after

Walter H-tvinlngs car took fire last all.

Saturday as they were leaving the Blue Our Junior and Senior Life Saving

Ribbon Casino and Jim extinguished Classes have taken their tests. Marty

it with a handkerchief. He received a Phaelan, the examiner for the Red

slight burn on his hand as a reward. Cross was more than pleased at the

It proved to be only a short circuit showing made by these classes. Those

of one of the wires and Joe Vassak, who passed the tests are: Junior,

our expert mechanic, was called and Katherine Dunham 93. Joan Hamp­

repaired the damage in short order. ton 91, Kay Walton 90.5. Frank Car­

More wedding bells have been ringney 88. Hubert Zangerly 88. Jack Seling

at the lake. Miss Gladys Goller leck 86. Charles Garret 84, Jack Jen­

skipped off to Bethel one day last sen 80. Seniors. Virginia Hampton 91.5,

week and was married to Mr. J. Eis- George Kinderman 86. Bill Hubel 86,

enberger. They are now away on a George Vandeventer 88, Phil Kenny

honeymoon trip. Congratulations and 81.5, Frank Hackett 81.5. Lilyn Hubel

best wises.

805, Tom Zwerlen 85. These tests are

Bill Jones, the third baseman, in­ not completed and we will give a full

forms us that he is going to have his list later. Saturday. Aug. 31, there will

wife Adelade take a course in bed be a demonstration at the Vail's

making. Bill attended that, kitchen Campers Grove by those who took the

shower last Saturday night. Of course various courses. This will be at 2:30

he didn't have any of those refresh­ p. m.

ments but at any rate he found the Vail's Park Association, Iao.. will

sheets rather short. Write into the in­ hold their water sports at the Campers

forms ion desk Bill and we will tell

you who fixed that bed. Don't forget

a stamped envelope.

Al Guidano and Ed Lyon who claim

they never indulge in intoxicating

liquors to excess claim that all bets

are off the night Bert Payne gets married.

If Bert still insists on that Segrams.

"Five Crown." they will have

plenty of company.

There was a kitchen shower tender

ed to Helen Brown by the members of

the ba'l team and their friends last

Saturday night. It was given in the

"Playhoubu" on the Dreyfus Estate.

Several barrels of refreshments were

consumed which probably accounted

for that wonderful ball game we had

last Sunday-

Uncle Willie is all stuck up over

c Cleaning $1.00 - also Repairing


The result is a saving to you of $5.00, $7.50 and as high as

$10.00 on a Suit

Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

Vail's Golf Course Gossip: The cool

weather tended to bring out the golfers

In great numbers over the last

week end. The course is in wonderful

shape even though we have been having

some very dry weather, due to the

efforts of our efficient golf pro and his

staff of helpers. The Caddies Tournament

which was played off last week

was won by Aug Piazzie who defeated

Prank Cutts in the finals. The Green

cup finals were played off last Sunday.

Johnny Balint defeated Stanley

Brown 2 up. Johnny has been going

strong ths season. He also won the

Club Championship. In a twosome

played last Monday with George Dickinson

and Bob Wilkoc, Bob turned in a

29 score which he believes is a record

for nine holes on this course. The score


Wlkoc 423 334 334—f29

Dickinson 433 335 445—34

At a meeting of the Argonne Post

No. 71 American Legion, the folio whig

delegates were selected to attend the

State Convention of the Legion to be

Grove Saturday, Aug. 31, at 4 p.'m.! held at Rochester on Thursday. Com-

The events will be divided into three | mander and Mrs. D. B. Brandon. Mr.

classes. Juniors to 11 years inclusive, u-nd Mrs. H. Beal and Mr. Ira Law-

Intermediate 12 to 15 years. Seniors 16'son.

and over. All entries must be regis-1 °

tered with the life guard not later, More work has been done, it is rethan

Priday noon. No late entries will ported, and more information gatherbe

accepted. led on dusting peas for Ephis in New

Here is the program of sports over J York state this year than in all prethe

Labor Day week end at Vail's ivious years put together.

Grove: Saturday at 2 p. m. Exhibition j

of Life Saving and Pirst Aid. Saturday

at 4 p. m. Water sports, swimming, USED TIRES

"Why Madam, it won the blue ribbon for economy

diving and canoe tilting. Sunday at

Parts and Cars

at Aberdeen, Scotland! H will supply it with

2:30 p. m. Baseball, Golden Hills vs

Vails. Rubber game.

Stone Garage

enough electricity to operate it over three hours."

What a ball game? If you missed


that one at Vails field last Sunday Repairing — Towinjj

New York State Electric 8 Gas Corporation

when Vails played the Golden Hills,

Brewster 6f8

of Danbury then you missed one. Judg-;


Young, of Pleasantville, and two gra

children of Somers.

Mr. and Mrs. Edward 8. Flewwellin

were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr.

and Mrs. J. D. Straughen, of Hawthorne.



The scheduled opening of the three

schools of Central School District

Town of North Salem on Wednesday,

Sept. 4, has been postponed to Monda;

Sept. 16th.


Artesian Well Drilling

Louii Malanchuk

Croton Falls, N. Y.

Phone 265

Theo. K. Schaefer

Counsellor at Law

Brewster, N. Y.

Telephone 260

Insurance Real Estate



Eshelman's Dairy and Poultry Feeds

at reasonable prices

We have VTGORO and Commercial fertilizers, grass seeds

and farm accessories


North Main Street Phone 121 Brewster, N. Y.


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91-93 White Stmt Danbury, Conn.


Pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

es W. Bailey, Surrogate of the

unty of Putnam, N. Y., notice is

ereby given to all persons having

alms against the estate of James

Murty, late of the Town of Southast,

in said County, deceased to prent

the same with the vouchers

f to the undersigned Edna H.

es, Executrix of the estate of James

deceased at her place of tranting

business at the office of F.

on Shelp, Putnam County Savings

Building, in the Village of Brew-

Putnam County, New York, on

r before the 15th day of February,


Dated Brewster, N. Y., August 1st,





/Attorney for Executrix,

Putnam County Savings Bank Building,

Brewster, N. Y.


ftnrrogate's Court of Putnam County.

New York.

Pursuant to a Statute, I hereby or.

der and appoint the terms of the Surrogate

Court of the County of Putnam

in the State of New York, during

the year 1035 lor the trial of issues of

taw and fact and for the hearing and

^fcjrmination of all matters of which

said Court has jurisdiction, at which a

Trial Jury will be required to attend,

to be held in the Court House in the

of Camel, in said County, as


On the last Monday of the months

of February, April and October,

and the first Tuesday of June and


,ted December 17th, 1034.



led December 17tb. 1034.

Cownty Snrrogale's Offloe, m.;

TAMES W. BAILEY, Surrogate of

County of Putnam and exofflcio

clerk of the Surrogate's Court,

de hereby certify that the praams.)

ceding is a true copy of the original

designation of the trial

terms of the surrogate. Court of

Che County of Putnam for the

year 1035, now on file in my office.



December 17th, 1094.

ipreme Court. County of PUTNAM


Plaintiff, against CARMEL


ITTON. et al Defendants.

In pursuance of a Judgment of

reclosure and sale, duly made and

itered in the above-entitled action

id bearing date the 13th day of June,

>, I, the undersigned, the Referee

said judgment named, will sell at

public auction, at the front entrance,

)unty Court House, Carmel, N. Y.,

the 6th day of September, 1035, at

[:30 o'clock A. M., on that day, by

jymond Costello, Esq., the premises

cted by said judgment to be sold

therein described as follows:

[ALL those parcels of land situate in

Town of Carmel. in the County

Putnam and State of New York,

wwn as the Plnckney Farm, and de-'

ifribed as follows: *


forth by lands of Lewis Townsend

Sarah D. Barrett: on the East by

ids of late Vincent Barrett, deceas-

I; on the South by lands of said 1

Barrett and of late Vincent

;tt, deceased, on the West by other

of said Henry Barrett ar.d Sarles

|rew; containing 75 acres of land, be!

%e same more or less.

[CEPTING therefrom a parcel of,

'acres heretofore conveyed by Car-'

{el Country Club, Inc., to Monica O

Ifrosnahan by deed dated February

1930, and recorded in the office of

le Clerk of the County of Putnam in

>ok 155 of Deeds at Page 403, and

|l mining and mineral rights, if any,

lch may be owned by pepsons other

|/an Carmel Country Club Estates

>rporation, and which were acqulrprior

to the 20th day of June, 1931,

date of the mortgage for the foresure

of which this property is be-



ler of land (formerly Henry Bars)

now Ezra Plnckney and Sarles

jw and running Southerly along said

Ickneys land to a corner and a large

[stnut tree; then Southerly with

of Sarah Barrett to lands of

Lock wood, deceased; thence

sterly with said Lockwood's land 15

to lands of William Hunt; thence

rtherly along said William Hunt's

and lands of Henry Chadwick

lands late of Jeremiah Travis, deted,

to lands of Maria Tompkins,

gased; thence Easterly along Sarles

t'a land to the place of beginning;

itaining 16 acres of land, be the same

bre or less.

CCEPTING all mining and min-

\jl rights, if any, which may be ownby

persons other than Carmel

ltry Club Estates Corporation, and

lch were acquired prior to the 20th

of June, 1931, the date of the

tgage for the foreclosure of which

property is being sold,

jth of the aforesaid parcels shall

>ld subject to any state of facte

lch an accurate survey and a perlnspection

of the premises may


>ated New York, July 22nd. 1935.




Attorney for Plaintiff,

and P. O. Address. 342 Madison

me. Borough of Manhattan, City

lew York.


Drees Oereeta, AMeminal Supporttag.

Surgical Belts, etc., individually

designed. Demonstrations given.


62 N. Main St., Brewster, N. Y.

Telephone 105


Putnam County

National Bank

Cannel, N. Y.

Interest Department

Trust Department

Christmas Club

Safe Deposit Boxes




Capital $100,000

Surplus $30,000



A modern burglar roof safe

deposit vault hat remttty

been installed. Boxes rent

for $5 per year.

HENRY H. WELLS, President

J. DOUOLABS MEAD, Vice-President

E. D. 8TANNARD, Cashier





Brewster, N. Y.

Incorporated 1871


Alexander F. Lobdell President

Arthur F. Budd, Viee President

David P. Vail, Vice President

Margaret It. Mackey, Secretary

and Treasurer

F. Leon Shelp, Counsel

Deposits made on or before the

tenth business day of January,

April. July or October, or the

third business day of other months

will bear interest from the Irei of

these months, respectively. Interest

compounded quarterly.

County Court


Putnam County. New York

Pursuant to Statute, I hereby order

and appoint the terms of the County

Court of the County of Putnam in the

State of New York, during the year

1935, for the trial of issues of law and

fact, and the hearing and determination

of all criminal matters of which

said Court has Jurisdlcalton, at which

a Grand Jury and Trial Jury will be

required to attend, to be held In the

Court House in the Town of Oarmel,

in said County in the year 1835 as follows:

On the First Tuesday of June


On the First Tuesday of December

I further order and appoint the

terms of the Court of the County of

Putnam in the State of New York ,for

he trial of Issues of law, and the hearing

and decision of motions and other

proceedings at which no jury will be

required to attend, to be held in the

Court House in the aforesaid town of

Carmel on the second Monday of each

month, and at the office of the County

Judge of Putnam County In the Village

of Cold Spring in said County, on

the second and fourth Saturday of each

month, except during the months of

January and August.

Dated December 17th. 1984.


Putnam County Judge.

Putnam County Clerks' Office, ss.:

I, EDWARD S. AQOR. Clerk of the

County of Putnam and of the

County Court of said County, do

hereby certify that the preceding

is a true copy of the original de.

tion of the terms of the

unty Court of the County of

tnam for the year 1985, now on

in my office.


County Clerk.

Dated Deiunber 17, 1984.


Christian Science Services.

Services of First Church of Christ

Scientist, Katonah, N. Y., are held In

church home, The Terrace, off Bedford

Road, Katonah.

Sunday service at 11:00 o'clock.

Sunday school at 9:30 o'clock.

Testimonial meeting every Wednesday

evening at 8 o'clock.

Reading Room open on Tuesday and

Friday afternoons from 2:00 to 5:00

except holidays.


"Christ Jesus'.' is the subject of the

Lesson-Sermon in all Churches of

Christ, Scientist, on Sunday, September


The Golden Text is: "The law was

given by Moses, but grace and truth

came by Jesus Christ." (John 1:17).

Among the citations which comprise

the Lesson-Sermon is Hhe following

from the Bible: "And they lifted up

their voices, and said, Jesus, Master,

have mercy on us. And one of them,

when he saw that he was healed,

turned back, and with a loud voice

glorified God, And fell down on his

face at his feet, giving him thanks:

and he was a Samaritan." (Luke 17:

13, 15, 16).

The Lesson-Sermon also includes the

following correlative selection from

the textbook of Christian Science,

"Science and Health with Key to the

"Jesus established his church and

maintained his mission on a spiritual

foundation of Christ-healing. He

taught his followers that his religion

had a divine Principle, which would

the sinning .He claimed no intelllgcast

our error and heal both the sick

God. Despite the persecution this

ence, action, nor life separate from

brought upon him, he used his divine

power to save men both bodily and

spiritually." (page 136).


Rev. Charles A. Dana, Faster

Church School 10 s a. m.

Morning service 11 ft. m.

Epworth League 6:30 p. m.

Evening service 7:30 p. m.

Presbyterian Church

Rev. Murray H. Gardner

Sunday Services

10 a. m. Bible School.

11 a. m. Morning service.

Old Saint Lake's Church of Somen

Rev. Robert N. Turner, Rector

Every Sunday.

8 a.m. Holy Communion.

First Sunday of each month.

9:30 a. m. Church School.

10:30 a. m. Holy Communion and


All other Sundays.

2:30 p. m. Church School.

3:30 p. m. Evening Prayer and Sermon.

Holy Days.

8 a. m. Holy Communion.


North Salem, N. Y.

Sunday Mass at 10:30.

2nd Sunday at 9.

Saint James Church, North Salem

Rev. Robert N. Turner, Rector

First Sunday of each month.

2:15 p. m. Church School.

8 p. m. Evening Prayer and Sermon.

Second Sunday of each month.

9:45 a. m. Church School.

10:30 a. m. Holy Communion and


All other Sundays.

9:45 a. m. Church School.

10:30 a. m. Morning Prayer and Sermon.

Church of St. Lawrence OToole

36 Prospect Street, Brewster, N. Y.

Rev. Thomas G. Philbin, Rector

Rev. Jeremiah J. Quill

Sunday Masses 7 a. m., 9 a. in., 11

a. m.

Weekday Mass 7 a. m.

Communion Sundays. 1st Sunday,

Rosary Society, 7 o'clock Mass. Children

9 o'clock Mass Altar Society.

2d Sunday, Holy Name Society, 7

o'clock Mass.

3d Sunday, Children of Mary 7

o'clock Mass.

1st Friday, Masses at 5:30 and 7

o'clock. Communion also at 6 a. m.

6:80 a. m. and 8 a. m.

Confessions Saturday afternoon and

evening. 4:30 to 6, 7:30 to 9.

Thursday before the 1st Friday, 4

to 6, 7:30 to 9.


Sunday Mass 10 a. m.


Croton Falls, New York

Rev. Edward V. Dargin, J. C. D.


St. Joseph's, Croton Falls, 9 a. m.

every Sunday except the second Sunday.

Second Sunday Mass 10:30 a. m.

St. Michael's, Goldens Bridge, 9 a. m.

Lincolndale School, 7 a. m.

Masonry Contractor

Brickwork A Specialty

Estimates on all Masonry

E. F. Hickey

Brewster, N. Y. R. F. D. 3

gave him a dinner at the St. George

Hotel, Nyack and on Tuesday his

friends gave a clambake in his honor.

• •

New York's apple crop this year is

estimated at 17,812,000 bushels as compared

with 18,441,000 bushels for the

past five-year average,


Eight-day G. O. P.

Attack Scores Hits

The word knitting comes from the

old Saxon word, "Cnyttan," which

means to make material from threads! ness

Senator and Doctor Royal S. Copeland

is quoted as stating that Congress

is too tired to think. Dr. Copeland thus

maintains his reputation for pollteby



The wild girl uho used to make

A woman, Madam Polly Provost, New whoopee in the night clubs got married

York Importer of the 18th century, and settled down and now she has a

was responsible for laying the first little boy who makes whooping cough

sidewalk in New York City and also in at home.


We understand that some of the New

Tomatoes take up odors more easily Dealers are opposed to the Passamathan

any other fruit, recent studies Quoddy project because there are too

show. The wax on the skin absorbs manv letters n it.

the odor which later goes into the

flesh of the tomato.




(continued from page 1)

"There are instances when men The eight-day Republican barrage,

beyond seventy years are mentally touched off last week at B&tavia, N.

unfit to handle judicial affairs. There Y., by Col. Frank Knox, Chicago pub­

are still others who can continue at lisher and frequently mentioned as a

seventy and have continued. Look possible Republican candidate for

at,Albert H. F. Seeger, of Newburgh, President in 1936, came to a close Wed­

and Joe Morschauser, of Poughkeepnesday, Aug. 28, in Madison county,

sie. They're going strong as ever." permitting tired, but Jubilant O. O. P.

Justice Seeger retired from the £» orI ** a , ces ' h Vf" *, HjrmMtean

bench in 1929, while Justice Mors- State Chairman Melvin C. Eaton, to

chauser retired two years ago. The ^ h f^ »" ^ ^ief breathing spell

former Is in active law practice and lbef ° re the »*B innIn 8


Handsome New Diner

Opens Here Saturday

A distinctive type of dining car

opens tomorrow on a splendid site directly

opposite the turn to Danbury

on Route 22. It is to be known as Alton's

Family Diner and is the first of

a chain of ten which, it is said, will

soon be established on this highway

between Chatham and Armonk. Each

one is to be known by the same name,

all built in the same original style,

with curving roof, windows all around,

and convenient to serve the transient


le new one at Brewster is a little

over 50 feet long and about 12 % feet

wide. The long counter extends about

30 feet from one end with a row of

comfortable green leather stools facing

it. The opposite end of the room is

devoted to a dining room with tables

and chairs, for the use of patrons who

wish more privacy than the counter

affords. Thus all classes of trade are


New style devices for short-order

service line the wall back of the counter,

including the gas range, steam

table, stationary tubs and a handsome

new refrigerator. The Interior is finished

in neat brown panelling. Rest rooms

occupy the opposite rear corners. Every

facility is available for prompt

service to the requirements of the patron.

It is proposed to supply all baked

and roasted food supplies for all the

diners from one central kitchen in

Brewster, where one corps of chefs

will do the work ordinarily required

of the chef in each such establishment.

This saving, it is promised, will

be passed on to the customer in the

form of better quality food and more

reasonable prices.

a o

St Andrew's Episcopal Church

Rev. Frederick A. Ctfeman, Rector

8 a. m. Holy Communion.

11. Holy Communion and sermon.

Thursday, 3 p. m. Business meeting

of the Guild in the Parish House.

Friday, 8 p. m. Choir rehearsal.




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