1930-05-16 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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1930-05-16 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

American Legion Field Day

For All Pntnam County

School Children

Saturday, June 14, 1930

Carmel Fair Grounds IBrewster

"BREWSTER, THE HUB OF THE HARLEM VALLEY"

tait&arJi American Legion Field Day

For All Putnam Connty

School Children

Saturday, June 14, 1930

Carmel Fair Grounds

VOL. LXII, No. 3 Brewster, Putnam County, N. Y., Friday, May 16, 1930 $2.00 per year

B. H. S. DONS

ORIENTAL GARB

For Comic Operetta, "The Boojum of

Bapore." Tonight a Second Perform­

ance is OIL Music, Singing and Danc­

ing will Entertain All Beholders.

Last evening a large audience heard

the high school students in their op­

eretta, "Your Royal Highness," or "The

Boojum of Bagore," and tonight the

gay piece with delightful songs and

dances to tuneful airs will be given

again. So all who enjoy the opportunity

of seeing the young people of the vil­

lage in action should visit them at the

achooL

Miss Rachel L. Smith, teacher of

music and Miss Emma Sternberg, teach­

er of dancing have worked together

aided by Miss Besse, Miss Mary Waters

and the orchestra to coach a large cast

for the big annual event at Brewster

High School.

The girls who have leading parts this

year are Alice Kiely, Lillian HUBS, Hel­

en Tracy, Elsebeth Heinen and Evelyn

Donley; the boys who star are Bernard

Hope, Everett LaMere, Richard O'Brien,

Robert Frost, Fred Dickinson, Francis

O'Brien, George Dickinson, Nelson Tut-

tle and Harvey. Martin. Each of the

aforementioned sings in solo and also

at one time or another with the ex­

cellent support of the chorus:

Hindu Citizens: Kelvin Ray, Harold

Hancock, David Maroney, Raymond

Miller, James Yee, Leonard Farrell,

Edward Tuttle, Vincent Carolla, Cecil

Bolam, Behrend Goossen.

Hindu Maids: Alia Burns, Ruth Gal­

lagher, Edythe Rich, Grace Wheeler,

Betty Beatty, Elizabeth O'Loughlin,

Ruth Coleman, Agnes Ledley, Marion

Kelly, Agnes Cunningham, Cezlrra

Vichi, Ruth Hughes, Marjorle Michell,

Betty Eastwood.

Court Attendants: Gerald Ferguson,

Sigmund Salinger, Clarence McLeod,

Richard Harmon, Michael Buckley,

Harold Frost.

Umbrella Chorus: Hazel Buck, Elea­

nor Callahan, Marion Fenaughty, Mar­

ion Scolpino, Helen McAuliffe, Betty

Tracy.

Bridesmaids: Helen Darling, Ella

Fitzmorris, Mary Sherwood, Fern Gay,

Lena Pugsley, Evelyn Comeskey, Eliza­

beth Bennett, Norma Garrison, Suzanne

Foglesong.

Old New York Chorus: Robert Lid-

dy, Arthur Hopkins, Albro Travis, Ber­

nard Waters, Bernard Heinen, Martin

Fosowitz, John Kelly, Francis Welch.

Hill Climbers

Due at Somers

With the first signs of summer in

view the hill climb at Somers, N. Y., six

miles below Brewster, brings to us our

biggest thrills since the circus. May 18

is the eventful day when most of us

will want to hop in the old bus and

travel to the scene of the most daring

feats of showmanship since the days

when Barnum made his famous state­

ment.

Those famous stars of the hills, John

Greve of Chamberburg, Pa.; Orrie

Steele of Paterson, N. J.; Howard Mit-

zel, who made the famous ride at Bed­

ford Hills last September; the Paradise

Brothers of Albany; William Brazen-

of of Brooklyn; Reggie Pink and Lorton

Wilson of the Bronx, winners in the

Meriden Hill climb on April 27; Bob

Armstrong of Springfield, the home of

Indian motorcycles; Orrie Barber of

Bridgeport, and that most modest and

best of all Endurance riders, winner of

the Eastern States Endurance Run

Championship, winner of hill climbs at

Somers, Bedford Hills, Washington, N.

J., Hamburg, N. Y*. and also a win­

ner at Merden on April 27, J. Wake-

man Hill of Fairfield, Conn., who would

rather ride than eat, will all be there.

These riders have shown at various

times that it takes skill to ride a hill,

to guide a fast moving machine up a

narrow path at an incline of 45 degrees

and stay on until rider and machine

have gone over. The long years of ex­

perimenting and testing to build a

machine that will stand up under this

heavy strain can hardly be believed.

This year a number of these well-known

stars will bring with them machines

that surpass most of those seen be­

fore, in beauty and power.

Somers has always been the scene

of keen competition among the riders.

But with the biggest prizes ever offer­

ed, to shoot at, there are bound to be

some real thrills. Factories that will be

represented will be Hurley -Davidson,

Indian, Super-X, A. J. S., Douglas, and

te Scott Flying Squirrel .the only wat­

er cooled motorcycle to appear in this

country.

Preparations are being made to wel­

come the biggest crowd in the history

of this town of Somers. Parking space

has been enlarged to one and a half

Its size to make room for the thou­

sands of cars that will come from five

states in this part of the country. Roads

will be posted and directions given to

motorists coming from New York as

fax north at Albany, all of Connecti­

cut, part of Massachusetts and part

of New Jersey and Pennsylvania.

Somers, N. Y., can be reached from

routes 20 and 22 New York State

Highway. It is six miles below Brewster

and nine miles above Mt. Kisco and 17

mile seast of Peeks*ill, and has all

good ooncrete road leading directly to

the Hill.

May IB is a date that ought to be

remembered by all who desire a pleas­

ant way to spend a Sunday afternoon

and will be remembered by all who are

fortunate enough to come to Somers

on that day.

Plan to Develop

Butterfield Property

The once internationally-famous

$2,000,000 estate of the late Julia

Lorillard Butterfield at Cold Spring

on the Hudson approached a new stage

of disintegration this week when Geo.

W. Seymour, real estate editor of The

Evening World, severed ties with the

corporation he formed four years ago

and took title to that part of the es-

ate on which stand the huge hand-

cut granite face 80x60 stable and 70x70

cow barn that were the admiration

of social lights, architects and build­

ers for more than three generations.

The legal details were looked after

by County Judge James W. Bailey

for the corporation, by Henry Rusk

for Mr. Seymour, and by Francis C.

Dale for Attorney General Hamilton

S. Ward.

It was on the Butterfield estate that

King Edward VII as the Prince of

Wales spent many delightful days,

where the Grand Duke Alexander, the

brother of the late Czar, was a social

sensation, where Li Hung-Chang had

a belvedere built in his honor, where

English dutchesses rubbed elbows with

local commoners and where most of

the distinguished personages of the

60s, 70s, 80s, and 80s were lavishly

entertained.

Immediately after taking title to

twelve of the estate's 100 acres, Mr.

Seymour engaged Henry C. Hahn, ar­

chitect of the Graybar Building, to re­

model the cow barn into a residence

land to prepare plans for the con­

struction of ten old American Colon­

ial style stone houses in which the

granite from the stable now in course

of demolition wfil be used. Each house

will have more than an acre of land­

scaped grounds and will be equipped

with an oil burner.

Harvey Cochran, of the John H.

Simmons Company, Manhattan, has

been engaged as consulting engineer

of the project; Major Edwin Cot trill,

of Poughkeepsie, as superintendent of

operations, and John P. Donohue &

Son, of Garrison, as selling agents.

The estimated maximum cost of the

operation is $250,000.

"My choice of Cold Spring for a de­

velopment of the charter I have in

mind is due to a number of reasons,"

I said Mr. Seymour. "One is that I

I consider the village of which James

I McAndrew is mayor the most effi­

ciently and most honestly managed

: community in the state. Another rea­

son is that Cold Spring is strategi­

cally the most ideal residential com­

munity in the fifty mile regional cir­

cle for high class development. Its

70-foot Main street meets the West-

chestor-Putnam County Parkway,

crossed by the Albany Post Road, and

meets the New Bear Mountain Bridge

road under construction north to Po'-

Ikeepsie. It is on the main line of the

I New York Central and is served by

{Hudson River boats carrying freight

and passengers.

'The Village has eight miles of

clean, well lighted, shaded streets and

a complete sewerage system, a park

with a ; 80-foot frontage on the river,

a water system with a 180,000,000 gal-

lo nreservoir and a fire department.

"Besides a public school accommo­

dating 300 pupils and a parochial

school accommodating 150, there are

an Episcopal, Presbyterian, Methodist

and Roman Catholic churches. It has

a hospital, a home for convalescents

maintained by Catholic Charities, a

library, a children's band and orches­

tra of 20f, and a juvenile athletic

assiciation. Its Roman Catholic

church is the third oldest in the New

York Diocese.

"Cold Spring was the fountain of

the iron industry in America, i Here

at the West Point oundry the DeWitt

Clinton, the first locomotive, was

built; the first iron rifle cast, all ear­

ly marine work done and engines of

the Merrimac made, to say nothing

of the first water pumps for munici­

palities everywhere in the country."

GRAFFUN TO SPEAK

AT CARMEL MAY 20

Well Known Speaker to Address Coun­

ty Y. M. c. A. Meeting. Leslie Suther­

land will Discuss Plans for the Work

in Putnam County. Judge Slater to

be Present.

Every thoughtful citizen of Putnam

county who is interested in a forward-

looking, character-building program

among the youth of the county should

surely plan to attend the mass meeting

to be held in the Memorial House at

Carmel, New York, next Tuesday ev­

ening, May 20, at 8 o'clock, daylight

saving time.

This meeting has been planned by

the Y. M. C. A., Sunday School Asso­

ciation, and Y. W. C. A Committee of

Which Mr Leslie Sutherland is chair­

man; Mr. Emerson Clark, vice chair­

man; Mr. Henry H. Wells, treasurer;

Mr. Stanley D. Cornish, secretary. The

proposed plans for this important new

work in the county will be presented

by Mr. Sutherland and fully discuss­

ed. Then Dr. Samuel W. Grafflin of New

York City, who is a great friend of

youth, will give one of his famous ad­

dresses. Dr. Grafflin is in great demand

as a speaker at High School commence­

ments, service club luncheons, father

and son banquets, Chamber of Com­

merce meetings, Y. M. C. A. confer­

ences, Sunday school conventions and

church gatherings of all kinds. Mr.

Judge Slater who will add his testl-

Judge Slater wo will add his testi­

mony concerning the need of such a

program among the boys and girls and

older young people of our county. Mr.

Wiliam H. Baxley of Pleasantville

will also be present and bring the greet-

I ings from the Westchester County Y. M.

C. A., Sunday School Association and

Y. W. C. A.

B. H. S.Wins From

Bedford and Katonah

Sodom Loses

Ten Inning Game

Brewster High continued its winning

streak last Friday by defeating Bed­

ford High 11 to 1.

For two and a half Innings it looked

like a tight ball game, but Brewster,

opened up with its big guns in their

half of the third, shot Bedford's pitch­

ing ace full of holes and scored 4 runs,

which proved enough the visitors lack­

ed pep. In that inning Bob Frost, Mar­

tin and Scolpino all took healthy cracks

at the ball and young Rohrlg who was

playing his first game knocked the ball

out of the lot.

Bedford showed they were mad and

scored their lone run in their half of

the fourth. Archibald was safe on an

error by Dunford and Lewis followed

with a double scoring him. After that

attempt Bedford only got one man as

far as second base.

Fatten the batting averages, was the

word passed around to the Brewster

boys, and in then* half of the fourth

they scored three runs on four hits, and

in the sixth they got two runs, one of

them a fluke homer by Scolpino. Joie

got a nice clean hit good for a base,

but the Bedford boys tried throwing

the ball around to see if one of their

players could catch; none did, and Joie

ran home unmolested.

Brewster got two runs in the eighth

after Rohrlg was safe on an error,

with his third hit of the day. Martin

Blanco fanned but R. Frost came thru

sacrificed and Frost went to second

and Rohrlg scored on a throw to catch

Frost at second. Frost finally reached

home by stealing his way from second.

The box score follows:

BREWSTER HIGH

ab

Frost, as 5

Martin, If 4

Scolpino, 3b 5

Harmon, p 5

Dickinson, c 4 0

H. Frost, 2b 4 1

Dunford, lb 4 0

Rohrlg, rf 4 2

Blanco, cf 4 1

Memorial Day Service

Town Hall, Sunday, May 25

h po

3 1

As good a ball game as anyone would

{want to see was played on the River­

side Park in Sodom last Sunday be­

lt ween the local club and a team from

l Stamford, Conn.

For eight innings Sodom held the _

upper hand at 3 to 1. Louis Blaney had iGlucksman, ss 4

Manting, p 3

39 11 10 27 4 3

BEDFORD HILLS HIGH

ab r h po

Archibald, c 4 l 0 6

Lewis, 3b 4

Graves, cf 4

Hall ,1b 4

J up to that point pitched a fine game,

kept the hits well scattered and his | f a J!? Ua ! e ,

I team was backing him up in the field

better than In any previous game this

• season. However, in Stamford's half of

I the ninth inning things began to hap­

pen that registered a big "No Sale" on

Sodom's cash register of baseball.

Thones, Stamford's right fielder,

started the ninth with a single, Leon­

ard followed by flying out to Martin

Brady, Richardson came next in line

and shot a fast grounder to Harry

Grady, who butted it with his knee and

I Richardson was safe at first making

j two on and .only one down. When Went,

yes that's his name, Went, Stamford's

first baseman, came to bat he had no

If 3

Mays, 2b 3

Waite, rf 3

32 1 3 24 8 6

Brewster Shuts Out Katonah

Brewster played at Katonah last

Monday and shut out their host 5 to

0. If one is not familiar with the shape

of the Katonah school diamond they

would wonder how a visiting team

could get away with a game, say noth­

ing of shutting them out. It would take

an expert who does nothing but de­

cipher old Arabian characters to des­

cribe the shape of Katonah diamond.

As one of the boys described it to us

more idea of hitting the ball than the j th , e *& tili ^ g we couldpicture in our

umpire as he had done nothing all day ftJgS * a A** » a Chinese laundry

but fan the air and knock a couple of

pop flies, but the unexpected happened.

Louie fed him a fast one through the

alley about waist high and Went swung

in his usual grove and smacked the

ball with everything he had for a hom­

er that went out of the lot across the

State road and landed in Dennis

O'Grady's pig pen half way up the hill

hi the next lot. It was the longest hit

ever seen at the new park and Went

said that it was the most unexpected

moment of his life and no one dis­

agreed with him.

Well of course that smash put Stam­

ford in the lead 4 to 3, but Sodom still

had their chance in the ninth and

made good use of it by tying the score.

Louis Blaney who left the game after

Illustrated Lecture

On English Gardens

On Wednesday, May 21. at half past

three o'clock, Miss Hilda Loynes, who

is connected with the Brooklyn Botani­

cal Gardens, will give a talk on Eng­

lish Gardens at the Central School at

Purdys. This talk will be beautifully

illustrated by magic lantern slides.

Given under the auspices of the Som­

ers Garden Club, that organization ex­

tends a cordial invitation to all inter­

ested in flower gardens and the beau­

tifying of their towns. As the member­

ship in the Somers Garden Club in­

cludes residents of North Salem, Croton

Falls, Purdys, Lincolndale and Katon­

ah, as well as Somers, it is hoped that

all these places will be well represent­

ed as tins is an unusual opportunity to

hear, at no cost, one of the best known

authorities on this subject.

The Somers Garden Club which was

started m Oct., 1928. by Miss Julia Em­

erson, has during its year and a half

of existence shown the need of such

a club by the interest it has aroused.

Its object is to beautify the community

and so be a means of civic improvement,

as well as to help its members with in­

dividual garden problems. It has al­

ready held two open meetings at winch

prizes were given for the best house

. and garden plants, fruits and vegetables

and the planting about the Elephant

Inn is the work of this club. The

president is Miss Julia Emerson and

the secretary and treasurer, Miss Myra

Clift, and among its members are Mrs.

1 Nelson of North Salem. Miss Phillips of

•Lincolndale. Mrs. Stewart Butler. Miss

I Harman-Brown and Miss Schworm of

Croton Falls, Mrs .Thomas Purdy of

ticket.

Katonah so far has held Brewster

to fewer runs than any other team in

the league. They got one run in the

fourth, Bob Frost led off with a hit

and Martin and Scolpino followed suit.

Frost was caught at the plate and so

was Martin, but Scolpino scored on a

long fly by Rohrlg.

Brewster got three in the eighth af­

ter two were out.

Harmon was safe on a bunt, Rohrlg

fanned and Maroney grounded out

pitcher to first, but Dickinson doubled

scoring Harmon. Then H. Frost was

safe when William dropped his fly to

left, Dunford singled scoring Dickin­

son and R. Frost singled scoring H.

Frost and R. Frost were left on base

A SERVICE

in Memory of the Soldier, Sailor and Marine

Dead of All Wars

will be held

Sunday Evening, May 25 th

(a week from this coming Sunday)

8:15 P. M. Daylight Saving Time

in the Town Hall, Brewster

The program of music will include solos, and congrega­

tional singing of patriotic hymns, led by members of the Ceci-

lian Society.

Mr. Martin Conboy, of New York City, will give an ad­

dress.

Please make a note of the date, come, tell your friends, and

bring your Sunday guests.

Went pulled his big surprise came i when Martin filed to Virtuso at second.

through with a hit, and one of the

Brady boys ran for him and stole sec­

ond on the first pitched ball. C. Rouse

followed with another timely hit scor­

ing Brady, but he was caught out at

second when he attempted to take an

extra base. Those who followed, O.

Blaney and Alexander, were easy outs

ending the inning at 4 all.

Gillette having replaced Blaney on

They also scored in the ninth. Scol­

pino started off with a hit, stole sec­

ond and scored on Harmon's single.

Strange as it may seem Bob Frost

made six errors, Martin two and Scol­

pino two, but they were made at a

time when errors did not count for

Katonah. Harmon only allowed one hit

and fanned twelve men. Thirty-three

Katonah batters faced him and none

Dr. Eaton's Clinic

Benefits by ridge

An outstanding social event in New

York City and one of the most colorful

and brilliant parties of recent years

was a bridge and tea given in the Hotel

St. Regis on May 6. This benefit was

given on behalf of the Arthritic Clinic

of the Out-Patlent Department of

Flower Hospital. In the beautiful Salle

Cathay, known to all admirers of rare

and modern architecture, six hundred

fashionably gowned women gathered to

aid this deserving charity. Enthusiasm

and interest marked the large company

of people present—and this was added

to by the gifts from many shops which

were given for prizes. Among the many

beautiful presents made to this benefit

was a handsome gold and - pearl cig­

arette case belonging to Enrico Caruso;

thoroughbred dogs; solid silver fruit

dishes and numerous other articles of

beauty and utility. Vincent Lopez play­

ed to his inimitable way and other at­

tractive features were added, such as

fortune telling, pig-in-the-poke, etc.

The success of the event was due to

the capable leadership of Mrs. J. J.

Atkinson who was general chairman and

her committee which consisted of Mrs.

Gail Borden, Mrs. Linn Boyd, Mrs. Er­

nest Risley Eaton, Mrs. William Wal­

lace Hosp, Mrs. John J. Leddy, Mrs.

James S. MacDonald, Mrs. Harry Tho-

ens, Mrs. Charlton Wallace.

The bridge was sponsored by pat­

ronesses who are internationally known

and included Mrs. Hugh Atkinson, Mrs.

Anthony J. Drexel Biddle, Jr., Miss Har­

riet Camac, Mrs. Arthur Cary, Mrs.

Royal S. Copeland, Mrs. Earle Caldwell

Emery, Mrs. Thomas Gilroy, Mrs. Chas.

D. Halsey, Mrs. E. E. Huber, Mrs John

L Johnson, Mrs. Thomas R. Lilly, Mrs.

Joseph V McKee, Mrs. Alice J. Oli-

phant, Mrs. William A. Prime. Mrs. W.

J. Pulley, Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt,

Mrs. Parry D. Saylor, Mrs. Alfred E.

Smith, Mrs Tood Smith, Mrs Keats

Speed, Mrs. J. Herbert Todd, Mrs. John

Calvin Thorn, Mrs. Joseph Urban, Mrs.

Samuel Wagstaff, Mrs. James J. Walk­

er, Mrs. Julius Walsh, Mrs. F. D. Wat­

erman.

The clinic under the able leadership

of Dr. Ernest Risley Eaton, has'be­

come one of the largest and most fav­

orably known clinics of its kind in New

York City.

Amenia Man Recovers

From Rattlesnake Bite

the mound for Sodom had gone into reached third base. Dickinson caught a

the game cold and was wild. To manyjhne game and was credited with four

,it was poor judgment, but Blaney in-I Perfect assists.

.sisted upon leaving the game, so Gil­

lie tte tried to stem the tide of defeat

but his efforts were fruitless. Bases on

balls and errors came in bunches and

The box score follows:

KATONAH HIGH ab

Williams. If 1 r h po

when he dust had rolled away Stam- Virtuoso. 2b 4 0

ford showed up with five runs on the Felice, c 3

score board and a comfortable lead of Duffy, p 3

9 to 4. Sodom's tenth was nothing more Chiocco, ss 2

than three ground balls in the infield Quinn, lb 4

and the side was retired. Brown, 3b 3

Sodom got 7 hits and Stamford 10 Flood, rf 3 0

and the former were chalked up with [Ferris, cf 3 0

7 errors, 4 of them paved the way for — —

all of Stamford's runs. z 28 0

| ab r

Kenneth Newcomb has secured the, BREWSTER HIGH

contract to build two houses on the Frost, ss 5 0

Fred F. French estate, situated along Martin, If 5 0

the shores of beautiful Lake Hammers-! Scolpino, 3b 5 2

ley. northeast of Pawling. N. Y. Mr. Harmon, p 4 1

French is the big Tudor City man ofRttorig, cf 4 0

New York and his choice of contractor Dickinson, c 4 1

was made against keen competition.! Maroney, rf 5 0

Ken also has the contract to remodel H -Frost. 2b 5 I

the Standard Building on Main street,

Brewster, and will begin work on Mon­

day next. The Brewster Standard will

have an office on Main street in a por­

tion of the store space now occupied

by The Brewster Auto Supply.

1 27 13

h po a

Dunford, lb 5 0

2 12

1 0

1 6

1 4

John McEnroe of Amenia is recov­

ering from a wound inflicted on the

l back of his hand by a rattlesnake,

i the latter part of last week. While cross -

I ing a fence on his farm on the Sharon -

Amenia highway, he placed his hand

directly on the reptile, which struck at

him at once .He quickly sucked what

poison he could from the wound and

hurried for medical aid.

Not locating a doctor, he drove to

the Sharon hospital where the super­

vising nurse cut away the poisoned

I flesh. Serum was located at Dover from

Dr. Appel, was immediately adminis­

tered and the patient was declared out

of danger. He has since returned to his

home. The serum was located after

doctors in all the surrounding towns

had been called upon for aid.

This is the first rattlesnake poison­

ing to be reported this season, and it

is thought that Mr. McEnroe's cool-

headedness and quick action probably

saved his life. There have been quite a

number of "rattlers" reported in the

vicinity with the dry weather and the

mountain fires, which have driven them

from teir habitual abode. Persons work­

ing in the fields are warned to watch

for them.

W. J. Towner to Captain

Clarkson Basketball

The Athletic Board of Control of

Clarkson College of Technology of

Potsdam, announced that William J.

Towner, son of Mr. and Mrs. William

E Towner, of Brewster, was elected

captain of the Clarkson College Basket­

ball team for the season of 1930-1931.

Towner is well known about the cam­

pus of Clarkson. He played fresh bas­

ket ball in his first year at Tech. Later

however, he played with his fraternity

basketball team and was instrumental

in helping this team to become the

inter-fraternity basketball champs at

Clarkson for that year. In his sopho­

more year he was again on the bas­

ketball list, but this time on the Var­

sity squad. This past season saw Town­

er on the court again, playing a for­

ward position on Coach Smith's outfit.

He was a high scoring forward in the

New York State College conference and

was given honorable mention on the

mythical All-Conference five.

His fame In baseball preceded him to

this institution. He played baseball

each year he has been at Tech and this

year he is playing in the capacity of

second baseman. Towner's interests in

extra curricular activities are not cen­

tered in sports. This year he was Gen­

eral Chairman of the Junior Prom

Committee. For the past year he has

been Assistant Literary Editor of the

Green Griffin, the humorous publica­

tion of the college, and was just re­

cently elected Associate Editor on the

Senior Editorial Board of the same

magazine.

Towner is a Junior in the Department

of Civil Engineering at Clarkson, a

member of the Phi Delta Sigma Jour­

nalistic fraternity, the Clarkson Branch

of the American Society of Civil En­

gineers .and a member of the Sigma

Delta college fraternity.

Cigarette Causes

Cars to Collide

The culprit of the injury and dam­

age done to persons and autos in a

collision of two cars on the Croton Riv­

er Road Sunday morning is taking all

blame and is paying damages asked

as a result of the accident. There were

no fatalities. A lady had a cut in her

throat which three stitches closed, the

others had no serious complaints.

The man causing the accident says

that he leaned over to pick up a cig­

arette he had dropped, and thus divert­

ed found his car meeting another

headon.

3 B. H. S. Games

Here Next Week

Monday, Pleasantville; Wednesday,

Danbury; Friday, Briarcliff. All Games

to be played on Wells Field.

42 5 12 27 13 10

Purdys, and Mrs. John Field, Mrs. God­

win, Mrs. Simeon Brady and Miss He­

lena Emerson of Somers.

The annual dinner dance of the Put­

nam County American Legion will be

held June 11, at the Dean House. It is

hoped the State Commander will be

present. The Moonlight Serenaders

have been engaged to play from 3 until

1 o'clock.

Mrs. Simeon Brady, Jr., entertained

the young people's bridge club at lunch­

eon at the Old Mill House in Sodom

last Saturday afternoon. There were

five tables of bridge present and the

high scorers were: Guest—Mrs. Tho­

mas Butler of Croton Falls, Mrs. How­

ard Tuttle and Mrs. Michael Delury of

Danbury. Club Members—Ruth Purdy,

Mrs. Fred Swenson and Mrs. James

Bruen.

Results of Last Friday's Games

Brewster 11, Bedford Hills 1.

Yorktown 1, Briarcliff 7.

Katonah 3, Pleasantville 5.

Results of Last Monday's Games

Brewster 5, Katonah 0.

Bedford 1, Yorktown 12.

Briarcliff 6, Pleasantville 14.

Games To-day

Yorktown at Brewster.

Pleasantville at Bedford.

Katonah at Briarcliff.

Team Standing

Northern Westchester League

W L P.C.

0 1000

750

500

250

250

250

ANDUCCI TRIAL

CONTINUES TODAY

Defense Seeks to Offer Intoxication and

Severe Headaches to Mitigate the

Crime of the Accused. Thirty Wit­

nesses to be Called.

Intoxication bordering on insanity

was the defense offered for Sorvino

Anducci, accused of the murder of

Primo Bernardo, as the trial of the

Mahopac laborer entered its second

day in Supreme Court. It was while

so inflamed with red wine that he did

not know what he was doing that An­

ducci shot to death his best friend,

the defense contends seeking to miti­

gate the crime, and pare down to a

minimum the sentence which stares the

Italian in the face.

Anducci, the counsel for the defense

is also attempting to show, suffered

from such racking headaches at fre­

quent intervals that he was at times

driven out of his right mind.

Edward A. Conger, serving as special

prosecutor, is handling the case for

the people; Maurice Zucket is counsel

for the defense.

The jury is composed of the follow­

ing: J. Howard Truran, plumber, Brew­

ster; Leonard Schneider, insurance

agent, Brewster; Arthur Townsend, re­

tired farmer, Carmel; W. A .R. Hustis,

farmer, Cold Spring; William A. Halll-

day, retired actor, Mahopac; C. S.

Townsend, retired watershed inspector,

Kent; Charles E. Aiken, retired farmer,

Patterson; Nathan Posey, ironmouldcr,

Putnam Valley; Harold Wixon, mer­

chant, Tompkins Corners; Arthur Lan­

caster, laborer, Garrison; George D.

Griffith, mechanic, Ludingtonville;

James Flood, farmer, Patterson.

The testimony of eye-witnesses,

Stella Laorettl and Mrs. Messerci, press­

ed the defense lawyer hard.

Verdict may be known late today.

WEDDED

Poole-Rogers.

On Saturday evening, May 10, 1930,

the marriage of Miss Jennie Maher

Rogers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

Charles E. Rogers, to Mr. Fred Oliver

Poole, of Katonah, New York, took

place at St. Andrew's church, the Rev.

Frederick A. Coleman officiating. They

were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Ernest

Lathrop.

Mr. and Mrs. Poole, after a brief

honeymoon returned to Brewster and

received the congratulations of then*

friends. Mrs. Poole is clerk to the book­

keeping department of the First Na­

tional Bank, and Mr. Poole is employ­

ed by the New York Central Railroad

Co. At present they are residing in

Brewster.

Put. Co. Savings Bank

To Start Xmas Club

At a recent meeting of the Board of

Directors of the Putnam County Sav­

ings Bank it was determined to start

a Christmas Club in 1931. The neces­

sary cards and bookkeeping parapher­

nalia have been ordered. This decision

was brought about by public requests

and will be looked upon as one of the

most progressive moves to encourage

thrift among men, women and especi­

ally children that has been made In

Brewster for years.

Neighboring banks that have organ­

ized Christmas Clubs find that many

leave all or a portion of .then* savings

in the bank, also a large portion of

those who draw then* money out spend

it to te town where they have saved

it. Brewster merchants have waited a

long time for this move and when they

learn of it they will compliment the

directors of the Putnam County Sav­

ings Bank as highly as though the

Christmas Clubs had started five years

ago.

Pleasantville

Brewster .

Briarcliff

Yorktown

Bedford

Katonah

4 0

3 1

2 2

1 3

1 3

1 3

Friends of Mrs. E. M. Wood will re­

gret to learn that she is seriously ill.

Mrs. James Armstrong is reported

ill at her home on North Ma


PAGE TWO THE BREWSTER STANDARD

1

g

g

An Unexpected >

Elopement

By JOSEPHINE DUKE I

>>:>::*:>::*::*:::>>:>:>:>:>:>'

sifTS n wild Iden." splattered Mrs.

1 Cox."

"Perfect nonsense," grunted Aunt

Edna.

"Plain tomfoolery," snorted Nathan

Cox: husband, brother, father.

"You're all unfair," scoITed Norma.

"I don't know why we shouldn't hnng

out a sign, 'Rooms for Tourists.'

Think of the people we'd meet and

the pin money we'd make."

The sign was hung. Mark Jamison

came over that evening and sat with

Norma In the lawn swing. They did

not go anywhere because Mark had

been threshing all day and said that

be was tired clear through to his

bones.

"I was figuring up today," said

Mark. "The wheat ran better than I

expected. When will you marry me,

Norma ?"

Norma did not answer. Why did

he mix wheat and love? She looked

toward the road. A car was stopping,

a long-hooded monster, gay buff wltb

shadows of brown. A tall young man

In knickers swung out on the running

board. Norma thought, "I'll bet he

wouldn't mix wheat with love." He

came through the gate, bowed elaborately,

addressed his eyes to Norma,

his voice to Mark.

"Have you rooms to rent?"

Mark bristled; Norma melted. "Yes,

Indeed," she said, and conducted the

handsome stranger up the porch

steps. From there her mother and

Aunt Edna did the rest

On the following morning Norma

arranged her hair three times, tied

her apron twice, left the baking powder

out of the biscuits, and powdered

her nose before breakfast In the

hall she came face to face wltb the

handsome stranger who was Just descending

the stairs. This time he addressed

both his eyes and voice to

Norma aud she immediately forgot

about the biscuits.

"I didn't get his name," said Aunt

Edna, as she stacked the breakfast

dishes.

"Mr. Barouch, Sidney Baroucb,"

offered Mrs. Cox.

"He must be rich," said Aunt Edna,

"the way be talks."

"He must be, and he's going to stop

several duys. He likes the place."

That evening, Mark said to Norma,

"I can't see how you swallow him."

"You can't see what?" flamed Norma.

But just at that moment Mr. Barouch

rounded the corner of the house

and said: "Oh, I beg your pardon for

intruding."

And there was an end to Mark's

evening. And - the following night

when Mark came he found Sidney already

ensconced in the swing.

"Come, sit with us," said Norma.

"No, thanks," replied Mark. "If

you don't mind, I'll go around to the

barn and look at the new calf."

Toward morning Aunt Edna awoke

with a sneezing spelL The camphor

was in Norma's room. She went for

It, found the camphor but not Norma,

only a note instead.

"Dearest Everybody," the note ran.

"By the time you get this Til be married

to Sidney Baroucb, Love, Norma."

Aunt Edna gave one piercing shriek

and fainted dead away. In answer to

the shriek Mr. and Mrs. Cox, with

eyes round and wide, propelled muslin

nighties and trembling bodies into

the upper hall. At length they found

Aunt Edna and the note.

The purr of a motor on the driveway

steadied them. "The ducks,"

carolled Mrs. Cox, "They've come

home for our blessing."

Excited parents scrambled into other

clothes and hastened to the front

door, but instead of the "ducks" they

were confronted by a squad of brassbuttoned

police.

One Inquired gruffly: "Have you

seen unyihiug of a suspicious character

wearing tan knit-ken* and driving

a buff car triunned in brown?"

it is distressing to think what

might huve happened had not the

chug of a familiar motor turned in at

that moment behind the detective's

cur.

"It's Mark," shrieked Mrs. Cox.

"He always knows whut to do."

He did then. He bunded Norma

from his car.

"Thuuk heavens, you're not married,*'

cried Mrs. Cox.

"But I am, mother." Norma

dropped her heud.

"Do you know your hut-bund's

wanted by the luw't" stormed her distracted

father.

•'lie's no such thing," shouted Norma.

"'Mark, speak up for yourself."

Jaws dropped. Eyes stared.

"It's a simple story," explained

Mark. "1 mist rusted the stranger

from the first uud saw to it that he

did not get fur with Norma. 1

drained the waiter from his cur, and

no car will yo so very fur without

water, you know."

"Bless your dear, sweet heart," bellowed

a bountiful voice from the

doorway. There stood Aunt Edna, revived

uud beaming, "I'U bet you married

tier, yourself."

"1 did."' Murk bowed profoundly.

"Hut, Mark." .\\>rniu turned udoring

eyes upon her husband. "When

did you drain the rudiutor?"

"When?" crooned the groom.

••Why, sweetheurt, I attended to that

little duty lust evening when I went

out to the burn to look at the new

calf-"

(Copyrixfct.)

jpopfffetfes

In five seasons Southern California's

football teams have won 46 games.

• • •

Steve O'Neill, Toronto manager, has

hired his brother, Jimmy, as his coach.

• • •

B. L. Wright has resigned as football

coach at Lynchburg college. He

was there four seasons.

• • •

Graday Adklns, pitcher for the Chicago

White Sox, Is a cutter in a meat

store at Little Rock, Ark.

• • •

The Phillip* expect to present a Big

Four of home-run hitting this year

with O'Doal, Klein, Hurst and Sigman.

• • •

Frank Walker, former owner, manager

and player at Greenville, has

joined Atlanta as a private In the

ranks.

• • •

Cflpt Franz Boer paddled a rubber

boat from Lisbon, Portugal, to St

Thomas, Virgin Islands, 2,944 miles, In

58 days.

• • •

American league umpires will work

three to the game this season. Twenty-five

years ago one man worked a

game alone.

• * *

All five of his assistants at Duke

university played for Jimmy DeHart,"

now head gridiron coach there, at one

time or another.

• • *

Ted Blankenshlp of the White Sox

pitching staff Is below 200 pounds for

the first time to four years. He figures

to do better.

• • •

Purchase of Fred Hclmach, lefthanded

pitcher, who worked for St

Paul In 1027 and who has been with

the New York Yankees two years, Is

announced.

• • •

Now forty-two years of age, Reggie

McNamara, veteran bicycle racer,

scored his first victory on wheels 24

years ago down In New South Wales,

Australia.

• • •

Jack Holland, football star and boxer

at Tulane, puts In his spare time as

an artist's model. He plans to become

a professional model when he Is graduated

In 1031.

• • •

Frank Brower, according to an announcement

by General Manager

George Weiss of the Baltimore Orioles,

has been sold to the Dallas club of

the Texas league.

• * •

A new world record for English billiards

was established recently In London,

when Walter Llndrum of Australia

scored 8,202 against Willie Smith

of England to one break.

m

«WW«HaWHWWMHMH!HHH«^^

HOW=

SCIENCE ACCOUNTS FOB

PERIODS OF HURRICANE.—

Since hurricanes are formed

by the interaction of beat and

atmospheric pressure, the summer

months and those of early

autumn, when the cumulative

effects of the summer sun are

still to be felt are naturally the

periods of greatest hurricane occurrence.

Porto Rico has not experienced

a hurricane to June during

the Inst forty years, as shown

by a study by the United States

weather bureau. Only one or two

have occurred in July. In August

September and October,

however, the island has' repeatedly

suffered In varying degrees

from these destructive storms.

The latest West Indian hurrlcape,

like most of these midseason

storms, apparently originated

east of the easternmost

Islands of the West Indies. It

struck about midway of the

Lesser Antilles, causing damage

to the French Island of Martinique,

and probably to the

neighboring British Island of

Dominica and the French Guadeloupe.

It was then reported

to the Virgin Islands, dependencies

of the United States. Only

a few hours Inter Its full fofee.

struck San Juan at the eastern

tip of Porto Rico.—National

Geographic Society Bulletin.

OUT

For a Drive

STOP

-at-

ALTA

VOIL,

SODA FOUNTAIN SERVICE

BREYERS ICE CREAM

A REAL

Good Place To

EAT

Purdys, N. Y.

Route 22

Free Help For Farmers

All Help Furnished Free to Farms

Married and Single Farmers, and Married Couples Furnished

Free of Charge to Farmers

DUTCHESS EMPLOYMENT OFFICE

257 Main Street Poughkeepsie Tel. 1125

Bruen's Electric Lunch

The Home of Good Cooking

Open Day and Night

Pies, Cakes and All Pastry Fresh from the Bakery

Regular Dinner .50c Change Daily

Lamb, Veal, Mutton and Beef Stews

Hot and Cold Cuts All Kinds of Sandwiches

/J^.'A?4WJW,'W^^

Milk and Cream

From the Federal Accredited Blue Moon

Dairy Herd of Pure Bred Ayrshire

Cattle

All kinds of Cheese, Butter, Butter

Milk, Cereals Bread and

Local Fresh Eggs

Free Delivery

The Blue Moon Dairy

6 Progress Street Phone Brewster 644

'#\'.v#\'ij»\'.;/#\"'»\'v#\"y^.''»\'!i»v1./

\'j«i"/»Ci»\;:m"/«\"i»ki4i;;m',;i

ji»3^>>>>>>>>»rc»:>>>:>:>:>:>:>::*>::*

{•5 $

Holy Smoke in >

$ the Parsonage $

!•! !•'

$ By GENEVRA COOK $

!•: >

>:>*>;>;>.>;:*>•;::*:•:>;>:>*>;>:>::•";•:>;>:>;>'

LJOBART BLWOOD MKRTON was

*• •* very dignified, very serious and

Very much perturhed. The prcniost

prohletn he had ever had to face In

his whole four years of study at »lie

theological seminary was before him

now. In June lie would heeome Reverend

Ilohart El wood Merton. and

would take up a pastorale In Birch

field, Massachusetts. And he loved Virginia

Crosby.

Rut there was no doubt about It.

Virginia, sweet, adorable, merry, would

never be a suitable minister's wife.

He recalled with u shiver the eplsodiof

last Sunday at Plalnviile. She had

driven down to hear him preach, had

j-'oi U Hat and been late, and she had

walked right into the church in tho

middle of the Psalms 1 And then. Just

at the end of his really very good

prayer, as he lifted his head, she had

looked up at him, and smiled 1

The next week-end it had been ur

ranged for him to stay over In Plain

ville to conduct a service Sundaj

night He wns to occupy the parson

ace, since the regular minister wns

nway on his vacation. Virginin was de

lighted when he told her.

"That's Just porgeous, Bartol" she

said, quirking her lips In her very spe

cial smile. "I'm going to be down there

this week-end, too, with Aunt Jane.

I'll meet you at the church I"

Early Sundny morning Hohart Mer

ton approached the white parsonage

beyond the church. The door had been

left open for him. As he entered the

front hall, he was greeted by a con

fused shrieking and shouting, and there

tumbled through the door of the study

a heap of wriggling arms and legs

From this miscellaneous group there

disentangled himself, with no small

difliculty, a solemn-eyed boy of about

ten.

"Are you the minister?" he Inquired

politely.

"Why, yes. I—I'm the—the pres

ent minister—"

The rest of the squirming heap

hud separated itself into two wideeyed

children, a chubby boy of about

three who sat unexpectedly down on

the hard .floor of the hall, a small

freckle-faced girl with a linger in her

mouth and tears In her eyes, who lluuc

herself sobbing upon the helpless Ho

l)nit and began vehemently to cry.

"We haven't had our breakfast, Mr.

—Mrs. Holmes," added the older boy

expectantly.

"I'm sorry. I'm not Mr. Holmes.

I'm Mr. Merton. Mr. Holmes Is away

on his vacation—"

The older boy was very grave. "You

said you were the minister," he began

accusingly.

"Perhaps," suggested the now surrounded

Hohart, "If you'd tell me who

you are—"

"We live In Canada, and Mr. Holmes

told our father when he had to go

away to Idaho that we could stay

here, and our father sent a telegrum.

und we just came on the train this

morning."

There was the sudden sound of a

bell, ilohart Merton. the still walling

girl at the tail of Ids coat, opened

the door. There was Vlrgiuia 1 Her violet

eyes swept the group. "Good morning,"

she sang out gayly. "Why didn't

you tell me you were starting u nursery?"

Virginia stayed uud told stories to

her adoring audience while Holm it

Merton preached Ids sermon at church

She, with the dignity of a perfect

hostess, served the dinner ufterwurd

In the dining room of the pursouage.

And when Hohart came In from the

evening service, she was singing them

to sleep. Hoburt looked longingly after

her as Aunt June bore her awuy at

last across the street.

In the middle of the night he was

awukened by a strunge odor in the

air. It smelled like smoke. He jumped

out of bed, seizing a blanket as he

ran, and dashed in the direction of

the rooms where the children were

sleeping.

"Wake up!" he shouted. He

wrapped the terrified little boy in the

blanket, pushed the older one. pro

testing loudly, hefore him, uud, drag

ging the screaming girl by one hand

rushed them through the dense smoke

uud out into the uir.

There wus coufuslou In the street.

The one fire engine—pridi of Plain

ville—rumbled slowly up the roud.

Neichhor* partly dressed rushed ex

eitedly up uud down the street. Aud

then, wonders of wonder*, sweet be

youd compare, there wus Virginiul

When the lire had heeu put out.

the children salely put to bed at

Aunt June's across the i.ticcl, the

neighbors hud gone home. Hunan

l-IJwood Merton. uinonseious of pu

'a mas. sat on I he steps of the pair

souage holding the hands ot Vii^inia

Oosby. What a perfect minister's wife

she would be. He.was convinced of it

uow. Ho competent. So helpful. So

dicnilled.

". . . uud you'll go with me to

Uiielilield lu June?"

He was delirious with happiness

So sweetly, so demurely, she murmured.

"Yes." ilow could he haw

doubted her. thought her loo flippant,

loo frivolous? 'J*liere was u loug silence.

B> and by he turned in pUttLed

Cushion to his Virginia.

"What do you suppose caused the

tire, anyway?" he asked hex.

"I know whut it was. parson darliu'!"

She bent hex head uud kibsud

him swiftly ou the iipi.

"Holy Smoke 1" said Virginia.

(CfP>ru;Ut.>

Putnam Hunters*

1928 Game Bag

The Conservation Department is now

engaged In tabulating the take of game

birds, and animals and fish for the

year 1928 as reported on the stubs of

the 1929 hunting licenses.

All persons when they take out a

hunting license are required to report

to the officer issuing the license the

number and species of game taken on

their license for the preceding year,

and these figures are entered on the

stun of the new license. At the end of

the year these stubs are forwardsd to

the Conservation Department where

they are compiled to supply basic In­

formation that is of importance in de-1

termining open season and bag limits.

The total number of licenses sold In

Putnam county in 1928 was 2,713. The

total number of blank stubs turned In

was 1,725. 34 stubs reported no birds

and animals and 185 no fish.

It is important that ever yone reporting

his game take should be particular

to see that the information given

is correct as a great deal depends upon

the accuracy of this information in determining

the slse and the bag limit

that can be permitted without endangering

any specie.

If every hunter and fisherman in

the state will cooperate In making this

information one hundred per cent correct

it will be decidedly to hJs advantage.

The fact that game Is reported on a

license for a certain county does not

necessarily indicate that the game was

taken in that county as a license Is

good all over the state.

The returns on game taken in Putnam

county by species, shows:

Cottontail rabbits 910

Snowshoe rabbits 25

Jack rabbits 52

Black squirrels 7

Fox squirrels 1

Gray squirrels 207

Skunks 276

Muskrats ffjQ

Raccoons 155

Mink 43

Red foxes 48

Gray foxes 6

Sabel or marten 4

Otters 16

Bobcats 1

Deer

Pheasants

Ducks

Quail

Woodcock

Pike

Trout

Lake Trout

Black bass

Pickerel

44

187

61

2

7

136

733

10

684

448

When vegetables or fruits are cut

for a salad, the pieces should be large

enough so the salad will not be mushy

after the dressing Is added. All Ingredients

should be crisp and cold and with

no water clinging to lettuce leaves. Add

dressing just before serving for dress­

ing tends to wilt the vegetables and

salad greens. Potato salad Is an exception

to this rule.

4^ai*m

Serving

1 in 27

1 in 27 wired homes in theUnired

States and its possessions is served

by the Associated Gas and Electric

System.

The $1.60 Interest Bearing Allotment

Certificates of the Company,

priced at $29 to yield over

5H%, may be purchased on a time

payment plan.

Subscribe at the office ol the

nearest Associated System com'

pany serving you. .

Associated Gas and Electric

Securities Co., Inc.

Brewster, New York

GASOLINE, MOTOR OILS, KEROSENE, GREASES

DISTRIBUTOR

FURNACE OIL FUEL OIL

PETROLEUM PRODUCTS

Wholesale and Retail

EDWARD C. BARGE, Somen, N. Y.

'Telephone Croton Falls 137

Perfection and Florence Cook Stoves, Heaters, Supplies

IWAMItHIll 190X

COMPLETE FINANCIAL SERVICE

tor WESTCHESTER.

FUR PROTECTION

Scientific refrigidation is the only safe

way.

As spring advances, valuable furs

must be protected from the arch enemy

—MOTHS.

Our vault is filling rapidly. Our protected

truck will call at your request.

Phone White Plains 7600

WESTCHESTER

TITLE & TRUST OOMPANY]

White Plains, N. Y.

Capital and Surplus

$4,000,000

NOW IS THE TIME TO CHANGE TO

Champion Spark Plugs

If you haven't purchased a new car this year it is

time you checked up on your spark plugs. Nothing

cuts down on your motor power more than

burned plugs-that is plugs that have been used

10,000 miles. So the answer to pep up your motor,

drive in our garage and have your spark

plugs renewed with CHAMPIONS.

Our Record of Service is Unsurpassed

THE BREWSTER GARAGE

Comeskey and Durkin, Props.

Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

FRIDAY, MAY 16. 1930

ed closely enough to keep the leaves

growing and to prevent the development

of heavy stalks. Such grass is richer In

protein and soluble carbohydrates and

Is more readily digestible than older

grass in which more stalks have developed.

DR. E. N. RYDER

Dentist

Savings Bank IVtildincr, Main Street,

rrEWSTBR. N. T.

Hoars—9 A. M. t) 4 P. M

Except Wednesday and

Saturday Afternoon

ARTESIAN WELLS

Suburban Water Works

Installed

Drilled Through Earth and Rook

All Kinds of Pumping Machinery.

P. F. BEAL

BREWSTER, N. Y.

JOHN SNIDERO

Team Work

Trucking

General Contractor

SAND and GRAVEL DELIVERED

CLEANING UP ASHES

Tel. 124-JRO.Boxl84

Brewster, N. Y.

H \Telephone 235-M, Katonah,

P. O. Box 101

Louis Tocci

MASON and

GENERAL CONTRACTOR

Goldens Bridge, N.Y.

Tony Ciocolanti & Bro

General Contractor

and Mason

Brewster, N. Y.

The

Putnam County

National Bank

Carmel, N. Y.

Tel. 371

INTEREST DEPARTMENT

Deposits made on or before the

10th of January, April, July and

October will draw interest from

the first of those months.

Deposits made on or before the

third day of any other month will

draw interest from the first of 'Sat

month

Danbury

Upholstering Co.

76 White Steet .

Re-Upholstering

Polishing

Window Shades

Restoring of

Antiques

A Specialty

Coverings Kept in Stock

Work Called for and

Delivered

Tel. Store, 2518

Residence, 3022

I


FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1930 THE BREWSTER STANDARD PAGE THREE

"F

Cherishing Good

BET not thyself because of

evildoers. . . . Delight thyself

also in the Lord"! Surely, that

Is what all would like to do if they

knew how. Many are familiar with a

fretful child. It Is disturbed much of

the time and tends to disturb all around

it The impulse of the human mother

is to give the child something to absorb

its attention and distract it from

Its grievance. But when she has accomplished

this, she has not permanently

relieved the child; and soon It

may involve itself in another disturbing

situation.

Fret i illness, however, is not confined

to the little ones. There are big

trotters, too, and constant fretters; and

If we take an ' r" out of the word, we

find the reason—fetters, a sense of

being bound to some irksome circumstance

or condition from which one

cannot seem to free oneself. To fret

is to chafe against; it implies a sense

of working against something. Such

a habit is acknowledged by all to be

detrimental to health. It has been

found that constant worry over any

circumstance or condition leadj to an

•ver increasing sense of limitation or

finiteness of thought, and this in its

tarn has marked effects upon the human

sense of health.

Christian Science is helping worried

and disturbed ones to find how God, the

divine Father-Mother, Love, is eternally

giving His children that in which

they may truly and lastingly delight

themselves. In the thirty-seventh

Psalm, which opens with the appeal,

"Fret not thyself," is foreshadowed the

way in Christian Science by which this

is made possible. The entire psalm

exhorts us to overcome all sense «!

so-called evil by genuine trust in God,

infinite good. The transitory, illusive

nature of evil is laid bare; it is soon

cut down like the gruss; it withers like

the herb; the appearance of it vanishes

from the place where it claimed

to be active. The way to banish its

falsities 1B likewise given: namely, by

trusting and delighting in the Lord, and

by doing good; that is, by actively

trusting and reflecting good rejoicingly;

by committing the entire round

of daily life to the activity of good; by

waiting patiently lor the manifestation

of good to appear at all limes, never allowing

the appearance of evil to irritate

or fret us into doing evil, into

resentment or revenge; and by trusting

that infinite good will bring about

the right adjustment in any situation.

Further than this, the inspired singer

Phone 220

figuratively sets forth the beautiful

promises of blessings that surely wait

on those who actively trust in good: as

for instance, judgment that shines as

the noonday; wise speech; steps divinely

ordered and divinely upheld; security,

bounty, peace.

To trust and delight in the Lord is

given a larger meaning in Christian

Science than humanity hac ever known

since the time when Christ Jesus

lived and worked, and during the first

three centuries of Christian activity

after he was no longer on earth. Yet

is it not generally held that one may

religiously trust in God and still be an

invalid, or else subject to some other

misfortune? But bow can this be the

right concept of trust if we accept God

as infinite and as good, as divine Love?

How can It be the Christian concept of

trust, since the great Way-shower annulled

these unfortunate conditions

whenever the people turned to him for

help?

Christian Science is healing many

of those who have been worried Into

such a state of fear, discord, and limitation

that their condition—physical as

well as mental—was pronounced hopeless

by the medical profession. And

the reason that it is able to minister

to and bless such sufferers is the fact

that it has caused them to know that

trust in God is trust in Spirit trust in

divine Mind, as All-in-all. Since matter

is essentially and inevitably unlike and

opposed to Mind, the evils resultant

from belief in matter can have no actuality

for those who fully accept Mind

as infinite. Igrs. Eddy, who discovered

and founded Christian Science, has

made it clear that "through spiritual

sense only, man comprehends and

loves Deity," as she says on page 481

of the Christian Science textbook,

"Science and Health with Key to the

Scriptures."

In Christian Science the false beliefs

of human thought are replaced with

divine Mind's perfect, changelessly

true ideas. Thus released from its superstitions,

doubts, and fears, human

thought is free to delight in some proof

of the reality and availability of God,

good. To realize thin even in slight degree

is exceedingly helpful. To accept

the infinitude of Mind aud to prove infinite

intelligence to be perfect Love,

the divine Fathe:-Mother, the Principle

of all being, is to break the fetters

of a material seASS of existence uud let

thought travel along the radiant way

of ever widening possibilities for useful,

harmonious activity.

—The Christian Science Monitor.

VIOLIN INSTRUCTION

Private

LESSONS AT PUPILS' HOMES

Louis Tatarko

12 Prospect Street Brewster. N. Y.

How Tuberculosis Is Fought

There are 1,454 formally organized

state and local tuberculosis associations

in the United States. Each is

interested In the prevention and treatment

of tuberculosis. The orgnniaih.ns

aflilluted with the National Tuberculosis

association spent in 1028 at

least $0,103,870.98, the major portion

of which was secured through the sale

of Christmas seal?.

DR.MILES'

NERVINE

THOUGHTS OF A PARK BENCH.

WTrtEAE COME? THAT

COUPLE THAT WERE

SlTTlNd ON ME MA*OH6

LOVE VESTEAPAY/GE£,

HE HAH PEP HER. A

GOOD /,/A/E -ANPSHi

WAT A FAST

TH/NKEA., TOO{

V4ELL THCV p/DH'T SIT

ON AXE TO0AV - A*AV0E

THEy L-OOHMP AT THE

VZU/ZAt/TUfZE, A**P

/VOW THEY'RE OH THB&

^WAV TO THE

M/H/9TER % 9 /

^)-£"AlD $HB'D UIKC TO &O To

PUTNAM SALES

tfST0RA6ECO.Inc.

V//ELL THE MINISTER

CAH MARRV 'EMf BUT

IT TAKES A BEAUTIFUL.

yJELL FURNISHED HOME

TO KEEP *EM MfiR'fi/).

"Keeping that schoolgirl complexion" is not

enough to keep a husband. Your home surroundings

must also be in step with the times! Come to

Putnam Sale and Storage.

Furniture

You will find anything you need in porch furniture,

glider hammocks, lawn chairs, swings, willow

furniture and fibre porch rugs.

Liberal Allowance On Your Used Furniture

Storage and Long Distance Moving

Putnam Sales & Storage Co.

WILKINSON AND GOOSSEN

94 Main Street, Brewster. N. Y.

Kisco Kennel Club

Prepares for Show

Stock Company

Booked by Empress

How Lowered Flag Came Make for the littlest children several

Add about a tablespoon of acid-

two-piece outfits, consisting of bloomlemon

or vinegar—to the seasoning

to Be Mourning Token ers or panties on a sun suit top, and

when starting a mayonnaise dressing,

IN a recent book on education, ref­ If we would cherish or love good, we Half-masting the national flag in a matching dress to slip on over the

then add the egg yolk and begin beaterence

Is made to a teacher who can do no better than to study Paul's token of mourning originated on the sun suit when the sunning tune is ov­ The annual dog show of the North

ing. Add oil a little at a time, beat­

was Imbued with a desire to dis­ words, and cultivate lote that is pa­ sea, as the use of the term "mast" iner. At first sun baths are given for Westchester Kennel Club will be held

ing steadily and when the mixture becover

talent in every one of her tient—"suffereth long;" that is kind stead of "stair* indicates. "Holse your short periods only, until the child's on June 7, as in previous years at Law­

The Empress Theatre, Danbury, will gins to get thick add the remaining

pupils. When an inspector visited the and tender; that is unselfish—"seek­ Salles half mast high," said Captain skin is accustomed to the strong ultrarence Farms, on property which was

enter into a new policy beginning next acid and oil.

school, he was surprised to be told eth not her own;" that is never ill- Smith In his. "Seaman's Grammar,**

violet rays. The little overdress will also formerly part of the estate of the late Monday, May 10, when they will play

be useful in taking a child through

that there were no failures in her tempered; that is always on guard published In 1C27. The custom dates

Moses Taylor known as Annandale stock three days a week. Each Mon­

the streets, to a neighbor's or to a

room. On the contrary, she declared against the attempts of evil; that is back several centuries and probably

Farm, and is now the site of the Lawday, Tuesday and Wednesday evening

playground where the sun suit part

that each child was a specialist. To always expecting good. Professor grew out of the earlier custom of

rence Farms Country Club between Mt. as well as Wednesday matinee will be

can be worn suitably.

prove this statement the Inspector was Drummond, in his essay, "The Great­ lowering the flag on vessels at sea as

Kisco and Chappaqua.

the tune of showings. The balance of CONSTIPATION

given an exhibition of each child's est Thing in the World," speaks of a sign of submission. The flag Is also

This show is open to all breeds of the week the theatre will be closed. The

RELIEVER

specialty. One girl sang for him. A guilelessness as love believing, as the lowered to half mast ns a signnl of The cabbage worm, one of the worst dogs and an entry list of from 700 to superior Bond Stock Company, the

. . QUICKLY

boy made sketches on the blackboard. quality that "thinketh no evil." In distress, a practice followed by the pests of cabbage, can be controlled if 800 is expected. Entries will close on most efficient players procurable in the

Thii Purely Vegetable Pill

Nodding toward a stalwart youth in the cultivating the love whose elements are Spanish ns early ns the Seventeenth

an arsenical poison is applied as soon Monday, May 26, with Frank F. Dole, East will assure the Empress patrons

will move the bowels j

rear of the room, the inspector asked faith, hope, patience, and expectancy

as damage is detected and before the 130 West 42nd Street, New York City.

century. According to flag etiquette,

real entertainment and they will play

without any pain and

what waB his specialty. The teacher of good, we find our thinking growing

worms become too abundant. Lead ar­ If the weather is fine it is believed

when a national flag Is placed at half

only the latest Broadway hits in such "*"t

replied: "He is our specialist la clearer and freer as more and more

senate, calcium arsenate and Paris that as many as'Ave thousand specta­

mast as a tribute of respect to the

height There is not a molding or a it reflects the divine.

green are effective poisons and may be tors will attend and both benching and

form that they will be enjoyed by he

dead It Is first raised to the top of

window in the room that he cannot

applied either as a spray or as a dust. judging will take place on the spacious most fastidious stage production fol­

reach." And then she asked him to

The teacher referred to above un­ the staff or flag pole and then slowly Arsenicals are safe to use until the lawns of the club. In the event of rain, lowers. They open Monday with the

lower the window. Not only did the boy

doubtedly recognized the fact that lowered to a position at or nenr the heads of the cabbages are nearly form­ the judging will be in a large garage comedy smash-hit, "Wedding Bells." All

do the assigned task easily, but his

each one of us has talent which may middle of the staff.—Pathfinder Maged, because the poison disappears al­ building and in a tent.

seats are reserved and reservations for

class-mates fairly beamed their ap­

be unfolded. In "The First Church of azine.most

entirely within 2 or 3 weeks after The prizes offered in money and an individual play or for the season

proval thus giving evidence of what

Christ, Scientist, and Miscellany" (p.

application. All outer leaves of treated cups will be worth two thousand dol­ can be made by telephone or mail.

the teacher's attitude had done for the

195) Mrs. Eddy says, "To do good to

cabbage should be removed before the lars. The judges will be Dr. J. E. Red­

clasB as a whole, as well as for its in­

all because we love all, and to use in

How Currents Differ cabbages are marketed or consumed. den for all Setters and Pointers; Dr.

dividual members.

God's service the one talent that we An alternating current is defined as

J. E. Ran* for Chesapeake Bays, Wire

all have, labour only means of adding a succession of electric currents which

What a wonderful world this would to that talent and the best way to rise and fall In strength and flow al­

Work corn grounod well before plant­

Haired Pointing Griffons. Sporting

ing, then cultivation can be delayed

Spaniels except Cocker Spaniels and

be if all mankind held this attitude! silence a deep discontent with our ternately In opposite directions at reg­ until the corn is high enough to cul­

Sporting Dogs (Hounds); S Y. L'Hom-

The icache.* not only refused to admit shortcomings."

ular Intervals. The. currents or Imtivate easily. Kill the weeds before

medieu, for Cocker Spaniels; B. F.

the presence of failure, but sought for

pulses vary In Intensity from a plus

If we use the one talent which we

rather than after planting.

Feustman for Shepherd Dogs; E. H.

and encouraged the good which she felt

maximum to a negative maximum, and

Lounsbury for Chow Chows; C. A.

all have, namely, that of believing

each child could and must express. that others possess an individual tal­

they are separated by points of sero

W cms man for Collies; Rev. F. J. Hea-

Although all human illustrations of ent which needs encouragement, rec­

pressure, as distinguished from a diney

for Bulleterriers; R. M. Lewis for

Smooth and Wire Foxterriers and Bull­

spiritual truths are imperfect and limognition, help, we shall find that our rect or continuous current. A direct

dogs; J. J. C'Callaghan for all other

ited, may we not glimpse an underly­ own particular talent grows by thus current Is an electric current constant

breeds of terriers; Mrs. R. T. Harrison

ing Principle governing an attitude using what we have in God's service, In direction, though not necessarily so

for all Toys except Pekingese; Mrs.

such as was this teacher's? And is not by helping mankind. Cherishing good in value. It travels In one direction

H. L. Sears for Pekingese; Mrs. L. B.

that Principle divine Love?

in ourselves and in others is healing along a conductor, and If tills con­

Daley for Boston Terriers; L. J. Ir-

Christian Science is a most effec­ work of the highest type. Good ductor joins the terminals of a source

riberry for Old English Sheepdogs and

tual aid in the cherishing of good even thoughts are a protection against evil, of energy such ns dynamo, the current

Anton A. Rost for all'other breeds.

to a greater degree than that exhibited and they bring the peace, the poise, Is said to flow from the positive pole

The show will be held from 9 to 6

by this teacher. Mrs. Eddy states a that comes from an understanding and to the machine along the conductor to

and the judging will commence prompt­

basic truth when she says in the Chris­ acknowledgment of their divine source. the negative pole. While It is usually

ly at 10 a. m. The site among the blostian

Science textbook, "Science and It is obvious that if one is thinking more economical to transmit electricity

soming orchards of Lawrence Farms is

Health with Key to the Scriptures" of God's creation as good, enduring, 1n the form of A. C, It is often more

one of the most attractive in Westches­

(p. 51G), "The substance, Life, intel­ true, lovely, pure, there will be no

ter county. Portions of this thousand

conveniently utilized In the form of

ligence, Truth, and Love, which con­ room in his consciousness for the be­ D. C, and to transform the current HEN you start at sud­ acre estate are being sold as private

stitute Deity, are reflected by His creliefs that would try to deny the om­ from one form to the other a convert­ Wden noises, worry over residential estates, but only in large

ation; and when we subordinate the nipotence and the omnipresence of er or transformer Is employed. trifles, can't bear the noise plots and under the severest restrictions.

false testimony of the corporeal senses God, good. Why is this? Because

that children make, feel The president of the club is H. E.

to the facts of Science, we shall see when we keep our thought open to

Irritable and blue—ten to McTavey, the first vice president

this true likeness and reflection every­ good, it pours into our consciousness How Radio Waves Spread Death One it's your nerves, a Percy Roberts and the second vice presiwhere."

If we are thinking of our­ as a flood of light streams into a Victory over one of man's most dan­ Don't wait until your overdent, Louis Contoit. The treasurer is

selves and others as reflecting the qual­ darkened room and illumines it gerous nnd destructive' enemies, the wrought nerves have kept yon Alt. Mitchell and the secretary, Wilities

of divine Mind,—if we hold to this

insect, nnd on Important new use for

truth constantly,—we surely shall be

God gives far more of good than

awake half the night and paved liam R. Lubben. Percy Roberts is

radio nre promised as a result of in­

cherishing good, and shall see good in­

we, in our present limited sense of

the way for another miserable chairman of the Bench Show Committeresting

tests with high-frequency

creasingly manifested all around us.

things, think we can accept But as

day. Take two teaspoonfula of

tee and the Board of Governors includes

radio waves nt the New Jersey agri­

in addition to those above Ernest

we continue to strive for and encourage cultural experiment stutlon. says Pop­

Dr. Miles' Nervine and enjoy the Sapey, Frank Blake. Walter E. Stod-

In his first epistle to the Corin­ and nurture the God-given spiritual ular Mechanics Magazine. Investiga­

relief that follows. Take two dart, Arthur Davies, Frank Watts, Forthians,

Paul shows what it means to intelligence which is expressed by the tors fouud that such waves killed cock­

more before you go to bed. sythe and F. R. Matthews.

cherish or to love. He says in part, real man, we shall find more and more roaches, beetles, house flies and other Sleep—and wake up ready for The entertainment committee will

"Charity suffereth long, and is kind; of good coming into our experience.

Insects In short order. The invisible the day's duties or pleasures. consist of Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Florey,

,.. seeketh not her own, is not easily Aud there is no better way to this

Mr. and Mrs. Langhorae Gibson. Mr.

Impulses, emitted on a wave-length of

provoked, thinketh no evil; . . . bear- desired goal than to cherish the good

•th all things, belleveth all things, in our brother-man.

about 24 meters and with a frequency

Dr. Miles' Nervine is now and Mrs. Alf. Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs.

of nearly 12,000,000 cycles a second,

made in two forms—Liquid and William Barclay. Mr. and Mrs. Hunt­

hopetii all things, endureth all things." —The Christian Science Monitor. developed heat of a deadly degree

Effervescent Tablet.

ingdon. Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Stod-

within the bodies of the Insects, pro­ Both are the same

dart. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. McTavey and

Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Haas.

ducing death In u short time.

therapeutically.

"Fret not... Delight thyself"

Liquid or Effervescent

Tablets at all

drug stores.

Price $1.00 •

— ^-**- depressing after effects.

Sick Headaches, Indigestion,

Biliousness and*Bad Complexion

quickly relieved. Children and Adults

can easily swallow Dr. Carter's tiny,

sugar coated pills. They are free

from calomel and poisonous drugs.

All Druggists 25c and 75c red pkgs.

CARTER'S ISSSPIUS

FREE FREE FREE

Demonstrations

GENERAL FOOD PRODUCTS CO.

Will Join The

BREWSTER SUPPLY CO.

In Offering this Annual Demonstration of Latest

Fashions in Foods

BREWSTER TOWN HALL

Brewster, N. Y.

MONDAY & TUESDAY

MAY 19* and 20*

2to4P.M.

Tickets obtainable at Brewster Supply Co. or from

Overcrowding the refrigerator cuts

down its efficiency. Ah* must circulate

your local grocers.

freely if the proper temperature is

maintained.

T«L 379

w

yW £r,inmic,/ TfxifctUtitm

ITS WISE TO CHOOSE A SIX

These modern features

make it wise to choose a

In selecting a low-priced car, bear

these all-important facts in mind:

The new Chevrolet is a SIX—and

offers all the smoothness, flexibility

and durability of a 50-horsepower

valve-in-head six-cylinder motor.

The new Chevrolet is the only car

offering the style, comfort and

safety of Body by Fisher at such

low prices.

And the new

Chevrolet is the

only car in its

field with this

great combination

of modern

engineering advancements:

Chevrolet Six

OR PHAETON

ROADSTER 495

The Coach or Coupe*Sb5

The Sport Roadster *555

Tht Sport Coup*.. .H»55

Trucks: Light Delivery Chassis. 930$: Thm Sedan

Delivery. MV5; / H Ton Cluissis. 99*0; I >, Ton Chassis

uiih Cab. 9oiS; Roadster Delivery (Pick-up out

extra), 9440.

ALL PRICES F. O. U. FACTORY. FUST, MICH.

four long semi-elliptic springs, four

Lovejoy hydraulic shock absorbers,

completely enclosed four-wheel

brakes, a modern "pump" method

of fuel supply with the gas tank in

the rear, adjustable driver's seat;

Fisher non-glare windshield and

twin-beam headlamps.

See your nearest Chevrolet dealer

today. Learn for yourself why It's

wise to choose a

The Club Sedan.. . . *625

ThmSedan *675

The Special Sedan. -'725

(6 wire wheels standard)

Six. Learn for

how small a

down payment

and on what

easy terms you

can own a new

Chevrolet Six.

CHEVROLET SIX '

H. G. BUCK

Main Street. Tel. 216 Sales and Service

Sub Dealers

Brewster, N. Y.

A. Fisher 16 Son, Mahopac Falls. Clarence Wooley, Kent Cliffs.

SIX-CYLINDER SMOOTHNESS AT LOW COST


PAGE FOUR THE BREWSTER STANDARD FRIDAY. MAY 16, 1030

THE STANDARD

RKKWSTER. N. Y.

E. W. Addis Estate, Publisher

Friday, May 16, 1930

Published weekly at Brewster, Putnam

County, N. Y.

Entered at th« Post Office at Brew-

•ter, as second class mail.

TOMPKINS BOOMED

FORGOVERNOR

Popular Judge Again Mentioned as

Candidate of His Party for Governor.

Up State Sentiment Favors His Nomination.

Views on Prohibition Not

Made Public.

Friends of Supreme Court Justice

Arthur S. Tompkins of Nyack, Rockland

county, have started a movement

to urge him for the Republican nomination

for Governor. This movement

has been confined so far to up-State.

it is based on the belief of those sponsoring

it that Justice Tompkins would

have the best chance of election of any

candidate who might be named.

At present the movement to name

Justice Tompkins is entirely in the

hands of his friends. Justice Tompkins

at a recent dinner of the Union League

Club of Brooklyn checked the start

of a boom for him by saying that he

had passed beyond the age of political

ambitions and intended to withdraw

from all political activity when his

term as justice expired four years

hence.

Discussion of the possibility of nominating

Justice Tompkins has been

stimulated by the recent growth of a

feeling among up-State Republicans

that the nominee for Governor should

come from up-State and not from New

York City. Justice Tompkins has been

mentioned as a possible candidate for

the Gubernatorial nomination for the

last fifteen years. In 1024 his nomination

was blocked by William L. Ward,

and Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., the nominee,

was beaten by Alfred E. Smith.

Many Republican leaders believe that

Justice Tompkins had he been nominated

could have defeated Mr. Smith

in that year and now believe that he

would have the best chance of defeating

Governor Roosevelt.

According to friends of Justice Tompkins,

he and Mr. Ward have become

reconciled during the last year, and

it is not believed by them that Mr.

Ward would seek to block his nomination,

it was explained that Mr. Ward

had nothing personael against Justice

Tompkins in 1024 but refused to consent

to his nomination because Justice

Tompkins was a close friend of Benjamin

B. Odell, former -Governor and

State Chairman, who, Mr. Ward' feared,

would become the undisputed state

leader of the party is Justice Tompkins

were nominated and elected. Mr.

Odell's death several years ago, has

removed any such reason for opposition

to Justice Tompkins.

Another point urged in favor of

Justice Tompkins' nomlnalton is that

as a judge he has not been called upon

to take any public position on prohibition

and would therefore be in a position

to stand on the platform adopted

by the State convention without a

conflict with previously expressed views.

Many of the up-State party leaders,

particularly those from the less populous

counties, disagree with the suggestion

for a plank favoring repeal of

the Eighteenth Amendment which

seems to have met with favor recently

among Republicans of New York City

and the other large cities of the State.

The Republicans of the rural and semirural

counties, it was said, prefer a

middle position on prohibition, both in

adopting a platform and in selecting

a candidate, so as to prevent, if possible,

the nomination of a State ticket

by Republican drys. Justice Tompkins,

his friends are saying, might well

be such a compromise candidate, whose

nomination would not cause a bolt

from the party by either the wets or

drys.

If it were necessary to have a reason

for eating watermelons, there is

one. Scientists have found that ripe

red watermelons of the Tom Watson

variety supply abundantly at least two

of the vitamins and contain two others

in detectable quantities.

A number of local residents attended

the annual "Spring Rally" of the Northern

Westchester District Christian Endeavor

Union which was held in the

Goldens Bridge Methodist church and

hall on Tuesday evening.

Miss Mary Fuller has been soliciting

for the Catholic Charities and reports

a generous response for this worthy

cause.

Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey S. Wiltse of

New Haven, were week end guests of

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Martin. Other Sunday

guests Included Mr. and Mrs. Albert

S. Eli and family of Bridgeport.

Mr. and Mrs. Strother Purdy who

have been residing in New York City

are now domiciled in their summer cottage,

and tea which is being held in the

Don't forget the Ladies Aid cake sale

Methodist church parlor this afternoon

(Friday) from 3 to 5 o'clock, d. s. t.

Mrs. C. L. Butler and granddaughter

Shirley, of Newark, spent the week end

with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. C. Ritchie.

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Butler and other

relatives of Newark were Sunday visitors

at the Ritchie home.

The Union Christian Endeavor Society

devotional meeting will be held

this Sunday evening at the North

Salem Methodist church.

Potatoes should be planted to a warm

moist soil to insure a good stand.

NORTH SALEM

now under new management

Chrysler Agency

Auto Tires, Tubes and all Accessories

Repairing in all its branches

The Ladies

Hat Shoppe

Wash Your Hands!

Which one of us looking back on his

rs, 'Eras* £T£2?s r ^s-J'i^s^SmJSS^i

£*££EL?iR&~£Ellfij£Z. ««"«* ot **• •»»** brother-in-law

tie dirt do, anyway? And after all the; „ r " Jm, „ . L T

scrubbing, our fingernails were still "in , M . r - and Mrs. Robert Losee and famimourning,"

because tar and ink and that ly ° r Teaneck, N. J., were Sunday guests

sort of stuff Just wouldn't come off.. 0 / Mrs. Losee's parents, Mr. and Mrs.

Perhaps we didn't dare say it, but wei James Fisher.

thought, "Oh, what's the use?" Mr. James Burns of New Canaan,

Right here I am going to give away; 00 1 -; *U* Sm \ da J Rue8t of Mr ' and

a family secret. A former New York,*"" 8 - Augustus Solari.

State Commissioner of Health had a! Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cree of New

habit: When he met a person he look-1 York City, spent Sunday at their sumed

to see if his finger nails were dirty. I mer home at this place.

&Tn2 c !^« wl S l ilSiS 253? Mr - «* Mrs - Samuel D - «•**»« and

*£JE&^&^^JE35M&^£? ramn * of WM* plalns - were Sundft y

?S «i» f a ii hSh nral ?, i : afternoon «*»*» of »«* and "He may be a good health officer, bUt||wrl. Mrs. Al-

M paimpr

did you notice the dirt under his nng-| T* *,??,' a , . „. „ _

er nails?" Almost any day you could' J he 1. Lad L e8 A , ld Spring Treatment of Asparagas.

How Well Do Yon Sleep? The shipper of the succulent water­

Who has the future well in mind * With increasing interest In health melon can prevent his produce from

Will to asparagus be kind.

and efficient living, much is said today developing stemned rot in transit by

What we do now to stimulate, about the value of nature's most re­ choosing only melons that are free from

liable aid sleep. Recent investigations

Will give returns one year from date.

cuts and bruises and by recllpping and

show that the kind of sleep is quite as

Miss Rose Klngsley, Prop.

H asparagus is 6et at the proper

treating the stems with a disinfectant

Important as the amount. Emphasis

depth, six or seven inches, the patch

paste as they are packed in the car. 5 PARK ST. Brewster, N. Y.

simply on eight hours sleep is not

may have cultivation all over in early enough. Sound slumber which relaxes

The paste can be bought ready made; is now displpaying the newest in

spring to get it free of weeds. If this all the muscles of the body is most or it can be made by boiling 8 ounces

was not done, more work will be neces­ valuable and is worth making an ef­ of bluestone in 2 1-2 quarts of water Ladies and Children's Hats.

sary between the rows now and later. fort to have.

and adding 8 ounces of starch that has

Asparagus is a rather heavy feeder,

been dissolved in 1 pint of cold water. Also House Dresses and Knicgcr-

having a vigorous and far-flung root A comfortable bed, so important for

system. It is best to fertilize in spring. restful sleep, may well be considered

Practically all commercial varieties of nick Underwear.

This year's crop will be affected prac­ a necessity. Sagging springs and lumpy

watermelons are subject to stem-end

tically not at all, since food for that unresilient mattresses are poor eco­ rot, which is especially destructive in Barclay corsetiere in attendance

was stored in the roots last fall. But nomics. Well made spiral or box springs the Southeastern States.

fertilizer applied now stimulates the allow the body to lie in a normal posi­

Wednesdays.

030 top growth and the 1031 crop will tion. A mattress should be thick and

benefit.

should recover its shape after use. If it r.

If stable manure is used it should is turned and sunned often and pro­

be well rotted to avoid the introduction tected by washable pads, it will not

of weed seeds. A commercial fertilizer only last longer, but will be more com­

EXPERT

in which the three figures showing perfortable.centages of nitrogen, posphoric acid

Watch Repairing to be Contiued

Both sheets and blankets should be

and potash are nearly equal may be

Society of the Metho-

long enough to tuck in well at the bot­

used. It should be applied at the rate tom and sides of the bed. The lower MR. E. A. VIGNES of Kingston, N. Y. wijl be

see some member of the staff busily '£«* church will meet at the home of of a pound to every 6 or 8 feet of row. sheet should be stretched smooth and

occupied with a finger nail cleaner *£»• Amos W. Finney on Wednesday Spread it between the rows and rake

in charge of the watch repairing-Prompt Service

taut, tucked In firmly on all sides; the

while on the way to the Commissioner's; afternoon, May 21.

or cultivate it in if the asparagus is upper sheet should be tucked in firmly and all work guaranteed •

already coming up. Earlier in the spring

office. Mrs. Robert Milllgan and son Harat

the bottom of the bed. Bedding,

it may be broadcast before a cultiva­

By the time we have grown up (if (old of New York City, spent the week

whether quilts or blankets should be

tion.

Official Watch Inspector for the N. Y. C. R. R.

we ever have) most of us have become end at the home of Mrs. Milligan's

both light in weight and warm. The

convinced at least of the desirability I mother, Mrs. John G. Jansen.

Asparagus planted in 1828, if it grew amount of bedding sould be carefully

of keeping our hands and finger nails! Mr. and Mrs. Emory G. Lobdell were well that year and last year, may be

regulated with the temperature of the

bedroom; too warm bedding interferes

as free from visible dirt as possible. But [Monday guests of Mr. Lobdell's broth- cut a while this season, not too long, with sound sleep.

DAHM'S JEWELRY STORE

how many ever stop to think that er-ln-law and sister, Mr. "and Mrs. Her- about three weeks. Cut clean during

most of the visible dirt is more or less bert W. Brundage, in Pleasantville. . that time. Older plantings are usually

78 Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

harmless and that the really danger- twelve

ous dirt is that.which is not apparent Miss of Antoinette her boy and Tinker girl entertained friends of U^ should seven be or cut eight clean, weeks stalks and not they disable also To keep the bright color in straw­

the Central High School on Thursday

to the naked eye?

being discarded. This leaves the asberry

preserves, cook rapidly.

evening, May 8, at the home of her

A "typhoid carrier" is a person who,

paragus beetles no happy home where­

parents, Mr. and Mrs. 8. J .Tinker.

having had typhoid fever, an intestinal

on to feed and breed.

During the evening music and games

disease, recovers but continues to breed were enjoyed. Refreshments consisting

typhoid germs, perhaps for years. The of sandwiches, cake and fruit punch DOANSBURG Danbury Hardware Co.

germs are discharged and It Is remark­ were served.

Danbury, Conn.

Residence • 65 PHONE Office -158

able how easy It Is to get them on his

hands. There is nothing that you can Mrs. Llewellyn Smart of Floral Park, Christ Cook is driving a new Durant.

see with the naked eye but if the car­ L. I., was the guest of her cousins, George McCall, Jr., is Just recoverrier,

without taking the simple and Mrs. Albert M. Palmer and Mrs. Erie ing from an infection in his arm and

necessary precaution of washing his A. Tucker, from Friday until Monday has returned to school.

hands at the right time, handles other afternoon when Mr. and Mrs. Tucker

NOW

A. P. BUDD

Mrs. Ernest Burdick and son and

people's food, there may be mysterious accompanied by Mrs. Smart and Mrs. Miss Helen Baker have just returned

cases of typhoid fever to account for. Palmer motored to the home of Mr. from a pleasant trip to Long Island.

Real Estate and Insurance

Washing one's hands frequently with and Mrs. Robert Milllgan In New York

Harrison Burdick's silo and a cherry FOR SUMMER NEEDS

soap and water is a sanitary measure City and saw Mrs. John O. Jansen of

tree were blown down by the strong

the importance of which is easily under­ this place who has spent several months

winds of last week.

Yon win find at Danbnrys Greatest

estimated. Did you ever happen to be at the home of her son-in-law and

in the room with a doctor who was daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Mtlligwn, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Sam McCall called on

Store the largest assortments that yon

Main Stieet Savings Bank Building Brewster, N. Y

visiting a case of communicable dis­ and Mrs. Tucker returned home in the Mr. and Mrs. George McCall last Wed­ ever have seen anywhere. Porch and

ease? You perhaps noticed that if he evening and Mrs. Smart and son, nesday.

Lawn Furniture, Conch Hammocks, Oil

touched the patient'he washed his Stanley Smart, accompanied by Mrs. Mr. Levi Burdick and Mr. and Mrs. Stoves and Ovens, Lawn and Garden

hands immediately afterward. By tak­ Palmer returned to Floral Park. Fred Burdick and children called on Tools, Bird Baths, Sun Dials, Peating

that simple precaution he protected Mr. and Mrs. John Van Dolson and Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Burdick Satur­ Moss-Fertilizers. Garden and Flower

himself as well .as others. When we family of New York, spent the week day evening.

Seeds, Lawn Mowers, Rakes, Table

have been handling things as we do end at their cottage at Peach Lake .

Glassware, Birds, Bird Cages, Spraying

every day that "Tom, Dick and Harry"

School News

Uncle Ab says that a good way to Needs, Lawn and Garden Fence, Steel

have been handling, there are all sorts

keep your courage up Is to keep your Posts, Wheelbarrows, Poultry and Dairy

Dr. Matthews, the Dental Hygienlst,

of possibilities in the way of picking up

bills paid up.

Needs.

Croton River House

was at our school last Thursday and

"invisible" but dangerous dirt. Perhaps Friday. The pupils' teeth were cleaned,

IT MATTERS

Sodom Brewster, N. Y.

now you are thinking: "Just some more filled and extracted. Fifty-one children

of ths germ stuff. It will get so we

are expected to attend. Children below

were treated.

not what you want for Farm, Factory.

won't dare touch anything, for fear of

the third grade may come if accom­ Home, you will find it here at the shop­

germs!" Of course you can't avoid The annual field and play day will panied by their parents. All parents and ping center of

Give yourself a treat and eat with us.

touching things even if it were neces­ be held on the athletic field of the Ma- friends are welcome as we want to

sary, but it is not. However, by the hopac High School on Tuesday, May make this a picnic as well as a field Putnam County Folks.

We're sure you'll always come back.

simple use of soap and water before 27. All pupils above the third grade'day.

Reservations made for parties.

you leave a toilet room or after you

have shaken hands with anyone who

has a cold or other disease and particularly

before you eat, you can do

something to protect your health. It

HARDWAREtO. W. Appel & Son

UjlibinsO' .''r5ti>'."

is just plain common sense to accept

the advice to "Wash your hands!" GOLDENS BRIDGE GARAGE

Phone 601 Route 22

Danbury, Conn.

PURDY STATION

i.

Special This Week Only

FLOWER POTS AND SAUCERS

Two Sizes In Green and Yellow At

20c and 30c

Would Make A Unique Bridge Prize

We Invite You to Inspect Our Table Assortment Of

BRIDGE PRIZES

AT 25c 50c 75c ||40

And Up

OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS TO 9 P. M.

Unique Gift Shoppe

149 Main St. Below Empress Theatre

Danbury, Conn. PHONE 2872

••

Route 22

DONALD C. OOTHOUSE, Prop.

Goldens Bridge, N. Y.

TOM TOY

DELICATESSEN

FRESH FRUIT

STAHL-MEYER Cooked Meat Products

Endorsed and Recommended for Purity and Wholesomeness

by ALFRED W. McCANN

Open Evening, Sundays and Holidays

Phone 54 Brewster, N. Y.

OPENING DANCE

VAIL'S DANCE PALACE

Peach Lake. N. Y.

Saturday evening, May 24th

Special Dance

Decoration Day Night, May 30th

Dancing 9 to 1 D. S. Time

Music by Kenneth Piatt's Melody Boys

General Admission $1.00

Under management W. H. Newman

NEED

MONEY

You can make all

arrangements for a

loan, up to $300, In

24 hours or loss

Repayments to

Suit Your Income ,

Courteous Attention

Complete Privacy

The only charge it three and one-half per

cent per month on unpaid amount of loan

PERSONAL FINANCE CO.

Fenhiug—10 West St. Building

1st Floor, Danbury, Conn

Licensed by the State—Bonded to the

Public

Open 8:30 to 5 Saturday 8:30 to 1

Phone 5-0-4

Always Comfortalc

The wonderful Old Tyme Comfort

Strap Black Kid Turn Sole

Slippers

So many women in Danbury and vicinity

are wearing them. Note the price

—only $3.50—and worth it.

Business is Improving

We have had an increase in the sale of

Men's Sport Shoes. The Freeman Special—Black

and White are wonders at

(5.00.

Black and White

SELZ SIX or AttL'il EIGHT

and Biege and Brown

SELZ SIX.

See the Sport Shoes in our North window

and Don't Delay—if you want a

pair as they arc liable to be scare!

Foster's Shoe Store

£44-fttf Main St Phone WA Danbury

ICE CREAM

CANDY

Special Noon Day

LUNCHES

Brewster Bakery

BREAD

ROLLS

JOHN M C LEAN

INCORPORATED

9 Star*, a/ Qirsil/ttt


FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1930 THE BREWSTER STANDARD PAGE FIVE

, HAPPENINGS

All who have items for the Standard

are requested to send them in as early

in the week as possible. Every Friday

morning calls and letters arrive too

late. This particular reminder is to

urge special interest in the issue of

May 30 which must be completed before

the holiday. Post office and stores

will observe a holiday schedule.

At a meeting of the Putnam County

American Legion held in the Memorial

Hall, Carmel, last Saturday night,

further plans were discussed concerning

the Putnam County Children's Field

Day to be held on Flag Day. June 14.

Last week there were a number of inquiries

as to whether or not the school

girls of the county would be allowed to

compete in the field day events, and

to those who have inquired and lor

others who may ask, there will be field

day events for the girls, such as, fifty

yard dash, 220 yard relay, broad jump

and novelty shoe race, that scored a

big hit at the Argonne Post field day

for Brewster school children held

Tonetta Lake two years ago.

Cameo Theatre Installs

Arctic Nu-Air

The many friends of Mrs. Helen Coffey,

formerly of this town, now residing

in White Plains, will be glad to

know she is out of danger and has returned

to her position Monday. On

Wednesday, May 7, Mrs. Coffey suffered

an attack of acute appendicitis, 2 White

Plains physicians ordered an immediate

operaton. Mr. A. Brown, father of

Mrs. Coffey, was sent for, upon learning

of the condition of his daughter,

Mr. Brown phoned to Peekskill to C. R.

Johnston, the chiropractor, asking his

advice and if chiropractic could do anything

for such a conditio nwithout the

operation. Mrs. Coffey was taken at

once to Peekskill and instant relief was

given, 2 more visits to the chiroprac-

at | tor was made on Thursday and Saturday

and Mrs. Coffey returned to work.

BUNGALOWS

FOR SALE AND TO RENT

—At—

TONETTA PARK

D. B. Brandon, Tel 389, 12 Main Street

CROTONFALLS

READING NOTICES

We have now in stock our complete line of Refrigerators in all the various

sizes, finishes, and styles.

It is not necessary to invest in a high priced trapiug to secure a handsome

refrigerator with perfect refrigeation. Get a

NIAGARA REFRIGERATOR. TIME TESTED SINCE 18ti5

In appearance, finish and durability the fcxterior and interior of this

famous cooler are superior. In sanitation and convenience this cooler is

matched only by higher priced makes.

Come in—Learn the Matchless Values Today.

A set of Space Saver Dishes Free with every Refrigerator.

Don't Miss This Special Offer—Buy Now While Our Stock is Complete.

READING NOTICES

Frank McDonald unfurled a new flag

at the First National Bank square on

Monday.

This summer when you are wilting

away in front of your radio and long

Mrs. Paul Klelnberg, of Easton, Pa., for a nice cool breeze go to the Cameo

is again the guest of Mr and Mrs. Rob­ and get refreshed by the artificial

ert O. VanSooy.

breezes from the Arctic Nu-Air, the latest

cool device of its kind recently In­

Dr. and Mrs. E. R. Richie and their stalled in the Cameo by A. C. Penny

daughter Jane, visited the zoo and the and Festus Eastwood.

gardens at Bronx Park on Wednesday.

This Installation was made the fore

part of this week and like a good fea­

The Epworth League banquet which

ture picture you have got to go to the

was to have been held Saturday, May

theatre and feel the cool refreshing

17, has been Indefinitely postponed.

breeze to enjoy it, however, you can

appreciate what the management of

Mrs. E. R. Richie will be hostess for

the theatre is doing to give the public

luncheon and bridge at Carmel Coun­

every possible comfort, that they may

try Club, Tuesday, May 20

enjoy movies to hot weather. You may

Mr. and Mrs. Earle Russell and fami­

go to Peach Lake or Tonetta for a

ly, of New Haven, spent the week end

swim, but you'll have to go to the

with Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Kelley.

Cameo to keep cool. Marasco and

O'Neill have not decided to buy cots

so their customers can sleep in the

m M ^h^r^r2n? m MoSdav M S New" theatre on hot nights, but if one can get

8L. 8 J52 her 8pent M0nday to NCW Lea jrue of Women Voters. The speaker was obtained through

The Salem-Somers group of the L. the good offices of the International

Mr. and Mrs. Edward See attended WANTED—Painting and decorating. W. V. held its regular monthly meet­ Home, where many of the foreign stu­

the funeral of Mrs. See's brother, Al­ Telephone Patrick Brady 134-L-3 Brewing on Thursday afternoon, May 10, dents at Columbia University make

bert Pennell, in Patterson, N. Y., on

ster. 2tf at the home of Mrs. Frederick T. Nel­ their home, so he brought to the Leason.gue

a genuine background and atmos­

Sunday.

FLOWERS FOR SALE at St. Law- The guest speaker of the day was

phere which were most interesting.

Mrs. Claude Hazzard expects to re­ rence cemetery. Inquire Dennis J. Dm*- Mr. Filupo, a Russian student at Ool- It is expected that the June meeting

turn from Northern Westchester Hoskln.

Phone 186 Brewster. 3p2 umbla University, who gave an inter- of the League will be held at Grasspital

this week.

t nsT n,,„i. hnnmi« nnn .(Mrwi esting and instructive description of

land.

Several persons have purchased Frigidaire

ice boxes through the Associated

Oas and Electric Co, of Brevfcter this with large black spots on body. Finder "rtgjgj*J%SE£*LSi ^5Vf

A couple of strands of barbed wire

week.

please call BrewsteY 149. *«il*n 3ol account of blrdseye view of the around the woodlot you need no

overthrow of the Czar 1st regime. posts—is a good start to reforestation.

Central High School Notes. FOR SALE—Iron bed, mattress and

At assembly last Friday morning the springs, refrigerator, four burner oil

5th grade of School No. 1 presented a stove with oven attached. Mrs. W. N.I

short play entitled "The Physical Tor­ Boynton, 40 Center St., Brewster.

ture Club." It was directed by Mrs.

Seldel. High School teachers and stu­

FOR RENT—Unfurnished, reasonable, j

dents enjoyed it very much. This Fri­

two farm houses on former Dixon ANDERSON DRUG

day morning the Senior class will de­

property at Doansbnrg, one has 15 j

Brewster, N. Y.

bate the question of Capital Punish­

rooms, other 6 rooms. Enquire James N.

ment.

Lindsay, 522 Fifth Ave., New York. 3o2

This Friday evening, May 16, at 8 FOR SALE—Evenrude outboard, drlv- j

o'clock, the people of this and sur­ en only 50 miles, In perfect condition,

rounding communities will have the reasonably priced. Phone Albert W. Tot-!

York City.

enough rest between 7 and 11 p. m. and

opportunity to witness "Dark Days" by ton, Katonah 44-F-4, home address Gol-i

not disturb your neighbor by snoring

Don Marquis in the estimation of many dens bridge, N. Y. 2o4

The Companions of the Forest win you are welcome to breathe Arctic

people the finest passion play yet writ­

hold a card party In the Town Hall, Nu-Air to your heart's content.

ten. The Westchester Sunday school SALESMAN WANTED to work

players will present this two act reli­

Brewster, on Monday evening, May 26.

through Lighting Co. Experience ungious

drama under the auspices of the

Admission will be 50c. A door prize of

necessary. Wonderful chance for ad­

$$2.50 in gold is to be given away. Ekstrom and Lally

Men's Brotherhood at the Baptist vancement and to make some real

church auditorium. The play Is based money. Call Brewster 666 for appoint­

Save Motorist's Life on the betrayal, trial and calvary in,the

On Saturday, May 24, the American

ment. Stf

life of Jesus of Nazareth. It is hoped

Legion poppy sale in Brewster will be­

that a large audience may be present

gin. Be sure to get your poppy. The At midnight on Wednesday the quick

to witness this wonderful production

proceeds "of "the sale are for The "relief! action of Henry Ekstrom and James

of invalid soldiers.

Lally, towermen of Signal Station X

in two scenes. The first act shows Cala-

of the Harlem Division at Dykemans,

phas and Annas presenting evidence

saved the life of a man who reckless­

against the young man who calls him­

Extra rhubarb or strawberry juice

ly attempted to drive north up the

self the King^of the Jews and the son

left during canning may be canned in

tracks at Dykemans Station in the face

of Qod. The second act shows Jesus

jars by Itself for later use in jelly, sum­

of an approaching westbound train.

before Pilate. As presented by this

mer fruit ices and beverages, pudding

When the towermen saw the head­

group of players the playing version is

sauces or gelatin desserts.

lights of an automobile approaching

as near to the actual scenes as indivi­

the tower on the westbound track and

dual caracteristlcs and costumes can

Simeon Brady, Jr., has sold 16 acres

heard the crash of the car against the

possibly make it.

of his property at Dykemans to Carl

dwarf signal, mounted on a concrete Both our boys' and girls' teams were

and Florence Johnson. The land adbase,

between the eatsbound and west- victorious in their baseball games last

Joins the Steinbeck farm and Is very

bound tracks, they turned the red I Friday against Shrub Oak High School,

favorably situated.

lights, luckily In time to stop the train IThe 8h*ls won 13-5 and the boys 8-7.

and then hastened to carry the dazed Th*

The Junior Class of B. H. S. held

a cake sale on Saturday in the vacant

store next to the Danbury Grocery

Store, the proceeds were for the junior

reception to the senior class.

Miss Jennie Gardner is hostess for

the sale of food and other articles arranged

by the Ladles Aid Society of

the Presbyterian church for this afternoon

at the Manse.

Regular meeting of Athena Rebekah

Lodge was held on Tuesday evening in

Odd Fellows Hall On May 27, there

will be a class of seven candidates initiated

by the degree team.

8 Friday the teams of Carmel High

driver to safety. Then they hastened to School will play here. The league standremove

the car from the tracks, more|"ig of the teams is as follows:

or less damaged, one tire being off and < Boys. .. Won

the rim not too good. So the tale of . Carmel

another reckless driver ends satisfac- j Central

torlly for him. Is it any wonder these I Mahopac

reckless drivers develop great confld-j Shrub Oak

ence In themselves and so drive when| Gu "*»

and where they please. Central

, Carmel

Those who have spent many even-' M ^°P a 9

ings at the hose, can now tune in on' B

For Real Estate See A. P. Budd

nilTTKRMILK AT THE

BLUE MOON DAIRY STORE

Get Your Coffee Rings

and Crumb Cake made by Dugan. Sold

by BLUE MOON DAIRY

Dugan's Bread, Pie

Muffins, Cake

BLUE MOON DAIRY

FOR RENT—Space suitable for storage.

Call the Brewster Standard Office—62.

TO RENT—Apartment on All View

Ave. AH Improvements. Phone 13-M.

Ignatius Piazza. 2tf

WANTED—Cesspools to clean out,

or garbage to cart away. Charles Butler,

73 A. Main street, Brewster, N. T.

It's the Best

SAND GRAVEL STONE

Delivered

R. VanScoy

Tel. Brewster 166

JAMES SNIDERO, General Trucking,

Sand and Gravel Delivered. Phone

402 Brewster or Address P. O. Boa

303, Brewster. 48tf

TO RENT—Desirable office, two con­

Specials for This Week

necting: rooms In Goossen Building. Ap­

Miss Margaret Hart entertained Miss

ply to B. J. II. Goossen or L. F. Schnei­

Ann Becket, of Falls River, Mass., last

der on the premises. 2tf

week end. On Saturday they attended

the alumnae luncheon of New Rochelle Special Bricks (Cut or Solid) 60c PICTURES taken for chauffeur's

College at the Hotel Shelton, New York

licenses. Day or night. Tel. 31-W Brew­

City.

ster. George Wolfe, 6 All View Avenue.

Special Pint Bricks (French) —35c

1P4

FOR SALE—Mowing machine, ted­

Jacob Williams died at his home in Maple and Pineapple Chacolate and Banana der, horse rake, plows, harrows and cul­

Mt. Kisco on Tuesday, May 13, of the

tivators. A. S. Brian, Dykemans N. V.

infirmities of old age. He was 75 years Strawberry and Coffee Vanilla and Strawberry

1P4

old. He was formerly a resident of Croton

Falls making his home here with

NOTICE

his daughter, Mrs. Otho Cann. Funeral

Persons are warned against trespassing

was held on Thursday and interment

on property of II. L. Jacksoon, Dean's

at Bedford Hills.

TAKE HOME A SUNDAE OR SODA Corners, as same Is used as private rifle

range. lo4

Mrs. Joseph Reynolds is solicitor for

the renewals and new membership in and enjoy your soda or sundae at home 15c

the District Nursing Association. It is

CHARLES II. BUTLER

Lost P.C. hoped that this community will be 100

73 Main Street, Brewster

2 0 1000 per cent membership for 1930. Send

Will do all kinds of trucking at

1 1 500 your membership fee to Mrs. Reynolds.

1 1 500

Reid's Cups (Chocolate and Vanilla) 5c and 10c

reasonable rates.

Norman See Is able to be out again

0 2 000 after suffering severe laceration of the

Won Lost P.C. head by being caught between the doors Re id's Glacier Pie (The Chocolate Covered

2 0 1000 of a baggage car.

1 1 500

1 1 500 Edwin Moses, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ice Cream) 5c

0 2 000 J. H. Moses, is suffering an attack of

Amos and Andy again.

Miss Mary Oropal of New York City,

pneumonia in White Plains hospital. •

visited our school on Friday and at­ The Brotherhood of the Federated

Mrs. Stuart Butler, of Croton Falls, tended the baseball games.

church at Croton Falls held their

will be hostess for the meeting of the Marian Secord, Mary Slota and

monthly meeting at the Baptist church

Cecilian Society on Monday afternoon, ' Mary Elizabeth Smith represented this

on Tuesday evening. Mr. Ralph E.

On Thursday evening, May 29, there May 19, at 2:30 o'clock. I district at the spelling match at Hen-

Drowne, superintendent of the West­

will be a dance in the Town Hall, Patjdrick

Hudson High School Monday.

chester County Society for the Preventerson.

This affair has been arranged A, cake sale for the benefit of Five Plans ^ ^^ ^^^

tion of Cruelty to Children, gave a

for the pre.

for the benefit of the District Nursing Points Mission will be held Friday

very interesting address on the work

af-)sentatlon on June 6 of tiM axmual

Association of Patterson and Kent. ternoon, May 23, at the Methodist drama 0f ^ e y# P# c. U. players of

of the Society.

church parlors.

Danbury under the auspices of the

The Boy Scouts who are being spon­

The rummage sale of the Methodist

school here. People of the community

sored by the Brotherhood are being

Guild is attracting the attention of St. Andrew's Guild will hold a rum- will recall that this group presented

organized.

shoppers. If you haven't seen the acti- mage sale on Friday and Saturday, May "What Happened to Father" and "Ap­ The religious drama entitled "Dark

vity in the store adjoining the Danbury 23 and 24, in the vacant store ad join- ple Blossom Time" under the D. N. A. Days," which will be presented Friday

Grocery Co.; call at once, for there may ing the Danbury Grocery Co. Store to! 'aspices previously"

evening, May 16, at 8 o'clock at the Bap­

be a treasure there for you and at a be open May 22 to receive articles. •

tist church, by the Westchester County

Central Rural School No. t

low figure.

Sunday School Association under the

Following is our April honor roll:

* Mrs. Lager Tilljander is a patient Grade l^Jeanne Shay. Tito Del Bo • «5ft? °5 &jl&£

The Southern N. Y. Fish and Game'in St. Luke's Hospital, New York City,

Association has just received a $2,000 j under observation and treatment for

shipment of quail to be liberated in infection of the kidneys.

Putnam and Westchester counties. H.

L. Brady turned sixteen pair loose in The Poppy Dance, given by the Am­

nearby swamps and upland. These erican Legion Auxiliary, Marne Post,

birds cost $3.33 each.

No. 270, will be held at Memorial Hall,

Carmel, Friday evening, May 30. Billy

IflM Ruth Kelley, daughter of Mr. j Borden orchestra will play for dancand

Mrs. Fred C. Kelley, has been ap- lng from 9 until 2. Refreshments at

pointed Supervisor of the Teaching of mid-night. Ticket $1.00.

English in the State Normal School at

Albany. Miss Kelley has been teach­ Mrs. W. E. Smith entertained the

er of English in the High School at bridge club at luncheon on Wednesday

Westbury, L. I.

afternoon in the Old Mill House. There

were five tables in play and the prizes

i The cooking demonstrations to be held were taken by Mrs. E. D .Stannard,

In the Town Hall next Monday and Mrs. A F. Lobdell and Mrs. Julia D.

Tuesday, May 19 and 20, are free. All Coins tock.

tickets free. Ask your local grocer or

those who wish to come may obtain

call the Brewster Supply Co. The Brewster

Supply Co. and the General Food

Products Co. are cooperating to give

this free demonstration.

/

Cooking and food—the leading topics

of the ages will be presented in various

ways in the Town Hall on Monday

and Tuesday when Miss Jones of the

General Food Products Co., will give a

demonstration. Those who desire to

attend the sessions may secure tickets

from the Brewster Supply Co., or

their local grocers.

t TAXI SERVICE AND TRUCKING ,

Prlsco Bros, taxis take you any time

anywhere. Their parlor bus carries 18

persons. Trucking service a specialty.

Telephone 322 or 2-R Rrewster, N. Y.

FOR KENT—5 room Bungalow, bath,

all improvements, garage included, on

new macadam road with lake view; by

month or season, furnished or unfurnished.

II. A. Blumlien, Croton Falls, N.

Y. Tel. 167. 511f

The Brewster Leading Market RADIO SERVICE AND ACCESSORIES

Best Servivce Free Delivery Lowest Prices Fall line of Cunningham Tubes. Repairing

on all makes. Up to date equipment.

O. E. Augustson. 11 Oak Street,

Telephone 145-W 40tC

Customers from all sections of the town tell us

All kinds of mattresses made over.

they like to trade at this market because "they get Called for and delivered. Estimates on

all brands of shades, and all kinds of

better grade meat here and pay no more than else­ linoleum cheerfully given. Brewster

Furniture Co, Tel. Brewster 148.

where. All meat trimmed from surplus fat and

FOR AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY,

2S!i!&£J*3P

Flora Daros, Virginia Osterhoudt, Jane

treat in store for all who attend. Ad­ bone before weighing. Last Saturday we had a FISE AND THEFT INSURANCE

Osterhoudt, Rose Razionell, George

mission, adults 50c, children 25c. Be

Sec Leon S. Blrgatt, Putnam County

Howensteln, Bert Gregory, Olive Gray,

sure to see it. Tickets are now on sale big day and I'm sure every customer that bought Savings Bank Building. Tel. 164 Brew­

Fred Krueger, Thomas Fazzinga, Philip

and can be obtained from members of 1 ster. 45tf

Doyle, Thomas Shay, Jay Meres, Frank

the Brotherhood and may also be pur­ meat at this market was more than satisfied.

FOR SALE—Bee hives, supers, sec­

Pugliano, Clara Jonson, Artur Ferguchased

at the door.

tions, foundation, frames, smokers,

son, Irene Reynolds.

Central Rural Schoo INo. 2 Leg Lamb . 35c gloves, veils, etc. Complete line of root

Grade IB—John Walker, Clinton Pur- We have two new pupils, Jennie

goods. Catalog free. E. E. Erickson, 100

dy, Walter Miller.

Fricker in grade 1 and Octavia Frick-

Elm St., Danbury.Conn lp6

Roasting Lamb 22c

Grade 2—Hope Johnson, Vincent er in grade 3.

LAWNS mowed, gardens taken care

Mazza, Gloris Menichelll, Natalie Os­ A walk of cinders is being made from Lamb Chops 35c up of, flower beds looked after, grading of

terhoudt, Shirley Porter, Ruth Porter, the south entrance of our school to

ail kinds done around Brewster and

Ruth Shaw, Pearl Ward.

the north entrance.

Roast Beef. : 35c vicinity, If there is anyone wishing this

Grade 3—Tracy Pugliano, Lawton

The teachers of our school appreci­

kind of work done call 255-M Brewster.

Adams, Betty Burgess, Joseph Messita,

Alice Smith, Bettina Butler.

ate the new clock and gong system Pot Roast 30c J. Sweeney. 2tf

Grade 4—Dorothy Burgess, Carol

very much.

Smoked

Cherwinski, Victory O'Brien, Elsie Rey­ Pupils from grades 4, 5 and 6 are pre­ Smoked Ham Shoulders

_20c 3 0c MALE AND FEMALE HELP WANT-

ED furnished for all positiosn at the

nolds, Doris Shay.

senting a short play for the assembly

The Croton River House, Sodom's Grade 5—Kenneth Pruning, Malcolm program at the High School this Fri­ Fresh Ham

-28c shortest possible notice, city or country.

All kimls are required. Brewster

newest and latest good place to eat. Smith.

day morning.

opened very auspiciously last evening. Grade 6—Helen Daros, Mary Lou The boys from school No. 2 and Roast Pork

__30c Employment Office, 23 Main St., Brewster,

N. Y. Write, call or phone 544

The proprietors, Mr. and Mrs. William Gregory, Betty Miller, Mary Elizabet School No. 1 will play a game of base Fresh Shoulder. ; 20c Brewster. S8tf

Appel and son, Harold, invited a hun­ Smith, Frederic Gray, Sheilia Riley, ball at Central High next Monday afdred

guests to a chicken dinner and to Edward Shay.

ternoon after school.

REAL ESTATE

Also fine line of fresh Vegetables in season, fresh Killed Poultry

Inspect their new eating house. How

BREWSTER AND PUTNAM CO.

was the food? was the first question

and fresh Fish..

A specialty for many years

a person would ask. It was delicious

All kinds of properties

and that is putting it mildly. Chickens

EDGAR !,. HO AG

cooked Southern style by a real south­ Brewster Furniture Company

320 Fifth Avt-uue

ern cook and pastry made by Mrs. Ap­

New York Ity

pel brought forth many compliments

Tbe Home of Guaranteed Satisfaction The Brewster Leading Market WANTED—Country board for July,

from the guests. After the dinner everyone

inspected the kitchen and speci­

R. SANTORELLI. Prop

August and September by convalescent

young matron, able to care for herself.

al lunch counter; each room being fit­

68 Main Street Phone 76 Brewster Quiet surroundings essential, adult gented

with the latest appointments in TAKE CARE OF YOUR REFRIGERATOR

tile house, give particulars and rates.

cooking utensils freezing devices and

Address Room 312, 99 Meserole Avenue,

gas stoves A combination radio and

electric piano, the newest thing in mu­

NEEDS NOW!

Brooklyn, N. Y. 3p2

sic makers was constantly on the go

immmmmmmim

during the dinner hour and enjoyed

by all.

Wallpaper

Brewster Furniture Company

73 Main St. Phone 148 Brewster. N. Y.

We have just received a

large consignment of wallpaper,

in all the latest patterns.

Come in, for we

want you to see it. Double

rolls start at 15 cents.

A. F. LOBDELL

Main St. Tel. 38 Brewster, N. Y.

LOST BANKBOOK

Bankbook No. 14403 of the Putnam

County Savings Bank is missing. Any

person having a claim to it is hereby

called upon to present the same within

ten days or submit to having said passbook

cancelled and a new one issued

303

TO RENT AND FOR SALE—A few

nice places at Lake Hn'ilahwah—Bans

Pond, for the summer season and

several choice camp sit-*, small farms

and acreage for sale and short front

property. New hard surface road under

construction from Brewster to Balis

PouU Apply to W. J. Satteriee, phone

1569 ring 2 Danbury, Conn., R. F. D. 4.

NOTICE

Advertisements and news for the

Standard of May 30 should be sent in

by Tuesday, the 27th. The 30lb is Memorial

Day and the holiday will be

observed by the closing of business

places in the village. The office of the

Brewster Standard will also be closed

on that day.

FOR SALE— (100) ndles from New

York, 400 acre farm, near Torrington,

Conn., adjoins beautiful golf course, lour

houses, one practically new. barns

and other out buildings, wonderful

trout brook, plenty of wood land, ideal

land for training horses, excellent hunting

ground for birds and other small

game. It's all far above sea level, never

any mosquitoes, oooi breezes on the

hottest days in summer. Stream can be

easily darned to form large lake—AND

ALL for fa&MO. Fur information see

Emerson W. Addis, Brewster, N. Y.


PAGE SIX THE'BREWSTER STANDARD FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1930

Design for Poultry House That Will

Provide Proper Housing for Flock

By W. A. RADFORD

Mr. William A. Radford will answer

luestlona and give advice FREE OF

DOST on all problems pertaining to the

tubject of building work on the farm,

tor the readers of- this paper. On acsount

of his wide experience as editor,

tuthor and manufacturer, he is, with-

»ut doubt, the highest authority on the

•ubject. Address all incfulries to Wil-

Uam A. Radford, No. 407 South Deartorn

Street, Chicago, 111., and only in-

•lose two-cent stamp for reply.

The uccoinpanylng design is for a

house for a farm on which poultry is

recognized as an important source of

the farm income. It is practical and

modem in every way.

One of the first principles of sucsessful

poultry rulging is to have pletity

of fresh air for the flock. This

bouse can he entirely opened on the

touth side. Tin- east, west and north

tides are built to keep out all drafts,

iropsiding and tarred paper being

ased to make a tight wall. The days

if the unveiitiiuted poultry house are

?ast for the up-to-dute farmer. The

modern house, with plenty of fresh

ilr, is a sure preventive of roup and

the many other diseases that breed

in the old type of henhouse.

The scratch room Is located along

the front of the house, so that the

chickens get the benefit of the sunlight

while feeding.

The' roosts are placed along the

back wall, well removed from the

front opening so that there is no draft

in the roosting quarters. The itest

illey back of the roosts makes it eusy

to gather the eggs; and it is un advantage

to have the roosts moved

away from the wall, for warmth aud

to give less surface for the harboring

of mites.

The ladder at the front of the

roosts makes it possible for the heavier

breeds of poultry and the yuung

Attractive Nook for

Breakfast Described

In this age of continual rush, especially

at the breakfast hour, u small

corner attractively arranged will do

more to start the day right for the

overworked business man who often

eats his first meal of the day In the

solitary state. What is more depressing

than a big dining room with himself

as the sole occupant?

In the breakfast nook, built along

Spanish lines, there Is a small alcove

off of the aun {torch. It has brown

beams—in fact, a continuation of the

ones in the dining room and hall. The

spaces between are a greenish yellow

pluster. Across one end there is a

built-in seat stained green and upholstered

in yellow fahrikoid.

There is u narrow refectory-type

table in brown stained wood and a

chiiir to mutch. You see, provisions

are made for the rest of the family

to Join father, hut the head of the

house often prefers solitude.

A casement window ubout fills the

end of the alcove. It bus quaint

inside shutters, also stained green. Between

them there Is a box-pleaii-ti

valance of the yellow fahrikoid. The

window panes are leaded triangles.

In summer time u vine drapes Itself

around them. Several ituiiuu potUwy

flower holders are on the walls and

alb.) a small electric clock, which

stands ou a corner cupboard painted

a bright yellow.

The floor of the Ideal nook Is made

of mulll-coluieil tiles, ulx-sldcd ones

thut are colorful. On the sun porch

there is a wee fountain that trickles

tuerrily. aud at night it has uu illuminative

feature that the guests enjoy,

especially when the other lights are

turned off.

Ureal;fast china for the home la so

reufeouubly priced that frequent

changes niuy be made us an enticing

lure to the man who lias little appetite.

Physicians aud nurses are real-

;—«5;0"—~-*| ,.PipeFe«i?uLe

B

ROOST

DETAIL jfeBl _ I

[OIDEELEV. _JfeONTEfc3«*

r %

' Hs DETAILS

-*"\

0r

?.&*, NEST ALU

stock 'to get onto the roosts. It also

allows them to get off the roosts in the

morniug without jumping to the hard

floor. Every one who has hud experience

with poultry is acquainted with

the troubles from sore feet that very

frequently result from jumping off

higli roosts to a hurd floor. As long

as the liens are actually suffering

from injur)', their efficiency will be

seriously Interfered with. It Is true

that they lay best if obliged to take

some exercise in scratching for their

feed, but they must be kept from all

danger of positive injury and serious

discomfort.

The large feed room completes the

equipment. The floor ami foundation

are of concrete, making the bouse ratproof

und more sanitary. When a

concrete floor is used, it is necessary

to provide plenty of bedding. It adds

to the comfort of the flock, especially

in cold weather.

This is an attractive house in external

appearance, and of a design that

will fit In well with the rest of the

buildings of almost any modern farm

group.

izing what a good influence on the

body and mind thut pleasing atmosphere

has. These authorities on

health tell housewives to make their

home gay, teach the children to he

happy and be gay themselves.

Doors of Beauty for

the Smaller Houses

Small homes, even those costing $10-

000 and under, may be enriched with

doors of a beauty formerly restricted

to the mansion. These doors huve the

slender ribbon grain of the most expensive

hardwoods. They are offered

in totally new designs, including prize

styles created by architects in a recent

nation-wide compel I lion.

Built of selected Philippine hardwood

beautifully matched, they come

complete, ready to finish. Uecuuse of

a special method of construction they

are guaranteed not to shrink or warp.

Cost compares favorably with that of

common domestic hardwoods. Tliey

are made in single and multi-panel

models and in flush models plain or in

modern motif.

•Square or round heads, with or

without lights, stiles und ruils are

built up on cores of stress neutralizing

I.locks, welded to rigid edge braces

and faced with flawless layers of

wood. An absolutely wuterproof cement

in ysed In construction. The

claim is made that once properly liun«

one of these doors never needs to be

relit led or planed down.

Slate Sills Durable

Because of their jiermaueuce slute

sills for windows and doors are being

used in many mw homes, and replacing

worn sills in older houses.

They are sanitary and especially suitable

in connection with u tiled floor.

As they do not become scuffed and

shabby they "dress up" a doorwuy betwecu

rooms through which there is

much traffic.

High School League

Baseall Schedule

May 16

Plcasantville at Bedford.

Katonah at Briarcliff.

Yorktown at Brewster.

May 19

Plcasantville at Brewster.

Briarcliff at Bedford.

Katonah at Yorktown.

May 23

Brewster at Briarcliff.

Yorktown at Pleasantville.

Bedford at Katonah.

May 26

Brewster at Bedford.

Briarcliff at Yorktown.

Pleasantville at Katonah.

June 2

Bedford at Yorktown.

Pleasantville at Briarcliff.

Katonah at Brewster.

Jnne 6

Bedford at Pleasantville.

Briarcliff at Katonah.

Yorktown at Brewster.

Umpires are to be furnished by home

teams.

Playoff of postponed games to be arranged

by Principals.

Season to close not later than June 13.

Associated Gas and Elect ric Company

The Board of Director* haa

declared the following quarterly

dividend! payable June 2,

1980. to holder, of record

April 80, 1980:

• Dividend No. II

9* Dividend Striea Preferred Stock—81.60

per •hare.

Dividend No. 18

18.88 Dividend Seriea Preferred Stock—

11.62>/£ per •hare.

Dividend Ne. 7

SS Dividend Seriea Preferred Stack—81.25

per ahare, payable June 16, 1880, to holders

of record May 16, 1980.

M. C. O'KEEFFE, Secretary.

Hay 6, 1980.

SIMONELLIS

Mason Contractor

Laying Concrete

Mason Work, Brick

P. O. Box 27

Tel. Croton Falls 148-R

Nazzerino Tranquilli

General Contractor

Tel. Brewster 252-R

50 North Main St. Brewster, N. T

Pursuant to an Order of the, Hon,

James W. Bailey, Surrogate of the

County of Putnam, N. Y., notice is hereby

given to all persona having claims

against the estate of Ell Griffin, late

of the Town of Southeast, in said County,

deceased, to present the same with

the vouchers thereof to the undersigned

executors of the last Will and Testamnt

of said deceased, at their place of

transacting business at the residence

of Frederick A. Griffin, in the town

of Southeast, Putnam County, New

York, on or before the 0th day of August,

1030.

Dated, February 5, 1030.

FREDERICK A. GRIFFIN,

C. DeWITT GRIFFIN

Executors.

SURROGATES COURT OF PUTNAM

COUNTY. NEW YORK

Pursuant to Statute, I hereby order

and appoint the terms of the Surrogate

Court of the County of Putnam in the

State of New York, during the year

1030, for the trial of issues of law and

fact for the hearing and determination

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 Town of Carmel,

In said County, as follows:

On the last Monday of the months of

February, April and October, and the

first Monday of June and December.

Dated, January 2, 1030.

JAMES W. BAILEY,

Surrogate.

Filed January 2d. 1029.

PUTNAM COUNTY SURROGATE'S

OFFICE, as.:

I, JAMES W. BAILEY. Surrogate of

' the County of Putnam and exofflcio

clerk of the Surrogate's

Court, do hereby certify that the

preceding is a true copy of the

original designation of the trial

the County of Putnam for the

year 1930, now on file in my

office.

Dated. January 2d 1930.

JAMES W. BAILEY,

Surrogate.

vMi^iJWjiWwJiffij^i^JiyiiJ^Jaa^^.'W

Do You Know

Do you know chat we carry everything

in the Art Needlework line

including Columbia Yarns, D. M.

C. Threads?

Bridge Prizes a Specialty

ANNS GIFT SHOP

17 y2 Wear St. Danbury

PATTERSON

Mr. Hunt of FishWll, haa Just placed

a handsome monument and four corner

boundary stones on the Kniffln plot

in Maple Avenue Cemetery. Three low

head stones or markers have also been

placed on the Irish plot.

Miss Winifred Slncerbox of Wassaic,

was a Saturday and Sunday gueest of

her cousin, Miss Jessie Slncerbox.

Dr. John S. Allen, a former pastor

here has been spending the winter and

spring in Ontario, California.

Miss Marie Hansen was in town over

the week end also Miss Thea Baumayr

and brother.

Friends here of Miss Virginia Bohannan

regret to learn that she was

operated upon at the Stamford Hos-j

pltal for appendicitis on Sunday and

hope for a quick recovery.

Prof, and Mrs. Hume of Union Sem­ The* community was deeply shocked

inary, are spending some time with to learn of the death last Friday of

Mr. and Mrs. Albert McClean.

Mr. Albert Pennell. He had been 111

Moberg and Stratton may now be about a week with pneumonia but few

heard every alternate Wednesday ev­ had realized the gravity of his illness.

ening at 0 o'clock from WICC Bridge­ He was born In New York City 60

port, in addition to their regular week­ years 8 1-2 months ago but most of

ly broadcast from WOKO ever Satur­ his life was spent as a farmer and by

day at 0:15 p. m.

his Industry thrift and faithful labor

had won for himself and family the

Mrs. O. W. 81oat came up from New j comfortable and attractive home they

York Sunday afternoon and has open- • have occupied north of this village the

ed her home here for the summer. B.I past 11 years. He was respected by his

C. Sloat was also in town several hours j associated and beloved by his fami­

on Sunday.

ly who have lost a kind and loving husband

and father. Besides his widow he

The many friends here of E. A. Pugs-1 leaves two daughters, Mrs. Wm. Scott

ley of Pawling were sorry to learn that and Miss Ethel Pennell of this place,

he was operated upon for appendicitis three sons, Albert E., of Danbury, Ern­

at the Danbury Hospital last week and est H. and Elmer, of Patterson and 0

for several days in quite a serious con­ grandcUdren. He also leaves one sisdition.ter

and 3 brothers. Funeral services

Miss Celina Kelley was a visitor in were largely attended Sunday after­

Newark on Saturday.

noon at the Presbyterian church of

Mrs. M. Dutcher has been visiting

which he was a member. There were

many beautiful flowers and Mr. Walter

relatives In White Plains.

Moberg sang two solos "Safe in the

Mr. and Mrs. F. Turner of Brewster, Arms of Jesus" and "Rock of Ages."

were Sunday guests of his parents.

Mr. and Mrs. John Blantin and Mr.

Eighteen women were present at the

and Mrs. V. Gustafson and daughter

home of Mrs. Andrew Rutledge last

were guests of relatives in Sherman and

Tuesday afternoon for the monthly

vicinity on Sunday.

meeting of the Presbyterian Missionary

Mr. and Mrs. Percy M. Hall of Belle­ Society. Mrs. W. E. Gerow was the

ville and Miss Ruth Johnston were leader of the devotional service and

week end guests at their mother's five of the women who had attended

home here.

the 50th anniversary meeting of West­

Mrs. H. Woodruff and daughter, Milchester Presbyterial at Yonkers last

dred, spent Saturday and Sunday in month gave interesting reports from

New York with two other daughters. that gathering of over 500. During a

Miss Louise Austin of Belleville, spent pleasant social hour delicious refresh­

the week end with her parents here. ments were served by the hostess.

Mrs. Abble T. Dibble was a shopper About 125 were at the Presbyterian

In Poughkeepsle last Thursday. church Sunday morning for the Moth­

Miss Caroline Tanner of Pawling, er's Day service and 17 mothers sat in

visited her aunt, Mrs. Carrie Davis, at a group and were joined by their chil­

the home of Mrs. Dibble over the week dren from the Sunday school after the

end.

school had marched out. All who en­

Mrs. J. Frank Smith haa been contered

the church received a tiny nosefined

to her home with a severe cold.

gay of fragrant apple blossoms and

the flowers in the church, pink and

On Saturday Messrs. Henry Ludlng- white snapdragons, carnations, lilacs,

ton, Charles Segelken and Ernest An­ etc., were unusually beautiful and given

derson spent the day in Newark buying mostly in memory of mothers who had

supplies for sale at the firemen's car­ passed on. Special music by the choir

nival to be held here July 1-5 Inclusive. were in keeping with the theme and

It is said that many new and attractive the Junior choir was heard with pleas­

novelties will be displayed at that time. ure in an anthem written especially,

The fine new car to be given away the for them. The sermon by the pastor

last evening arrived here this week, a recalled many of the characteristics of

Marmon Eight and is attracting much "Mothers" and indicated how some of

attention. At the annual meeting of the debt could be repaid by the chil­

Patterson Fire Department No. 1 the dren. Supt. Towner Kent gave reward

following officers were elected for the pins to a large number for faithful

coming year: Treasurer, W. Dykeman, attendance at Sunday school for three

Jr., Chief, Henry S. Ludlngton. 1st months, 6 months and one year per­

Lieut., John Trudsoe, 2d Lieut., Wiliods and William Casamo received his

liam Bubenack, Secretary, Ernest A. pin for a record of four years.

Anderson, Treasurer, Charles F. Segelken.

Hang up a card in the kitchen and

Mr. and Mrs. Awbray are occupying note on it the quantity of vegetables,

rooms in Edward Seagrave's house on fruit, eggs, poultry, etc., you bring from

Orchard street, Mr. Awbray doing extra your garden for family use At the end

work at different points on the Harlem of the month you can estimate what

railroad.

the value would have been if they had

Mrs. James C. Gerow of Schenectady, been sold. You will ten have some idea

is visiting her son, Wilbur, and wife of what the poultry yard and garden

for several weeks.

contribute to your family living.

rm

A. C. PENNY

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR

BREWSTER. N. Y.

Plumbing & Heating

— Engineers —

Phone »«

Heating' - Plumbing'

and

Tinning'

Jobbing promptly attended to

Stebbins & Lathrop

43 PROSPECT STREET

Telephone 352-R Brewster, N. Y.

The method used to propagate young

trees is unimportant. That they be well

grown, healthy, number one trees true

to name is important.

Fifteen to eighteen inch spacing In

the row makes the largest total yield

of medium sized cabbage heads. The

markets want the smaller heads.

A couple of strands of barbed wire

around the woodlot you need no

posts—is a good start to reforestation.

For long wear wash silk stockings In

lukewarm soapsuds and rinsing water.

Squeeze to remove soil; do not rub,

wring or apply soap directly to the

fabric.

This Is Something

After weeks of keen competition the manufacturers of the Quiet

May Oil Burner received an order to install twenty-three (23)

burners on the John D. Rockefeller Estate. Notwithstanding the

competitive interest the price of the Quiet May Burners was the

highest, but the Rockefeller engineers wanted what they thought

in their opinion was the best; so they ordered

23 QUIET MAYS

Sold by

a ERNEST DICKINSON

Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

•>!WWj:ve^;y»y^»^

Purdy & Sinclair

Plumbing & Heating

Engineers

We have made arrangements with a finance

corporation; so that you can install Plumbing

and Heating on an easy payment plan-$50 for

6 mp. up to any amount, extending over a period

of 2 years.

H. Purdy

Croton Falls, N. Y.

Tel. 53 Croton Falls

MrreW»titow*Air/fctir/*\ttfcYi^

A. Sinclair

Tel. Brewster 281

Brewster, N. Y.

KTO matter how large your order, we'll

• ^deliver it when you want it-on time.

Our delivery service is unexcelled. Ask

any of our old patrons. They like our

service as much as our lumber.

"Where a Promise is Kept"

DANBURY BREWSTER LUMBER CO.

Established same place

past 40 years at the

N. Y. N. H. 8 H. R. R. Station

90 North Main Street

Phone 206

Brewster, N. Y.

Every Good Building Material

WELL SCREENED COAL

Brewster Supply Company

Lumber, Trim, Sash, Doors, Hardware, Mason Materials and Paints.

"By the Old Milk Factory." PHILGAS Phone 508


FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1930 THE BREWSTER SI ANDARD PAGE NINE

MAKING PERMANENT PATTERN DIFFICULT HAPPENINGS

Alterations on a Foundation Pattern of Checked Gingham.

(Prepared by the Untied States Department

'.i Agriculture.)

The "perfect thirty-six" figure—or

that for any other measurement—Is

occasionally found, but more often,

after buying n pattern of any given

size, adjustments and changes must

be made to suit the individual. A.

woniim may have large hips and

slender shoulders, or vice versa; extremely

square or extremely sloping

shoulders; an eXpeclally wide or narrow

back; shorter or longer arms than

the average; longer or thicker trunk

In proportion to other measurements

titan the standard, or some other odd

characteristic.

Changes can often be made on the

person, after cutting out a dress and

basting It up, or on the paper pattern,

to conform to Individual deviations In

figure. I'.ni unless these alterations

are transferred to a permanent pattern

the fitting must be done

over and over again with each new

garment that Is made. A better plan,

suggested by the bureau of home economics

of the Cnlted States Department

of Agriculture, is to make a

foundation or guide or permanent pattern

in some Inexpensive muterlal like

gingham, cambric, or unbleached muslin.

A gingham with a large check

Is especially good for the purpose becuuse

the lengthwise and crosswise

threads show plainly.

Get a good commercial pattern of

your size, plain In design, with normal

shoulders, set-in sleeves, high neckline

and other standard features. In

cutting the material for your permaent

pattern make any obvious allowances,

such tig a longer skirt for a

tall woman or longer sleeves. Baste

up the foundation pattern and try it

on. It has to be fitted as carefully as

the dress you expect to muke from It

The shoulder seam Is first balanced,

and then the underurm seam is adjusted.

Fit tin- bust, hips, armscye,

sleeve, and mark the desired length

for the skirt The neckline and arm-

Doles should be trimmed but until they

RENOVATE PILLOWS

AND OTHER BEDDING

Mild Sunny Days of June

Are Particularly Good.

(Prepared by the Untied States Department

or Agriculture.)

1'illows that have been in constant

use throughout the yt?ar may need

freshening. This is particularly true

If they have been used in a sickroom.

June is a good month for any of the

work connected with renovuting the

bedding, but especially (he pillows,

because of the many mild sunny days

avullable when they will dry easily.

. Pillows cuu be wu.shed by either of

two methods, ucconling to the bureau

of home economics of the United

States Department of Agriculture.

The first method of washing them is

without removing the feathers. Scrub

the pillow in a weak washing soda

solution, using a good suds. Repent

in a second suds if necessary. Uinse

in lukewurm water, changing it two or

three times. If an extractor is used,

extruct. and then dry the pillows on u

sheet in a wurm place, preferably in

the sun. Otherwise squeeze out as

much of the excess water as possible

and dry in the same way. Beat the

pillows from time to time during the

drying.

The second and more satisfactory

way is to transfer the feathers to a

muslin hug two or three times the size

of the ticking by sewing the edges of

the openings of the ticking and the

bag together and shaking the feather*

from one to the other. Wash and

dry the bug of feuthers in the same

wu.v us u whole pillow. After the

ticking has been wushed scpunitely

apply u very stiff starch mixture to

the Inside with a sponge to close the

DAKS of the material and prevent the

feathers from working through. Ketill

the ticking in the same way it was

emptied.

Pliu Elbow Gn

When scrubbing all woods of metals,

use a dump but not too wet cloth, as

too much moisture pre\cnts the friction

thut is necehsury for good results.

are exactly /Ight, with a seam allowance

uniform with other parts of the

garment Baste ih darts where they

are needed, and, If necessary, slash

any sections which may need enlarging

by having pieces inserted. After

the material is cut it Is too late to

find that the back should have been

an Inch longer between the neck and

the belt, or that a large bust required

a longer front section than the pattern

provided for. The hem is turned

at the right distance from the floor.

While the fitting Is being done the

hipline and natural waistline should

be marked, and the points at which

pockets-fihould come if used. In some

styles of dress with pleats or insets In

the skirt It is desirable to know where

the knees come. When the foundation

pattern is entirely fitted, sleeves us

well as body, It Is cut down the center

front and center back. The sections

are separated, and. each is

stitched around with contrasting

thread—once to show the actual seam

line, and once, ubout an eighth of an

Inch from the edge, to prevent stretching.

One-half of the pattern is used

for a permanent guide, and the other

as a basis for designing. Sometimes

the two sides of a person's figure are

so unlike It Is necessary to save both

halves, with careful marking, for the

future pattern. t

Possessing a guide pattern does not

entirely climluute the use or ull ordinary

patterns, it enables you to fit

the fundamentals of each new gurment

with u minimum of trouble, but

if you want special details of design

you will need to get other patterns to

provide them. In the present mode of

dresses with trimming pieces of unusual

. shape, a foundutlon pattern

that lits properly is a necessity to

work with. In combination with it it

Is a great boon to have a dress form

that reproduces your figure, on which

the pattern can be plnced for trying

the effect of the special shaped pieces

with reference to your build.

Apple and Rhubarb Pie

Favored by Everybody

Everybody likes apple pie aud almost

everybody likes rhubarb pie—so

why not try both fruits together for a

somewhat novel combination? The

suggestion is from the bureau of borne

economics of the United States Department

of Agriculture, which lias

tested the result before recommending

it.

1 large apple ^4 to *i cup sugar

S cups sliced rbu- J i tsp. salt

barb I'astry

I tbs. butter

Line a deep pie tin with pastry and

bake until lightly browned. Pare and

cut the apple Into thin slices, cover

the crust with the sliced upple, and

sprinkle with part of the sugar and

salt, which have been mixed together.

Put the sliced rhuburb over the upple,

add the remaining sugur, and dot with

the butler. Lay strips of pustry in

checker board fushiou over the fruit

and bake in a moderate oven until the

fruit Is tender.

Soy Be»n as Food

In North America the soy bean bus

attracted attention a4'various times

us an article of food, but until recently

it had not been used to any greut

extent. Several food manufacturers

have now begun the manufacture of

various foodstuffs, such as soy sauce,

soy beuu dour, breakfast foods, and

edible oil, from soy beans. Two obstacles

which will have to be over­

come before the soy bean is accepted

generally are prejudice and custom,

fuclors which often operule against

new foods.

Motb Proof Bag*

A new use has been found for old

newspaper*. They make an excellent

substitute for moth-proof clothing

bugs during the summer months, according

to May Kiethline. assistant

4-11 club leader aud specialist in clothing

at South Dakota Stute college.

She suys if clothing Is wrapped carefully

in several thicknesses of newspuper,

protection Is provided at very

small cost Newspapers make specially

good moth-proof wrappings because

printer's ink Is obJecUouuble to uiotht.

Mrs. E. F. Haines has moved her by fire. The entire loss Is said to be Its effect on the quantity and quali­ manure was nearly all decomposed in

household effects to Norwich where her $2,000, mostly covered by Insurance. Mr. ty of the succeeding crop is usually 7 days; at temperatures below 65 de­

husband is employed as foreman In and Mrs. Wilkins were on a visit to

1910—Twenty Tears Age

the farmer's measure of the desirabiligrees the rate was slower and more

the tin Shop of Borden's Condensary. Brooklyn when the fire occurred and

After a long absence Mrs. Annie O.

ty of green manuring, but failure to than 14 days were needed.

Te Haines cottage on Carmel avenue wish to thank their neighbors for the

Miller returned on Wednesday from her

get an Increase In crop yield can not

has been leased by Mrs. Hbag, of Long efforts made to save their property

extensive western trip.

always be blamed to the green manure,

Island.

Associated GasandElectricCompany

The "boys" of the county have rallied say soil scientists of the U. S. Depart­

Edward Hatch is making an ener­ Judge Wood was In town Monday very unanimously and very generousment of Agriculture. The decomposi­ /3> 1', . The'Hoard of Director* r.a«

getic campaign for the purification of evening. After greeting his many friends ly to the aid of Coroner Nathaniel tion of green manure Is Influenced /.'\r-V


PAGE TEN THE BREWSTER STANDARD FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1930

(Uptrcli ^cttce*

Christian Science Services.

Services of First Church of Christ,

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

the Katonah Purnltorlum, Bedford

Road and Katonah Ave.

Sunday service at 11:00 o'clock.

Sunday school at 0:80 o'clock.

Testimonial meeting every Wednesday

evening at 8:00 o'clock.

Reading; Room open on Tuesday and

Friday aftcioons from 2:00 to 6:00,

except holidays.

Saint James' Chnreh, North Salem

Rev. Robert N. Turner, Rector

First Sunday of each month:

2p.nL, Church School.

8 p. m., Evening Prayer and Sermon.

Second Sunday of each month:

9:30 a m., Church School

10:30 a. m., Holy Communion and

Sermon.

All other Sundays:

0:30 a. m.. Church School.

10:30 a. m., Morning Prayer and

Sermon.

Old Saint Luke's Church of Somen

Rev. Robert N. Turner, Rector

Every Sunday:

8:00 a. m.. Holy. Communion.

First Sunday of each month:

9:30 a. m., Church School.

10:30 a. m., Holy Communion and

Sermon.

All other Sundays:

2 p. m-, Church School.

3 p. m., Evening Prayer and Sermon.

Presbyterian Church

Rev. Murray H. Gardner

Sunday Services

10 a. m. Bible School.

11 a. m. Morning service.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

"Mortals and Immortals" is the subject

of the Lesson-Sermon in all

Churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday,

May 18.

Among the citations which comprise

the Lesson-Sermon is the following

from the Bible: "As for man, his days

are as grass: as the flower of the field,

so he flourisheth. For the wind passeth

over it, and It is gone; and the place

thereof shall know it no more."

(Psalms 103:15,16).

The Lesson-Sermon also includes the

following quotation from the textbook

of Christian Science, "Science and

Health with Key to the Scriptures," by

Mary Baker Eddy: "Mortal mind accepts

the erroneous, material conception

of life and joy, but the true idea Is

gained from the immortal side."

(p. 536).

St. Andrew's Church

Rev. Frederick A. Coleman, Rector

8 a. m. Holy Communion.

10 a. m. Church School

11 a. m. Morning Prayer with address.

"Some Impressions of the Diocesan

Convention."

Monday, 3:45. Candidates.

7:45, Girls' Friendly Society.

Tuesday. Annual meeting of the Woman's

Auxiliary at St. Mark's church,

Mt. Kisco.

Thursday, 7:3 p. m. Choir rehearsal.

Friday and Saturday. Rummage sale

of the Woman's Guild.

To keep shoes in good condition,.always

remove mud at once. If allowed

to dry on the shoes it will stain the

leahther.

65 Schools To

Hold Field Day

The track and field championships

for district one, which included the

counties of Dutchess, Orange, Putnam,

Rockland, Sullivan, Ulster and Westchester,

will be held on the athletic

field of the New Rochelle High School

on Saturday, May 31, 1030.

Entries will be accepted from any

high school of district one which is

a member in good standing of the Public

High School Athletic Association. No

entries, however, will be accepted

which bear a post "mark later than

12 o'clock noon Saturday, May 24, 1930.

Programs are to be used for the first

time this year and the names of contestants

must be given the printer at

as early a date as possible, particularly,

since the day before meet is a

holiday.

Both class A and B schools may enter

boys in the various events but only

one boy winner in each event, relay

excepted, will be sent to the state

championship finals at Cornell University

on Saturday, June 7, 1930. No

team or relay prises will be given winners

in the B class until a greater

number enter the sectional competition.

The team trophy cup now held

in trust by Mt. Vernon High Schcool

and the Relay placque now held in

trust by the Gorton High School will

again be placed in competition for A

schools.

The events are the 100 yard dash, 220

yard run, 440 yard run, 880 yard run,

AUCTIQN

The undersigned, having purchased

the entire dairy of cows and farm tools

of Charles Cipriani, at the farm he has

occupied for a term of years (the Geo-

Juengst farm), located on the Croton

Falls-Brewster state road, about 3 miles

south of Brewster and entrance to the

farm is about 1-2 mile north of Croton

Falls railroad station, about opposite

Juengst power plant and up the hill to

the red painted barn, will sell at public

auction on the premises, under the direction

of

N. H. VORIS, Auctioneer

on

FRIDAY, MAT 23d, 1930

sale to open at 10 a. m., the entire

outfit consisting of

64 HEAD OF COWS, HEIFERS and

YEARLINGS

This being a herd of Heavy Holsteins

with a few Guernseys, most of which

have been raised upon this farm. 20

fresh, some with calves by their sides.

15 very forward springers about ready

to freshen. Balance now in milk and

will freshen in early fall. Yearlings not

bred, 1 stock bull, 6 extra good work

Horses, 3 sets double heavy wprk harness,

extra harness and collars, 3 broad

tired farm truck wagons, low iron wheel

truck, set heavy bob sleds, business wagon,

wagon on shelvings, 2 mowing machines,

plows, including side hill plow,

cultivators, tractor, disc harrow, horse

drawn disc harrow and other harrows,

Blizzard ensilage cutter and blower,

mounted, nearly new; chains and some

other small hand farm tools, about 12

milk cans, palls and strainers, etc.

Terms: :A11 sums under $25 cash;

over $25, 60 days time with interest

bearing endorsed notes.

NATHAN WITTENBERG.

DANCE

At the Westchester Lakeside Golf Club Casino

Somcrs, New York

Every Wednesday and Saturday Evening..

Music by the Dixieland Crooners

Dancing under novel check plan

GOLF

At the Westchester Lakeside Golf Club

Somers, New York

Daily Greens Fee $ 1.00

Bathing Tennis Dancing

one mile run, 220 yard hurdles. 880 yard

relay, running high jump 12 shot put,

running broad jump and the pole vault.

Contestants in the 440 yard run, 880

yard run, one mile run and hurdles i

may not enter other events. A contestant

may elect to compete in any two

field events, or a contestant may compete

in the 100 and 220 or in 100 or

200 and any one field event or in the

100 or 200 and the relay. The relay

shall be an 880 yard race with four

boys each to run 220 yards.

Preliminary notice has been mailed

to 65 schools of the district Among

those which have indicated the placing

of entries for the most are Gorton,

White Plains, New Rochelle, Pelham,

Mamaroneck, Kingston, Hendrick Hudson,

Bronxville, Monticello, Walden,

Chester, Ellenville, Spring Valley and

Irvlngton High Schools. A heavy entry

list is expected.

When vegetables or fruits ar! cut

for a salad, the pieces should be large

enough so the salad will not be mushy

a/ter the dressing is added. All ingredients

should be crisp and cold and with

no water clinging to lettuce leaves. Add

dressing just before serving for dressing

tends to wilt the vegetables and

salad greens. Potato salad Is an exception

to this rule.

THE PICKE SUMMER

TUTORING SCHOOL

RldR-efleld, Connecticut

Will reopen on Jane 15

19th year

Elementary and College Preparatory

University Specialists in all Subjects

Address 17 Governor Street

Rldgefleld, Conn. Telephone 347

The New

CapitoL

DAN6URY

Big Double Program

Fri. Sat. Sun. Mon.

All Talking

Charles Murray In

"Clancy in Wall Street"

With Lurien Llttlcfleld

Also Ken Maynard In

"Senior Americano"

i

Toes. Wed. Thurs.

"Night Parade"

A Real Heart Throbbing Story

Comedies Shorts and

Fox Movietone News

GENERAL TRUCKING

Sand, Gravel and Top Soil for Sale

ERNEST BURDICK

Tel. 542-F-5 Brewster. N. Y.

COLONIAL PINES

An Inn of Character

Bridge Parties and Private Dinner Parties

by Appointment

Tel. Brewster 575

Brewscer-Croton Falls Road, Brewster, N. Y.

' AGENCY OF SERVICE "

MERRIAM-BREWSTER, N. Y.

Phone 260

REAL ESTATE INSURANCE

SPECIAL!

Big Supply of Geraniums

Vinka Vines

All Kinds Tomato Plants

Genuine Spring Lamb

Fresh Killed Native Broilers

Native Veal

Mergardt's Progress Market

Main Street BREWSTER

SUN - MAY 18 ^ ^ =

The Most Daring Riders Will

Motorcycle Hill

At Somers, N. Y. on Sunday, May 18th

Promoted by the CORONA MOTORCYCLE CLUB

John Grove, Onie Steele and many other sectional and divisional Chamntaus will positively

appear. We have hopes that Joe Petrali, National Champion of the U. S. A. wui snow

np at the last minute as he did last year. Starts 1:30 F. M.

Sanctioned by the 4"i i rr t "ft n Motorcycle Association.

Parkin* Space FREE. Refreshments on the Grounds.

Admission AdulU 5ui.—Children under 14 admitted free.

Telephone 110

Perform

Climb

FREE

A copy of "Green Streaks" tuning the

inside story of the H»l Climb and the

Riders. Write to CROTONA MOTOOR-

CYCLE CLUB, 1990 Valentine Avenue,

Bronx, N. Y. Say you saw it in this

paper.

SUN - MAY 18

Studies made in the northern hardwood

region by officers of the Forest

Service, U. S. Department of Agriculture

indicate that the greatest timber growth

increment occurs in partially cut stands.

In virgin forests the loss from windfall

and mortality practically offsest the

growth. In clear cut areas which are restocking

the estimated growth is at

Warner Bros.

EmpresS

DANBURY

Coming May 19th

The BOND

STOCK Co.

[Opening with a Comedy Smash Hit

"WEDDING

All Seats Reserved

Write or Phone 1305

For Reservations

BELLS"

Stock Playing Every

MON. TUES. WED. EVES'

Wednesday Matinee

Mat. 35c, 50c Eve. 50c, 75c.

Playing SAT. and SUN.

May 17-18

JOHN BARRTMORE

LORETTA YOUNG

In the Comedy Drama

"The Man

From Blankleys"

WARNER BROS.

PALACE

DANBURT

Starting Sunday at 6 P. M.

For 4 Days

WINNIE LIGHTNER

foe E. Brown, Georges Carpcnticr In

11

"Hold Everything

A Gag a Minute Comedy

Next Thurs. Fri. Sat.

DOUBLE FEATURE

"Under a Texas Moon"

With Frank Fay, Myrna Loy

BILLIE DOVE in

u Notorious Affair"

24c

the rate of 68 to 65 board feet per

acre per year but this growth does not

become available until the stand reaches

an age of from 80 to 100 years. Selective

cutting—that Is, taking only the

largest trees—accelerated the growth

of the remaining trees and the growth

ranges from 110 to 105 board feet depending

on the number and size of the

remaining trees.

Pansies prefer shade. Let them be

planted in a cool, moist situation, and

never in a sunny, raised bed.

Greatest Attraction

NAGLE 8 BARRY

introduce at Pictsch's Garden

Tuesday. May 20th .

JEAN GOLDETTE and HIS

Casa Lona Orchestra

14 ARTIST

also FRANKIE MANNING

(continuous dancing)

Cameo "Tt*

Program Subject to Change Without Notice

TO-NIGHT

TO-MORROW

Friday and Saturday, May 16 and 17

A TALKING PICTURE

Janet Gaynor in

"CHRISTINA"

With Charles Morton, Rudolph Schildkraut

MOVIETONE ACT NEWS CARTOON COMEDY

MATINEE SATURDAY 2:30

Monday and Tuesday, May 19 and 20

ALL TALKING

"AVIATOR"

Edward Everett Horton, Patsy Ruth Miller

CARTOON NEWS COMEDY

Wednesday and Thursday, May 21 and 22

ALL TALKING AND SINGING

Song-Drama Treat of Year

Bebe Daniels

"LOVE COMES ALONG"

With Lloyd Hughes, Montague Love, Ned Sparks

COMEDY NEWS

Wednesday nite—-LADIES PERSONAL GIFT NITE

Friday and Saturday, May 23 and 24

» The Personality Girl

"SHE COULDN'T SAY NO"

With Winnie Lightner, Chester Morris, Sally Eilers, Tully

Marshall, Johnny Arthur

COMEDY CARTOON

Matinee Saturday at 2:30 P. M.

Cut from Fresh Killed Milk Fed Calves

Breasts and Shoulders

MILK FED VEAL

LEGS (Half or Whole)

MILK FED VEAL

.lb.

24c

Sperry 8 Barnes Choice

SMOKED PICNICS

19c lb.

* ^ 9 ^} CI Plenty of Good Fresh Genuine Spring Lamb • M • J ft

OOu LEGS SPRING LAMB OOU

Selected Milk Fed

YOUNGFOWLS

38c. lb.

Machine Sliced Lean

Sugar Cured BACON

29c. lb.

Cut from Choice Steer Beef

SHOULDER STEAK

28c lb

Fresh Killed Long Island

SPRING DUCKS

32c. lb.

Fresh Fancy Killed

YOUNG TURKEYS

48c lb.

Choice Meaty Rib

LAMB CHOPS

35c lb

E. M. Simonelli, Inc.|

53 Main St. Phones 536 & 537 Free Delivery

1

I

1


)

[FRIDAY. MAY 16, 1930 THE BREWSTER STANDARD PAGE ELEVEN

!»tw^,

Cochrane Is 13est Backstop

GORDON S. "MICKEY" COCHRANE Is the belt catcher of the

age. Intelligent, fast as a rabbit, heavy-hitting, Cochrane goes

a long way In giving Connie Mock's A's a big boost.

It Is only bis fifth year In the majors, but his work the

last two seasons has made the above statement the truest dope In the

world. A man -who benches a catcher like Ralph Perkins la a real

b»H.s:op. Of this there can be no doubt

Cochrane learned plenty at the University

of Boston besides baseball, but evidently the

latter Is a natural penchant His smartness

behind the Athletic pitchers is undoubtedly responsible

for much of their success.

Cochrane was called in from Portland of

the Pacific Coast league before the start of

the 1925 campaign. He has performed like a

real pro for Mack ever since. The year, he

came up he hit .331, which is about his average

this year.. In 1020 he suffered his worst

year at the plate when .278 Was his best

Mickey bats from the wrong side and worries

the pitchers considerably—about as much

as he eases his own twlrlers when he catches

them. They have no worries about men on the

Mickey Cochrane.

paths with Cochrane receiving them. '

Cochrane la five feet ten and one-half

Inches tall and weighs 180 pounds.

^4^»4.»»4^»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»4»»»»»


PAGE EIGHT THgftREWSTER STANDARD

This Week

by ARTHUR BRISBANE

Successful Miss Hollins

Mr. Wells* Chimpanzee

Multiply by 10 and 3

Mother Jones

A million young women, burning

•with the desire to be "independent,"

although nobody Is Independent, will

be interested in Miss Marion Hollins.

Tears ago she was champion female

golfer. Now she takes her place in

big business as an able "oil woman."

She made up her mind that if men

could do it, she could; went into oil

financing and a recent sale netted her

$2,600,000.

Did you read H. G. Wells' interest*

Ing statement about the higher apes?

They can "think ahead" a little. No

other animal except man, not eren

monkeys with tails, can do it.

Without being tausbt,- a chimpanzee

will take one sticl:, insert it in the

hollow of another stick, and, with the

added length, draw a banana into his

cage.

Since the beginning of time no other

animal but man could think as much

as that

Consider what man does now, weigh*

lng the stars, measuring electrons In*

side of an atom. And only twelve

thousand years ago he was using sharp

flints for weapons, not far ahead,

mentally, of the chimpanzee. What

will he do 10,000,000 years hence?

Great naval display In New Tork

recently. As this was written, a huge

| gray battleship was slowly moving np

the narrow East River, Just outside

[the window, between Manhattan and

'< Brooklyn.

Hundreds of Marines stood rigid, at

j the rail, great guns tilted upward, for

i greater distance.

j On either side small tugs steamed

along, protecting]}', like boy scoots accompanying

an old lady.

If war came, that battleship would

need all possible protection. Bombs

from the air or torpedoes from submarines

would sink It, before the Marines

could put on their life preservers—It

they have any. Such a ship, with Its

thousands of men, Is a fifty million

dollar target for an airplane with a

crew of two or three.

As the great ships paraded, one hun-

! dred and forty naval war planes, magnificently

handled, flew overhead, In

; perfect formation. Every ship below

{them would have been at their mercy

• In real war.

And the 140 fighting airships cost

less than one-third the price of one

' flMfeclass battleship.

I vMultiply the 140 fighting planes by

/tan, multiply the result by three, and

you will not quite equal the air fleet

of France. That fact, as Lord Beaverjbrook

has remarked, makes England

I polite to France.

It might, at leant, make this country

wake up.

News from Burma tells of many

deaths, by earthquake and tidal wave.

Ancient pagodas were rocked to de-

' struct ion. From the top of one, the

' Shwe-dagon Pagoda, there fell a huge

weather vane, of solid gold, said to be

worth $1,200,000.

Many devout Burmans doubtless

asked themselves what particular god

had become annoyed, just what had

annoyed him and how he could be

placated. . '

In very ancient times human sacrifices

might have been offered in the

belief that the right god would graciously

accept them. And the victims,

before having their throats cut, would

be ordered to take humble messages

of propitiation to the higher regions.

Educated Burmans know that it was

only this old earth, trying to settle

down into permanent shape. That

process will continue for thousands of

centuries.

On the little island of Elba, off the

Italian coast, a small group celebrated

the 109Lh anniversary of Napoleon's

death at St Helena, prisoner of

Britain.

Elba, Napoleon's first island prison,

remembered his death with solemn

high mass, and distribution of bread

to the poor, using money supplied by

Prince Demldoff In his will.

The word "Enough" did not exist in

Napoleon's vocabulary. He intended

to use France us s base, as Alexander

had used Macedonia, and establish his

real empire in Asia as Alexander had

done. Quite seriously he planned his

future as a convert to Islam, riding

around on an elephant.

It is wise to have that word enough

conspicuous in your mind.

Some Wall Street mourners know

that.

Mother Jones, who celebrated her

100th birthday, has been all her life

fighting for working people and their

unions, for better pay, uhorUtr hours.

She has not lost faith or enthusiasm,

even when prosperous times and

good pay made men neglect their

unions.

The day of Individual fighters, like

Mother Jones, has gone. Modern unions,

able to buy office buildings

worth twenty millions, as one did recently

in New York, are run on a big

scale.

Lesson

(By REV. P. B. FITZWATER, D.B.. Member

of Faculty, Moody Bible Institute

of ChlcAto,)

((c). 19 JO, Wcttern Newspaper Union.)

Lesson for May 18

JESU8 TEACHING IN THE TEMPLE

(Temperance Lesson.)

LESSON TEXT—Matthew 12:1-22,

24-40.

GOLDEN TEXT—Thou ihalt love the

Lord thy God with all thy heart and

with all thy soul and with all thy

mind. This is the flrat and great commandment.

The second is like unto It

Thou shalt love thy neighbor a* thyself

(22:87-39).

PRIMARY TOPIC—Jesus Teaching- In

the Temple.

JUNIOR TOPIC—Jesus in the Temple.

INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOP­

IC—How to Become a Good Citizen.

YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOP­

IC—Wlfo la a Good Citizen?

In the previous parable, the responsibilities

of the subjects of the

kingdom were set before us in vthe

light of the obligation to render to the

householder the fruits of his vineyard.

In this one the emphasis is' placed

upon, the privileges add blessings of

the king. Christ's kingdom is infinitely

more than a system of laws and regulations

to be obeyed.

1. The Marriage Feast (vv. 1-14).

The benefits of the kingdom are set

forth under the figure of marriage.

The highest Ideal of love and friendship

known to the world is expressed

In marriage.

- 1. The king's Invitation despised

(w. 1-7).

The previous parable showed the

attitude of the Jewish people toward

the king up to the crucifixion. This

one carries us beyond the cross, even

to the present age of the Gentiles.

The marriage feast which the king

made for his son and to which he Invited

guests, represents the gracious

offer of God to give Joy and blessing

to His creatures. This feast has been

made in honor of his son, and Is an

exceeding rich one. The repeated invitations

show God's earnestness in

seeking to bless men. They not only

neglected it, but made light of it and

hurried on to their worldly business.

showing their disregard for the salvation

of their souls. Some did violence

to the messengers of the king,

even killing them. Primarily, this is

a picture of the attitude of the Jews

from Christ's crucifixion to the destruction

of Jerusalem, but It has its

counterpart In the present day.

2. The king's invitation accepted

(w. 8-10).

When those first Invited refused,

the king sent his servants to others,

for his table must be provided with

guests. The Lord's table has been

prepared at infinite cost.

8. The king inspecting the guests

(w. 11-14).

As a result of this inspection, one

was found without a wedding garment

Failure, therefore, to conform

to the regulation of the feast was an

Insult to the king. The wedding garment

provided for each one Invited to

the Lord's table is the righteousness

of Christ.

II. Ths Wonderful Wisdom of the

King (w. 15-22, 34-40).

That which called forth this wisdom

was the effort of the leaders to entrap

Jesus.

1. The tribute money (vv. 15-22).

The Herodians sought to test His

loyally to the Roman government;

therefore, they came to him with the

subtle question, "Is it lawful to give

tribute unto Caesar, or not?" For

Christ to have answered "Yes" would

have conveyed the Impression of endorsement

of the Roman government,

and "No" would have brought him

into conflict with the government.

Christ's reply to this question is the

final word on the Christian's relationbhij.

to civil government

2. Concerning the resurrection

(vv. 23 33).

, The Sudducees did not believe in

the resurrection. To entrap HUn they

placed befdre IJiui a hypothetical case

of a woman who hud hud seven litis

bands.—as to whose wife she would

be In Hie resurrection. The Scriptures

uuiUc it clear tiiut innrriage is only

for tiiis life; that in the resurrection

human beings will be as unguis of God.

3. The great commandment in the

law (vv. 34-40).

(1) The lir.-t commandment (vv.

84-38). "Thou* Shall love the Lord

thy God with all thy heurt." Supreme

ami undivided love to God Is the first

and great commandment (2) The

second connnuuduient (vv. 89, 40).

Tiiis is like the first, in tiiut it centers

In love. The measure of love to my

neighbor is my self-love.

4. The question put by Christ (vv.

41-4C).

The mystery of Christ being the son

of David and at the same time being

Puvid's Lord put to silence-all those

who hud sought to emburrass Him.

Our Prayer*

Our prayers ure ships. We send

them to no uncertain port. They are

destined for the throne of grace; and

while they take a cargo of supplications

from us, they come back argosies

laden with the riches of divine

grace.—Kresbyterian of the South.

Our Supreme Duty

Our supreme duty Is to give ourselves

to Christ, and with ourselves

ail that we possess.—Bishop £. E.

liosa.

CORNELL uNivntsmr

STATE SCHOLARSHIPS

Notice pursuant to the Education

Law (L. 1009, ch. 21 as amended L.

1010, ch. 140), section 1087, as amended

L. 1027, ch, 484).

A competitive examination of candidates

for the State scholarships in

Cornell University, falling to the county

of Putnam will be held at the Carmel

High In the village of Carmel, Saturday,

June T, 1030, commencing at 9 a. mi

The law as amended by chapter 484

of the Laws of 1027 provides that holders

of Cornell scholarships shall pay to

Cornell University the sum of $100 a

year, which shall be received by the

university In full payment of the annual

tuition fee charged by the university

for any of its courses.

Candidates must be at least'16 years

of age and of six months' standing in

the common schools or academies of

the State during the year immediately

preceding this examination and legal

residents of this State.

No person should enter the examination

unless prepared to accept a scholarship,

should one be awarded.

The examination will be upon English,

history Course A (world history to

1789), or Course B (world history since

1789). or American, plane geometry, algebra

and any two (at the option of

the candidate) of the following: Greek,

Latin, French, German, Spanish, advanced

. mathematics. As an alternate

for advanced mathematics, physics or

chemistry may be offered. The paper

on American history will Include civil

government. Papers in the six required

subjects must be submitted.

There will be as many candidates appointed

from this county as there are

assembly districts In this county. Candidates

will become entitled to the

scholarships in the order of their merit.

Dated at Garrison, this 1st day of

May, 1830.

JAMES H. BROOKS.

District Superintendent Putnam.

Green spring vegetables will be attractive

in appearance and delicious in

flavor if they are dropped In boiling,

saited water and cooked only until

tender.

Pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

James w. Bailey, Surrogate of the

County of Putnam, N. Y., notice Is hereby

given to all persons having claims

against the estate of Bridget Slattery,

bite of the Town of Southeast, in said

County, deceased, to present the same

with the vouchers thereof to the undersigned

Executor of the hist Will and

Testament of said deceased, at his

place of transacting business at the

office of Elizabeth F. Morgan, S3 Main

St., Brewster, In the town of Southeast,

Putnam County, New York, on

or before the 16th day of October,

1030.

Dated, April 0, 1030.

JOHN E. SLATTERY,

Executor.

BACKACHE

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your sleep, or causes Burning or

Itching Sensation, Backache, Leg Pains,

or muscular aches, making you feel

tired, depressed, and discouraged, why

not try the Cystex 48 Hour Test? Don't

give up. Get Cystex today. Put it to

the test. See for yourself how quickly

it works and what it does. Money back

if it doean' bring quick Improvement,

and satisfy you completely. Try Cystex

today. Only 60c. Anderson's Drug Store,

36 Main St.

Ospy No. 2

PUTNAM COUNTY

CLERK'S OFFICE, 88.:

Pursuant to Section 614, Article 16,

of the Consolidated Laws of 1909,

Notice is hereby given that a panel of

Monday, May 19, 1930, at ten o'clock

Grand and Trial jurors will be drawn

in the forenoon to serve as such at a

term of the County Court to be

held at the Court House in the village

of Carmel, in said County on

Tueday, June 3, 1030, at ten o'clock

hi the forenoon.'

Dated, May 0,1030.

EDWARD S. AGOR,

Clerk.

COUNTY COURT

of

PUTNAM COUNTY, NEW YORK

Pursuant to Statute, I hereby order

and appoint the term of the County

Court of the County of Putnam in the

State of New York, during the year

1930 for the trial of issues of law and

fact, and the hearing and determination

of all criminal matters of which

said Court has jurisdiction, at which

a Grand Jury and Trial Jury will be

required to attend, to be held in the

Court House in the Town of Carmel,

hi said County in the year 1980, as

follows:

On the First Tuesday of June

and

On the First Tuesday of December

I further order and appoint the

terms of the County Court of the

County of Putnam in the State of New

York, for the trial of issues of law,

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 tine 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, January 2d, 1930.

JAMES W. BAILEY,

Putnam County Judge.

PUTNAM COUNTY CLERK'S OF­

FICE, ss.:

I. EDWARD S. AGOR, Clerk of the

County of Putnam and of the

County Court of said County, do

hereby certify that the pxecdlng

(LB.) is a true copy of the original designations

of the terms of the

County Court of the County of

Putnam for the year 1980, now

on file in my office.

EDWARD 8. AGOR,

County Clerk.

* ' " •

Capitol Offers

Doable Feature

Another big double feature program

will be shown to the patrons of the

New Capitol Theatre In Danbury this

week.

The fascination of the New Yorkl

stock market for persons of tvery type

and hi every walk of life, affords one

of the most astonishing psychological

studies hi the world. An amusing example

of one of the misguided indivi-

FRIDAY, MAY 16, 192

duals is depleted In "Clancy hi Wan notable east, headed by those two In* The popular belief that the rattle-j

Street," hilarolus comedy of Metropolis imitable funsters, Charles Murray and snake acquires a new ring each yean

life featuring Charles Murray as Luclen Littlefleld.

and that the number of rings lndkateal

"Clancy."^

Ken Maynard undertook some of the Its age Is wholly incorrect, says the U.|

Clancy is a plumber by trade. Thru most dangerous stunts of his adventur­ S. Biological Survey. A rattlesnake adds!

a period of twenty years, he has, with ous career' In the filming of "Senior from 2 to 4 rings a year, usually one

his Scotch partner, built up a modest Americano," glamorous and exciting each tune the skin Is shed. The rattler]

but paying business. By accident he Is romance of old Southern California, seldom has more than 10 rings, because'

Inveigled into investing and he draws which will be shown hi conjunction the terminal rings are worn down and

on the firm's money to cover the mar­ with the other feature picture, "Clancy broken off.

gin. Considering the nationality of his in Wall Street."

business associate, the hilarious comedy

Uncle Ab says that a good way to

possibilities that can be developed are Potatoes should be planted In a warm keep your courage up Is to keep your

obvious. The picture is presented by a moist soil to Insure a good stand. bills paid up.

Jo» ?sf price ever placed on

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'(//&». ftto/.v&^Juitkm^ ^.w>-ftr irft^fcSSftS?

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TO $1125. AT THE FACTORY

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STUDEBAKER SIX .

MODELS AND PRICES

Coupe, 2-pass, $805

Club Sedan 935

Tourer 065

Sedan 985

Coupe, 4-pass. 985

Regal Tourer 1065

RegalSedan 1065

LandauSedan 1125

Price* at the factory

COMESKEY & DURKIN J

MAIN STREET TELEPHONE 19 BREWSTER, N. Y. I

OUTSTANDING FEATURES OF THE NEW FORD

New streamline bodies. Choice of attractive colors. Adjustable front seats in most bodies.

Fully enclosed, silent four-wheel brakes. Four Houdaflle double-acting hydraulic shock absorbers.

Bright, enduring Rustless Steel for many exterior metal parts. * - Chrome silicon alloy valves.

Aluminum pistons. Chrome alloy transmission gears and shafts. Torque-tube drive.

Three-quarter floating rear axle. Extensive use of fine steel fOrgings and electric welding.

More than twenty ball and roller bearings. Triplex shatter-proof glass windshield.

Five steel-spoke wheels. 55 to 65 miles an hour. Quick acceleration. Ease of control.

Low first cost. Economy of operation. Reliability and long life. Good dealer service.

fiitrUm .

. . $455 Coupe. . .

. . 6440 Tudor Sedan

Sport Coupe . . $550

TBI MEW FOJtl) TUDOB SEDAN

Coupe. . $550 Convertible Cabriolet 6669

Three-window Furdor Sedan 6625

Sedan . 6650 Town Sedan . . 6670

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