1930-10-17 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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1930-10-17 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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"BREWSTER, THE HUB OF THE HARLEM VALLEY"

VOL. LXII, No. 25 Brewster, Putnam County, N. Y., Friday, October 17, 1930 $2.00 per year

Columbus Day Crowd at Putnam Track

Witness Finest Racing This Season

"Rabbitt' Barger Drives Sadie Forbes in Day's Fastest Heat and Wins

Two Races. Carl Greulock and Frank Maynard Oat Generated

Professional Driver, Former Winning Stirring Four Heat Race

With Tramp Union. Mr. Close Wins with Buster Dillon and

Mr. Gordon with Two Year Old Lady Hanover.

A card or racing program unequalled

In all the annalB of events that ever

graced the old Carmel Fair track were

run off last Monday afternoon in the

most beautiful fall setting one could

~ver wish to see.

The track was never in better shape

—"not a pimple on it," as the old

swipe was heard to remark. Every tree

had its most gorgeous individual fall

color glistening in the rays of a bright

October sun; so with blue skies, clear

air and old friends on every side the

day was complete in every respect.

Four horses started in the first race,

a Class A trot and pace. Tramp Union,

a new arrival owned by H. O. Roulston

of New Rochelle, and driven by Carl

Greulock of Patterson, won the first

and fourth heats to win first money.

Frank Maynard driving his favorite,

Waymart, took the second heat in the

f&siesl time, 2:12. Polhemus, a pro

driver, piloted Fruity McGregor, and

won the third heat. Al Maxey was driv­

en by Losee, who was unable to

steady his horse and though Fruity

showed plenty of speed he broke in the

pinch and placed fourth in the first

three heats and was drawn when the

three heat winners came out to battle

for the final heat and race. Fruity Mc­

Gregor had the pole position when they

left the wire in the final heat and for

three-quarters of the mile was leading

Tramp Union by four lengths and

Waymart by six lengths. As they reach­

ed the three-quarter pole few people

if any realised that Tramp Union or

Waymart had enough reserve speed to

close the gap between them and the

leader in the last quarter. Anyone who

witnessed that last heat will tell you

they never saw a better heat driven

and Mr. Greulock and Mr. Maynard

received a great applause from the

crowd when both of them not only

closed the gap of from four to six

lengths but came under the wire inches

ahead of Fruity McOregor driven by

the young professional. Polhemus. The

spectators who waited for this heat

were struck dumb with such an exhi­

bition of race track generalship and

though it was only seconds after Tramp

Union went under the wire a winner

ahead of Waymart by an eye lash it

seemed like an hour before the crowd

burst into a wild chorus of cheers and

hand clapping. When the three horses

went under the wire and ordinary horse

blanket would cover the trio and we

will describe the finish to this manner:

Waymart 2nd

Tramp Union 1st

Fruity McGregor 3rd

Every heat to the second race of the

Class B trot and pace was a hair rais­

er. Floyd "Rabbitt" Barger driving

Badie Forbes won to three straight

heats, the time of the second was 2:11

flat and the fastest heat of the day.

Sadie's worthy contender for first place

honors was Colorado O driven by his

owner, Tompkins.

The third race like the first two kept

the crowd to a fever of excitement.

"Rabbitt' Barger drove his pet, Lou

Dillard, to win the first two heats.

Charlotte Guy, a new comer, was driv­

en by its owner, H. C. Roulston, who

finished a close second the first heat;

and to the second heat he attempted

some fancy driving by trying to cut

Rabbitt away from the pole on the

first turn the second time around by

driving close to the inside and throw

Lou - Dillard on the outside and into

a break, but instead his horse broke

when it heard the wheels of the sulky

scrape and finally finished to a place

he deserved—fourth and last. In that

same heat Counselor Willis Ryder

drove like an old timer and finished

second with Bob Worthy only inches

behind Lou Dillard; In the third heat

Roulston finally got the laugh on Rab­

bitt by taking the last heat by a neck.

Mr. Close driving his own Buster Dil­

lon proved that he had the stuff to

win the last two heats of the fourth

race. Nathan Wittenberg who won a

close race with Tramp Brook last Sat­

urday was confident of another victory.

He took the first heat to easy fashion

and apparently had the other two heats

sewed up but Tramp Brook lost his

head and broke with victory to sight.

Charlie Haight finished 3, 2, 2, with

Sam Patch.

The race of the two year olds was

won by Joe Gordon of White Plains,

driving his beautiful colt, Lady Han­

over. Lady Polhemus, driven by Losee,

finished a close second to both heats.

The results of the races are as fol­

lows:

FIRST RACE

Class A Trot and Pace

Al Maxey (Losee) 4

Fruity McGregor (Polhemus) 2

Waymart ( Maynard) 3

Tramp Union (Greulock) 1

Time—2:12%, 2:12, 2:14, 2:15U,

SECOND RACE

Class B rot and Pace

Colorado O (Tompkins)

Sadie Forbes (F. Barger)

George E (Bob Thomas)

Mystic Wood (Baker)

Time—2:12, 2:11, 2:13V4. '

THIRD RACE *

Class C Trot and Pace

Charlotte Guy (Roulston)

Lou Dillard (F. Barger)

Bob Worthy (Ryder)

Earie Brook (Losee)

Time—2:18, 2:1614. 2:1914.

FOURTH RACE

Class D Trot and Pace

Sam Patch (Haight)

Tramp Brook (Wittenberg)

Buster Dillon (Close)

Time—2:22, 2:17%, 2:19%.

FIFTH RACE

Class E Two Year Olds

Lady Hanover' (Gordon)

Lady Polhemus (Losee)

Time—2:34, 2:29.

4 dr

1 3

3 2

2 1

2 2

1 1

3 3

4 dr

4 1

1 2

2 4

3 3

2 2

3 3

1 1

1 1

2 2

Andrew Grimes Hurt

In Danbury Fair Riot

Late Saturday aiternoon Andrew

Grimes, New York State's largest and

popular member of the State Police,

was caught to a young riot along the

big mid-way at the Danbury Fair.

Andy as we all know him best was

out of uniform and like many others

was out for a good time and acting

his part as a spectator As he and his

party were on their way to their car

they walked through the mid-way.

Andy spied a dozen or more young ruf­

fians beating a policeman. Andy could

not stand seeing one to his chosen line

of duty being molested to such a bru­

tal fashion: so made his way to the

scene of action and successfully reliev­

ed the lone officer who he discovered

later was nothing more than a special

oop hired by the Danbury Fair Asso­

ciation. At first Andy tried peaceful

methods, but the hoodlums wanted real

fight and one soaked Andy to the right

eye and the guy that did it knows now

what it is to get a 250 lb. fist on the

chin. The swinging of arms continued

and Andy was cleaning up the mess to

pretty fair shape when one of the cul­

prits swung on him with a cane, which

struck him full on the mouth knock-

tog out a beautiful front tooth and cut­

ting his Up to the extent of six stitches.

Andy figured he had worked hard

enough and not seeing a cop of any

description he let the rioters carry on

with their brutal work, knocking down

old men, insulting women and pick­

pocketing those who came to their

path, and so made his way to head­

quarters to report the progress of the

battle which apparently did not con­

cern the special police, most of whom

had gone home to supper. Andy said

that if he had had his revolver or

black jack with him he would have

cleaned up the whole crowd which

numbered between 10 and 20 and re­

ported to be from Wallingford, Conn.,

and all ^t*If drunk.

Andy received a letter from the di­

rectors of the Danbury Fair stating

they would pay his dental and medi­

cal bill. Those who witnessed the bat-

tte and watched Andy mill around wiht

a doze nswinging at him from as many

different directions and the cop he

' went to help slink away under a tent

on his hands and knee* are thinking

Racing at Carmel

Till Snow Flies

seriously of suggesting to the Danbury

It was announced from the Judge's

stand last Monday afternoon that

there would be racing every Saturday

afternoon at the old Carmel track

weather permitting. Next Saturday—

to-morrow, four horses tied with 22

points each for the C. R. Diehl Cup

to be awarded to the horse winning

the most points during the season will

be decided and will be presented to the

winner to-morrow afternoon. The fol­

lowing are now tied for first place:

Waymart, Cindy Napoleon, Fruity Mc­

Gregor in Class A and Buster Dillon

to Class C. Regardless of class the horse

winning the most points will win the

cup.

This week Nathan Wittenberg start­

ed his horse. Sir Zandt, he recently

purchased from Mr. Butler of Mill-

brook at Eta fiord Springs.

An old veteran of the tracks, Bob

Thomas of New Milford. joined the

Putnam Riding and Driving Club last

week and drove George E to' the sec­

ond race on Monday. Mr. Thomas pur­

chased George E to Canada, where the

horse made a great record trotting on

the ice. Bob says if any of the boys

are game he is willing to put on a few

ice races this winter on Lake Gleneida

proving the thickness of the ice per­

mits.

Another new comer to the track,

Charlotte Guy, owned by H. C. Rouls­

ton of New Rochelle, will start at

Windsor next week.

Don't forget there will be good rac­

ing next Saturday and every Saturday

uiternoon thereafter until snow flies.

Brewster Tailor Shot

Accidehtly By Pal

Mario Marianl Loses Sight of Left Eye

When Accidentally Shot by His Friend,

Tony Furco, Last Sunday Morning

In Vicinity of Field's Lane Between

Brewster and Croton Falls. Victim

Making Speedy Recovery in North­

ern Westchester Hospital.

The first casualty of the hunting

season just opened a few weeks ago

was reported last Sunday morning.

Mario Maflrani,. one of Brewster's

well known tailors, who was employed

by Mr. J. Diamond, received a charge

of buck shot from a shot gun fired by

his companion who was standing to

thick underbrush about forty-five yards

to the left and slightly to the rear.

There were four to the party and

were spread apart to skirmish line style

going through a piece of thick under­

brush to a swamp about a mile south

of Pierre Field's farm along what is

known as Field's lane.

Tony was the first to spy a woodcock

and as the bird rose to flight he

shouted to Mario, thinking that if he

missed his mark Mario would get a

chance to take a shot at the same bird

or at least be on the look out. Un­

fortunately it was a terrible scream

that Tony heard to response to his

call. He dropped his gun and ran madly

through the thick undergrowth to

where Mario stood .His face was cov­

ered with blood and his clothing show­

ed marks made by other small shot

from his ankles to his head. Tony call­

ed to his other companions to assist

Mario to the road as he ran some dis­

tance to get his car.

Mario was able to walk to the car

and Tony drove with all speed to Dr.

Vanderburgh's office, where the injur­

ed received first aid treament and was

ordered to the Northern Westchester

Hospital at Mt. Kisco, for further ex­

amination. It was found necessary to

remove what was left of Mario's left

eye. Two or three shot had come dan-

generously near entering Mario's abdo­

men and a number had penetrated

his left side under the arm and left

leg and ankle.

Tony has called at Mario's bedside

every day since the accident and re­

ports that he is recovering very rapid­

ly and may come home this week end.

Tony feels very bad and remarked

that he could not eat a morsel of

food for three days. Friends of both

Mario and Tony are coming forth with

much sympathy. They are experienced

hunters especially Mario who has hunt­

ed all through this section for the r -at

twenty years,

Carmel Country Club

Enjoys Week End

Winners of Golf and Tennis Champion­

ships Receive Trophies from Clayton

Ryder, President, and Clement M.

Biddle, Vice President.

Republicans to Meet in Brewster

In Honor of Frederick P. Close

Edward S. Agor, Chairman Republican County

Committee, and F. Leon Shelp, Chairman Put­

nam County Lawyers' Committee, Plan Fine

Meeting to Aid Candidacy of Hon. Frederick P.

Close* Judge Close, Hon. Dan C. Nolan and

Hon. Lee Parsons Davis to Speak in Town

Hall, Brewster, on October 24. All Republican

Candidates will be Present.

Republicans of Putnam county are

delighted to know that on Friday even-

tag, October 24, at 8 o'clock, they will

have the opportunity to meet Hon.

Frederick P. Close, County Judge of

Westchester county who is the Repub­

lican candidate for Justice of the Su­

preme Court in the 9th Judicial Dis­

trict. Judge Close will address the

meeting and all who are interested are

urged to be present.

The Judicial District comprises the

counties of Westchester, Orange, Dut­

chess, Rockland and Putnam and each

county has a live organization cam­

paigning for Judge Close whose elec­

tion means so much to those who de­

sire to keep high type men in office. In

Westchester Jerome A. Peck is chair­

man, in Orange Hon. A. H. F. Seeger,

in Rockland Hon. Mortimer B. Patter­

son, in Dutchess Raymond E. Aid rich,

and in Putnam F. Leon Shelp. Mr. Shelp

and Edward S. Agor, chairman of the

Republican County Committee, have

made arrangements for the meeting.

Besides Judge Close Hon. Dan C. No­

lan, former Mayor of Yonkers, and

Hon. Lee Parsons Davis will speak.

These gentlemen are well known to

many residents of Putnam and it is

expected that there will be a pleasant

reception after the meeting. All local

Republican candidates for office will

be present, D. Mallory Stephens, can­

didate for Member or Assembly, Arthur

L. Newcomb, candidate for sheriff, Ed­

ward D. Stannard, candidate for coun­

ty treasurer, Harry B. Brock, candidate

for Commissioner of Public Welfare,

candidates for coroner, Drs. Cleaver

and Logan.

The Lawyers' Committee in which

Mr. Shelp is Putnam's representative, is

doing a.in eat deal to stimulate politi­

cal gatfertogs. About 100 lawyers are

engaged In work for the regular Re­

publican ticket on which Judge Close

is the nominee for Justice of the Su­

preme Court. Come out and meet the

candidates. All are welcome to Brew­

ster..

Sons of Israel Putnam in Boston

Nine of the twelve ex-service men who attended Twelfth Annual

National Convention of the American Legion held in Boston Oct. 6-9

IS'

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Legislative Manuals

For Distribution

Assemblyman Stephens has twenty-

five copies of the Legislative Mp'mn)

allotted to him for distribution. He will

be glad to give them to those who make

a request for them.

Fair Association that they come fur-

ward with scune thing stronger than a

couple of physical repair bills.

Columbus Day week end marked the

peak of .the fall season at the Carmel

Country Club. The club room register

was completely filled for two weeks to

advance and many of the guests ar­

rived early to take advantage of the

long holiday.

Saturday evening an informal dance

was held at the boat house on China

Lake and a real live affair it was.

Wharton Ford, better known among

Brewster's younger set as "Flivver,"

brought his snappy seven piece orches­

tra up from Stamford, Conn., to furnish

the music. Appropriate decorations

were found to colorful autumn leaves

and an open hearth fire added to the

good .cheer of dancing.

During an intermission to the dance

the club golf and tennis championship

trophies were awarded to their winners.

Mr. Clayton Ryder of Carmel, Presi­

dent, presented the golf trophies. Albert

R. Lee of New York, won the Presi­

dent's cup—the first leg on the trophy

which will be retained by the three time

winner. Leland C. Ryder, of Carmel,

was awarded the runner-up prize,

Rundle Gilbert of New York, third

prize and Merritt Ryder of Carmel,

fourth prize. Mr. Clement M. Biddle

of Mt. Vernon, Vice President, presented

the tennis trophy which he donated to

the interest of the sport, to the winner

Douglas Macduff of Peekskul. This cup

will be known as the Biddle Trophy

and must be won three times for per­

manent possession.

The dining room faculties were taxed

to the limit to accommodate the re­

cord breaking number of guests. Holi­

day dinners are becoming ever more

popular at the club and reservations

for Thanksgiving Day are already be­

ing made.

The entertainment committee is plan­

ning now for a Hallow'en costume dance

on November 1 and the Moonlight

Serenaders have been engaged to fur­

nish the syncopation. The dance will be

held at the boat house where a real

Halloween atmosphere will prevail.

A number of applications for mem­

bership were filed over the week end

and if and when these are accepted

the total number of members will be

approximately 225.

This picture was taken at mid-day on the 7th while waiting for the word

to march. It was not until 3 p.m. that New York went off on the left foot and

finished about 7 p. m., covering a distance of five miles through Boston's his­

torical streets.

Left to right, rear rank—Harold Beal, Brewster; David Cathcart, Cold

Spring; Ralph George, Mahopac; Raymond Cole, Carmel; Daniel Brandon and

Emerson W. Addis, Brewster. Kneeling and possibly praying for two in the

rear rank who had their pookets picked are: Left to right—Fred Selleck, Cold

Spring; Samuel Ledley and William McCrady. Brewster. Picture will be loan­

ed to other newspapers to the county.

Travis Will Contest

To Be Heard Oct. 27

Jurors Drawn to Serve in Surrogate's

Court in Action Brought by Mrs.

Croft, Sister of the Late Thurlow

Travis. Estate Exceeds $10,000.

A panel of trial jurors to serve in

the Surrogate's Court at Carmel has

been drawn at the County Clerk's of­

fice. This panel was drawn especially

for the contest of the will of the late

Thurlow Travis, of Putnam Valley,

which is scheduled to take place at

the court house at Carmel, Monday,

Oct. 27.

Mr. Travis left an estate said to be

to excess of $10,000 personal and real

estate and Is believed to be much great­

er than this amount. By the provision

of his will after certain specific be­

quests, the residue was left to his ne­

phew, Blendon Croft.

The will is being contested by Mr.

Travis' sister, Mrs. Leila Travis Croft.

The panel drawn consists of the fol­

lowing:

Carmel—Oscar Mead, S. Willis

Ptockney, Chester Adams, Alfred D.

Agor, Henry Blumleto, Sr., Francis J.

Ganong.

Kent—Walter J. Heady, Nazario

Menendez, Ulrick Eck, Allan B. Fo-

shay, Lewis N. Merritt.

Patterson—Theron Smalley, Wm. E.

Buchanan, Wm. E. Ballard, Ward C.

Rogers, Herbert W. Saunders.

Putnam Valley—Roger Travis, Har­

ry Tompkins, Arthur Bailey, C. H.

Attwater, Jesse Baxter, Harry Gor-

ley.

Philipstown—Granville Barrett, Ken­

neth Frazier, Gordon Busteed.

Southeast—Wm. E. Maher, Percy C.

Stuart, Rudolph Ptockney, Thomas

Meaney, Avery VanScoy, Henry Eks-

trom, Geo. H. Townsend, Jacob Susnit-

zky, Harry Buck, George Rogers, Geo.

Fagan.

Here It la.

"I'll bet that's one accident that won't

get to the Brewster Standard," was the

remark heard when Em Addis's new

Buick Coupe was lying to Comeskey

and Durkto's auto morgue last Tues-

day morning. As accidents happen to

the best of regulated families and even

to great dirigibles driven by the world's

greatest engineers who receive the

weather forecast by radio every min­

ute we do not hesitate to publish the

why's and wherefore's and lessons

learned as a warning to those who have

not turned their first turtle. After a

morning of golf, two hours and a half

of feverish auto polishing, the remain­

ing afternoon hours spent standing

along the rail at the Carmel Fair track

until the last horse had gone under the

wire, four more hours of auction bridge

and then a drive to Pawling about mid­

night is there any other reason why

an auto driver ought not to feel sleepy.

Never having fallen asleep behind a

wheel to about ten years of driving one

resents good suggestions to stop, sleep

an hour or so and then go on the

way with a clear eye especially if the

night be foggy and your road lies over

route 22 through Patterson swamp. The

onjy credit concerning the accident

belongs to the Lord, who saved our

lives, we all hope for some good pur­

pose if nothing more than to warn

others who get the dosy boy habit

when driving late through thick fog.]

It is bad enough to drive through fog. J

say nothing of trying to do it with

your eyes shut.

What happened while the eyes were

shut we can't relate, but those who pass

the spot, which is quite evident by its

lack of guard rail can picture to their

minds eye what happened and to

think that no one was even scratched

is a sure sign that the atheists will

lose customers. And the damage to lin­

ear is sufficient to make us dream of

the bridal suite to the Putnam County

Poor House. So Harry we hope and will

work for your victory, for a hard boil­

ed Republican to be under the super­

vision of a Democrat no matter how

gracious would be just too bad.

Croton Falls Man

Saved From Drowning

Daniel Juengst narrowly escaped

drowning last Monday while fishing

alone on Peach Lake. Dan had just

hauled up a heavy achor, turned

about and was to the act of sitting

down when he lost his balance when

the anchor rope caught his ankle and

fell backwards into the water.

His feet were Incased to big heavy

boots and he was caught to such a

position that his feet were to the boat

and he was standing on his head

waist deep to water. He realized he

could not hold that position long and

still live so he commenced to kick the

rope loose from his feet and finally

managed to get his dogs free. The

boots filled with water but Dan didn't

care as long as his head was out of

water where he could breath air for

a change. Dan's only regret was, the

baptism of a beautiful Longtoes watch

he purchased at Dahm's jewelry store

a few months ago. The watch has been

cleaned, but the inside of Dan's boots

are still wet.

OBITUARY

Leander B. Lent.

Leander B. Lent, retired business

man, former trustee of the old Vil­

lage of White Plains and one time post­

master of Brewster, died at 6:30 o'clock

Friday morning, October 10, 1930. at

his residence, 23 Cottage Place, White

Plains. Death was due to old age and

followed an illness of six months.

He was a native of . Westchester

county, navtog been bora to Peekskill

78 years ago, the son of Milton and

Caroline Cole Lent.

For a long period he resided to

Brewster, where he was postmaster

during the second Cleveland adminis­

tration. For a long period he was em­

ployed to the dry goods and grocery

store of the late Edwin W. Dixon. He

moved to White Plains 20 years ago and

served the old village as trustee for

one term. He was for a long time con­

nected with the wholesale hat indus­

try to New York City, but was inac­

tive to recent years.

He is survived by his widow, Ro­

se tta B. Lent; one daughter, Eliza­

beth B. Lent, and three sons, Leon B.,

Harold and Murray M. A brother,

Charles H. Lent, of Yonkers .and a sis­

ter, Caroline M. Lent, of Clifton, N. J.,

also survive.

Funeral services were conducted at

the residence Saturday evening at 8

o'clock. Sunday burial took place

to Milltown Cemtery, the Rev. Herbert

Hazzard, of the Brewster Methodist

church, officiating.

Tuttle Sold Papers

To Win Education

First on Farm, Later In City, Repub­

lican Candidate Won His Spurs by

Hard Work.

Brewster Firemen

To Put Out Tickets

Alex McKennon, of Mt. Vernon, was

the holiday guest of Raymond Ter-

williger.

Miss Barbara Truran has shown a

alight improvement, friends are glad

to learn- She has been seriously ill fur

the past two week*.

Register and enroll tomorrow between

1 and 10 p. m.

Mr. and Mrs. J. Ralph Truran are

spending four days to Atlantic City.

The Epworth league will serve their

annual clam chowder dinner on elec­

tion day. Mrs. D. H. Bloomer has

charge of the tickets, which are 75c.

each.

The Brewster firemen will start a

ticket selling campaign beginning this

week end for the Redpath Entertain­

ments which they are sponsoring. The

season tickets are $1.50. There are four

entertainments any one of which are

worth a dollar. It is generally known

that the net proceeds of the carnival

held this past summer amounted to

very little and right now the company's

funds for general running expenses are

nearly exhausted. Every one knows the

necessity of keeping their Volunteer

Fire Co. to good financial standing and

when you are approached to buy tic­

kets "dig down" and by doing so you

will at least show them that you ap­

preciate the protection YOUR fire com­

pany give you twenty-four hours a day

365 days to the year. The firemen wll

also call on their friends to the rural

sections, who never fail to give gen­

erous support. The first entertainment

is held on Wednesday evening, Oct. 29.

Brewster Bakery Makes

New Brand of Rolls

Brewster's leading bakery, piloted by

Thomas O'Loughlto to the 'store and

Edward Schmeiser to the bakery is

flooded with calls personal and by

phone for the new brand of rolls they

are baking daily. They are called "Kris-

pie Krust" and their shape resembles

a loaf of bread, like minature golf—a

small edition of the real thing.

Bread and roll eaters the world ov­

er, usually eight out of every ten peo­

ple, want a roll that is not a heavy

mess of dough. These rolls will melt

to your mouth, cold or hot, but pre­

ferably warmed a bit to the oven.

They possess a light texture, with a

snappy, tasty crust and nothing but

the purest and finest mixture goes into

them, especially the milk, which is

usually a rather thin member to most

bakery food. They are made by our

own Eddie Schmeiser. right here to

Brewster and after you have tried a

dozen at twenty cents you'll say they

have anything stopped to the bread

line from Maine to California, if you

don't think so it's lead you want not

good rolls.

CHARLES II. TUTTLE

Charles H. Tuttle was born April

21, 1879. to Greenwich Village, New-

York City, the son of Henry Croswell

Tuttle, and is the grandson of the

Rev. Isaac H. Tuttle, who for forty

years was the rector of St. Luke's

Protestant Episcopal Church to Hud­

son Street, New York City.

His father died when he was three

years old and with his mother the

boy lived on a farm to Oak Ridge,

N. J. For seven years he attended

the village school, and, as he grew

older heloed with the work on the

farm, feeding the cattle, milking the

cows and working with the farm-

hands to the field.

Mother and son returned to New

York when the boy was ten and both

have lived to the Big City ever since.

Living to 46th Street, off Times

Square, he sold newspapers and found

time to study, winning a scholarship

to Trinity School, graduating from

there to 1895. Through his writing

and tutoring he put himself through

Columbia College and was grad­

uated to 1899. He graduated from

Columbia Law College to 1902 with a>

LL.B. degree. In college he was

elected to the Phi Be tta Kappa So­

ciety to his junior year. On his gradu­

ation he was awarded the Chandler

Prize to American history, the Banner

Medal to American literature and the

James Cordon Bennett prize to Eng­

lish prose.

Mr. Tuttle became a partner to the

law firm of Davies, Stone & Auer-

bach (now Davies, Auerbach & Cor­

nell), 34 Nassau Street, with whom he

got his first law job as a clerk. He

was admitted to the firm to 1907 and

remained a partner until his appoint­

ment by President Coolidge as United

States District Attorney for the

Southern District of New York. la

private practice he was eminently

successful as a pleader and trial law­

yer. As a public prosecutor he has

become famous for his convictions of

stock and bond racketeers, including

the notorious George Graham Rice.

His investigation to the bankruptcy

proceedings to the United States

courts resulted to the resignation of

a Federal judge and the official auc­

tioneer, the dismissal of a Federal

clerk and the disbarment or resigna­

tion of six lawyers prominent to bank­

ruptcy work.

Recently, he has been instrumental,

through his vision, keen observation,

courage and prompt action, to un­

veiling graft which had been running

riot through Important departments

in the Tammany administration, in­

cluding a venal Judiciary; and in

bringing some of the principal male­

factors to justice.

Mr. Tuttle is a member of the Or­

der of Elks, New York Lodge No. l;

the A. A. Scottish Rite, New York

City; Mecca Temple and Kane Lodge

of Free and Accepted Masons.

Somers Reception To

"Meet the Candidates"

Miss Janet Hopkins, of New Paltz

Normal School, spent the week end

and holiday with her parents.

Mulch shrubs early to the fall and

perennials after the ground is frozen.

A "Meet the Candidates" reception

was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs.

William Moeller, Lincolndale, on Sat­

urday afternoon under the auspices of

the Somers Town Republican Commit­

tee.

The affair was preceded by a lunch­

eon to the candidates after which each

gave a short talk and an opportunity

was offered for those present to meet

them personally.

Present were Supervisor Charles D.

Millard, candidate for Congressman.

Mrs. Millard and Miss Millard, Sur­

rogate George A. Slater and Mrs. Slat­

er. County Judge Frederick P. Clos>e.

candidate for Justice of the Supreme

Court. Ralph Gamble, candidate tot

Assemblyman, and Mrs. Gamble. Miss

Jane Todd. President of the Westches­

ter County Women's Republican Club,

Right-of-Way Offered

By F. K. James

-/

Public sentiment having been so pro­

nounced in favor of building the Spruce

Hill Road to Putnam Valley on the

route of the present road and Intima­

tions made that the right of way need­

ed would be granted, Supervisor Silleck

Immediately began an investigation to

obtain the consents of property owners.

While Frederick K. James had pre­

viously offered a right of way

through his Wildwood Knolls develop­

ment for this road, when it appeared

that the road would be stopped be­

cause of opposition to granting the

necessary rights of way along the road,

he has informed Supervisor Silleck

that to order to get the road to that

section improved and not to block the

eflorts of Supervisor Silleck to obtain­

ing this improved'road for Putnam Val­

ley he will dedicate to the county the

necessary right of way of all the land

lie owns along the present Spruce Hill

road.

If other property owners will do

likewise the improvement will be made

possible and Supervisor Silleck is now

endeavoring to secure these .

County Clerk Charles J. F. Decker and

Supervisor Elbert C. Purdy of North

Salem were also present.

The meeting was presided over by

Mrs. Charles C. Fuchs of Granite

Springs, recently elected Republican

State Committee woman.

Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Tuttle are away

on a week's motor trip through the

western part of the slate.


PAGE TWO THE BREWSTER STANDARD FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1930

PREPARING MANY FRUIT MOUSSES AT HOME

(Prepared by the United St&tea Department

of Agriculture.)

Various kinds of fruit mousses can

be made at home, depending on the

fruit that Is In season—strawberry,

cherry, raspberry, blackberry, or poach

during the summer, prune or apricot

in the winter time. These mousses

fcji*

•«^

HUH

$s

%jP*\js*t^*-'*iBe+

.'^13**^^ •

Mixing Fruit Mousse In Home Kitchen.

i "V-J

r?

wk'Jma

, :'^J

'Vi'

Packing Fruit Mousse.

2*r^1f

may be frozen In a mechanical refrigerator

or by packing in ice and suit

The proportions given below for

peach mousse can be used for most

fruit mousses. The sugar Is reduced

or increased according to the acidity

of the fruit used. In general it is

PROTECTION FOR

SUMMER WOOLENS

Clothes Moths Are Active

Throughout Entire Year.

(Prepared by the United Btatea Department

of Agriculture.)

There Is a prevailing impression

that clothes moths are active only in

the spring and summer and that In

the fall and winter it is not necessary

to take precautions in storing summer

clothing. The bureau of entomology

of the United States Department of

Agriculture says, however, that while

moths may he more prevalent and

noticeable as warm weuther approaches,

they are active throughout the

year iu apartments or other places

where a steudy temperature of 70

degrees F. or more Is maintained.

Clothing and blnnlcets in constant

use are not often attacked. A woolen

summer suit left hanging at the hark

of a closet, however, would exactly

meet a parent moth's idea of a good

place to lay her eggs. The following

year the suit would likely be riddled

with holes; und some of the larvae

might crawl off and eat other garments,

such as the evening suit that

is only worn occasionally, or anything

else that is not frequently

brushed and shuken.

At the end of their season any gurments

likely to be attacked should be

thoroughly cleaned at home, brushed,

beaten, and sunned, or sent to a dry

cleaner. Then they 6hould be neatly

folded and put away at once in a tight

red-cedar chest or other tight container

such as a trunk or box which can

be sealed. As additional protection In

any container except the cedar chest,

It is well to put some naphthalene

flakes or moth bulls In the box with

the clothing. Cardboard boxes may

be used if the clothing is properly prepared

beforehand us lndicuted, and if

they have an outer wrapping of heavy

paper with the ends turned under In

such a way that no moths can get in.

Casserole of Chicken

Wings and Eggplant

If you want a new cusserole dl« li.

save out the wings und bucks the

next time you cut up chickens to fry,

and combine them with eggplant.

These few pieces will never be missed

from the plutter of fried chicken und

they will be enough to give suvory

flavor to the eggplant und make another

substantial dinner dish. The

bureau of home economics of the

United Btatea Department of Agriculture

suggests this recipe:

Cbicken wing* and Flour

bony pieces y»t

1 medium sized tgg- 1 cup chopped

plant, pared and fciicii pepper

diced \i cup chopped

Salt onlou

lipper water

Wings of young chickens und piece*

too bony to fry successfully are excellent

pivpured in this wuy. Salt the

chlckeu, roil in Hour, brown lightly

In fat in a skillet und transfer to a

euhscrole. Cook the eggplaut. greea

pepper und onion in the fut for ubout

ten minutes, sea sou to tuste und add

to the chicken in the casserole. Ulnae

out the skillet with one-half cupful of

hot water, pour over the chicken and

vegetables, cover, and cook in a moderately

hot oven (370 degrees F.) for

ubout one hour. Serve from the dish.

best to put in only as much sugar as

is required for pnlatability when freezing

desserts without stirring, ns sugar

lowers the freezing point

The following method of mixing

fruit mousses is suggested by the bureau

of home economics of the United

States Department of Agriculture: In

separate bowls whip the cream and

the egg whites, to which the salt has

been udded. Combine the sugar and

the crushed fruit or fruit juice and

stir until the sugar is dissolved. Fold

the sweetened fruit Into the whipped

cream. Then fold in the beaten egg

whites. Pour Into the tray of the

mechanical refrigerator or Into an Ice

cream mold for freezing In Ice and

salt If the latter, seal the opening

with a cloth dipped In paraffin so no

salty water can leak in.

1 cup double cream t egg whites

1 cup peach pulp 1/16 Up. salt

6 tbs. sugar

Whip the crenm. Peel and slice ripe

peaches and rub enough through a

coarse strainer to make one cupful of

pulp. Add the sugar and fold quickly

into the cream before the peaches discolor.

Add the egg whites, which have

been beaten with the salt pour into a

tray or mold, and freeze. Fresh apricot

or plum pulp may be substituted

for the peach.

APPLE CAKE GOOD

DESSERT IN FALL

Excellent Dish to Plan for

One of Colder Evenings.

(Prepared by the United States Department

of Agriculture.)

Apples are at their prime now, and

a new way of serving them for dessert

will be welcomed by all the family.

Upside down apple cake is both

novel und good to eat As It Is hot

and hearty in itself, it is a good dessert

to plan for one of the suddenly

colder fail evenings, especially at a

time when the rest of the meal does

not seem quite as substantiul as usual.

The bureau of home economies of the

United States Department of Agriculture

tells exactly how to make It

114 c u P butter

Vi cup sugar

1 egg

1 tsp. vanilla

lVj cups fitted

M'ft-\vln ,-it four

2 ti-p. baking pow­

der

H tsp. salt

y, cup milk

2 to 4 III in-lli•: lb) (1

apples, depending

on size

S t.'i>. cinnamon

mixed with U

cup sugar

Cream the butter, add the sugar,

well-beaten egg, and vanilla. Sift the

dry Ingredients together and add alternately

wiih the milk to the first

mixture. Spread a thick coating of

butter on the bottom and sides of a

square or oblong buking dish or a very

heavy pan. Pare, quurter, und slice

the upples thin, spreud a single overlapping

layer on the bottom of the

baking dish, sprinkle with the mixture

of clnnumon and sugar. Pour the

cake mixture over the upples. The

batter is rather thick und may need

to be smoothed on top trftp a knife

Bake slowly in a very moderate oven

(300 degrees to 'i'lo degrees F.) for

45 minutes. Loosen the sides of the

cake, turn it out curefully upside

down, end the top will be covered with

neut luyers of transparent upples.

Serve hot with hurd suuee or whipped

cream.

Make Apple Sauce From

Windfalls in Orchard

During the full the apple orchard

sheds its treasures faster than tl'ty

cun be taken cure of. Any upples that

must be trimmed or cut up—windfall

or dumuged fruit—may be mude int

apple suuee, some of which can be

stored for a few duys in the refrlg

era tor, und some canned by the wasvr

bath process. Don't use much wuter

in making sauce; just enough to k«vp

ine upples from sticking to the kettle.

Kuuie people always strain apple

sauce and some never do. If nutmeg

1M used for flavoring, do not add it

until the sauce is served, for it is

likely to muke the flavor bitter on

stuuding. The flavor of apple suuee

may also be varied by adding lemon

juice or cinnamon or doves.

The bureau of home economics of

the United Suites Department of

Agriculture gives the following very

simple directions for cooking apple

hau«e:

Wahh, pare, quarter and core the

ui-i'let; or if the sauce is to be put

through u colander, leave the skins

ou. Cook the apples until soft In u

covered pan, using just enough water

to keep them from scorching. If the

uklns huve been left ou, put through

u col under. Sweeten to tuste und add

a few grains of suit.

Violates Rule

Fines Himself

Among the more than thirty motorists

who violated the sixty minute

parking rule In Danbury during the

last week was Judge Samuel A. Davis,

of the City Court. He found a tag on

his car Thursday forenoon, after the

car had remained parked on West

street, near the Pershing building for

more than sixty minutes.

After the names of thirty-six others

had been called and their cash bonds

of two dollars each had been declared

forfeited. Judge Davis told the prosecuting

attorney, Leonard McMahon,

there should be another name in the

list.

"The name of Samuel A. Davis

Should appear," said Judge Davis. "I

got a ticket and I should pay the same

penalty as the others. I fine myself

two dollars, and I had better hurry out

or there may be another tag on my car

right now."

Mr. McMahon said he would make

out the warrant, which he did. Judge

Davis handed a five dollar bill to Granville

D. Stubbs, clerk of the court, and

pocketed the three dollars change.

The tag for overstaying the sixtyminute

period was placed on Judge

Davis' car by Patrolman Michael Barrett.

The officer said he did not know

whose car he was tagging, but that

would have made no difference, as the

car had been parked more than the

.sixty minutes.

"I saw people In the stores along the

Pershing building watching me as I

checked up the cars," said the policeman.

"The car I tagged was the only

one which had overstayed the time

limit I did not know who owned it

and I put on the tag. After I had done

so, one of the clerks in a store told me

it was Judge Davis' car, and that the

clerks had been watching, expecting to

see me pass it up."

Judge Davis said the policeman only

did his duty and should show him no

favors. The action of Judge Davis In

fining himself was commended by Chief

George J. Schoen, of the police department,

who said it shows Judge^avis

is ready to support the law as well as

enforce It.—Danbury News.

Danbury People Urged

To Conserve Water

A request that residents of Danbury

co-operate with the water department

In conserving the present water supply

was made by Thomas F. McHugh, superintendent

of the department. If the

people of Danbury will do then* part,

Mr. McHugh states, there will be

enough water to provide for needs during

the winter and will help In storing

up a supply for next summer, if the

spring rains are not sufficient to bring

the water up to the normal levels In

the reservoirs.

"We have had two dry summers,"

Mr. McHugh said." and the rainfall has

been much below normal. Fortunately

the people in Danbury have not been

called upon to stop using water, except

for the most necessary work, but the

drain upon the reservoirs has been

heavy. We have got to be careful in

using water and conserve the present

supply. This fall has been fairly dry

and it may be we are not going to get

the usual fall rains. If this should be

the case we might be hard put during

the winter and so I ask the people of

Danbury to co-operate with us and be

as careful as possible with water, so

that we may be prepared to meet

whatever contingency may arise during

the coming winter months and allow

us to have a good supply to start with

next summer."

'A cellar wall or floor may be "damp

proofed" by mopping it with hot coal

tar pitch or asphalt or by brush coating

it with a cold prepared bituminous

oro ther water repellant paint. Apply

the priming coat so that it covers all

spots and flilTthe pores, hair cracks,

or other vacities. In using hot coal tar

pitch or asphalt, apply it as soon as

the primer sets. When the first coat is

hard put on a second. Mop the walls

downward and sideways. For a bituminous

paint, use a very thin primer. Apply

two coats of bituminous paint, the

second about 24 hours after the first.

Adolf Hitler hasn't been able to put

his Fascist revolution across yet but it

looks like he had the German Republic

on the five yard line.

' AGENCY OF SERVICE "

MERRIAM-BREWSTER, N. Y.

Phone 160

ItEAL ESTATE IN8UBANCE

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

G. ERNEST DICKINSON

Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

No matter how festive the

occasion—no matter how

careful you must be in the

choice of the foods you

serve—you are sure to be

right if you choose some

of our 'home-flavored"

bakery goods. We bake

everything for every meal

—just as Mother would—

and our prices are always

reasonable.

BREWSTER BAKERY

T. O'Lougblin and E. Scbmeiser, Props.

Main Street Biewster, N. Y.

f

ARTHUR L. NEWCOMB

For Sheriff

"Ohio's reckless drivers destroy 90,-

000 road signs every yeaor." Why don't

they aim at the billboards?—Toledo

Blade.

According to reports, the bicycle, so

popular a generation* ago, is coming

back. The best use for one now Is to

hang it on the spare tire rack and use

it to journey from the parking place

down to your office.

DR. W. A. TOWNER

Dentist

Goossen Building

Hours, 9-5

Phone 229

Buy the Best

W. E. Smith

Main St. Phone 45-J Brewster

A primary trouble with the United

States is—the primary.—Detroit Free

Press. v

Democratic statesmen always consider

it unfair to bring up the subject of

Tammany.

HIGH GRADE

Don't blame the national administration

for the amount of your local taxes.

Farm products of last year amounted

to twelve and a quarter billion dollars,

three billion of which came from

the American cow. ,

Fresh Fruit and Vegetables

IN SEASON

Joseph Scolpino

30 Main Street Brewster, N* Y.

wsms *md

'it*

m

Here's the Gas

for Pep and Spe

ON

SINCLAIR

AIRCRAFT

GASOLINE

Here's the gas for pep and speed.

Just a touch on the accelerator

and you're off! No heavy fluid

clogging your carburetor and

feed lines and discouraging the

natural quick action of your

motor if you fill at our pumps.

You get a highly refined gaso­

line that fills your motor with new vigor and worlds

of pep! Make this station a regular stop I

Stop at

H. G. BUCK'S GARAGE

Oldsmobile Dealer

98 Main St.' Phone 216 Brewster, N. Y.

BREWSTER FURNITURE COMPANY

The Home of Guaranteed Satisfaction

10 Day Rug Sale at a Saving of

20%

For 10 days we offer, a Rug Sale that will interest every one

looking for rugs of real quality at unusually low prices. A

wide variety of beautiful new patterns and colorings of exceptionally

durable quality, in Brussel, Livonia, Wiltons,

Axminster or Velvet Rugs.

Select Your Rugs Early While Our Stock is Complete

BUY NOW AND SAVE 20%

Good Looking Rugs at Bargain Prices

$4.95 27x54 Axminster Rugs - - _ ..-$2.85

$42.50 9x12 Axminster Rugs.. $27.75

$49.50 9x12 Axminster Rugs $32.50

$59.00 9x12 Axminster Rugs $39.50

$69.00 9x12 Axminster Rugs _ $49.50

$59.00 9x12 Velvet Rugs $42.50

$75.00 9x12 Velvet Rugs _ $59.50

$89.00 9x12 Wilton Rugs $70.50

$135 9x12 Wilton Rugs _.$95.50

Ask for Community Store Cash Receipts

BREWSTER FURNITURE COMPANY

73 Main Street Brewster. N. Y. Phone 148


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17. 1930

HAPPENINGS

1810—Twenty Teaw Ago

Remember to register tomorrow.

Richard Michel] had his business

block painted last week.

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Brown announce

the birth of a son Monday morning.

The death of Julia Ward Howe, the

distinguished author of "The Battle

Hymn of the Republc," occurred on

Monday.

William Ward and Charles H. Smith,

Jr., attended the first world's championship

base ball game played in Philadelphia

on Monday.

Columbus Day was very quiet. The

First National Bank was closed but

school sessions were held as usual.

Walter Hampton, the well known

actor, is a full fledged farmer with 75

acres in North Salem. Mr. Beal has

started drilling for his well this week.

Ex-Governor David B. Hill died at

Albany yesterday He was in the 68th

year of his age

The Nursing Association of Brewster

has received 820 for having sent the

largest amount of waste paper to the

firm with whom they had dealings

last spring.

James Bruen began work yesterday

with the signal repair corps of the

New York Central.

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas O'Loughln returned

from their wedding trip on Saturday

and that evening they were serenaded

in the most approved style.

William Bruen shot a large buck

deer in the vicinity of Tupper Lake in

the Adlrondacks and it arrived at the

Harlem depot yesterday. Its antlers

have a spread of over a yard and its

weight is close to 200 pounds.

The speakers of the Westchester Republican

campaign are Mr. Stenson,

candidate for Governor; Secrettry of

State Koenig; Senator Chauncey M.

Depew; Controller Prendergast and

Speaker James W. Wadsworth, Jr., of

the Assembly.

The progress of work on the new

Putnam County Savings Bank Building

has claimed the attention of every

swsterlte. The work is being pushed

forward by A. H. Shaw, the Great Barrington

contractor. The brick is of extra

fine quality and provides a contrast

to the granite foundation and facings.

1900—Thucy Tears Ago

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Halstead expect

to spend part of the winter in Brewster.

Cards are out for the wedding of

Junia W. Dykeman, Jr., of Towners,

on October 24.

James H. Comeskey, William Losee,

Prank Tucker and John W. Thorp went

to Newburgh on Wedensday to listen

their silver tongued prophet, William

ennings Bryan.

William Thomas, the Carmel avenue

merchant, has purchased all the household

furniture and effects of the late

Michael McCabe.

Miss May Bailey has returned to her

home on Dingle Ridge after several

weeks spent in Ohio and central New

York.

. Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Salmon have the

congratulations of their many friends

on the arrival of a son on Monday.

Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Vreeland, Miss

Pauline Wells, Miss Martha Crosby,

Miss Ella Hoff and Dr. Higgins make up

a party now leaving Kansas City intent

on doing the great northwest and

hoping to return by way of Canada.

A party of Brewster people heard the

opera "Lohengrin" sung by the English

Grand Opera Company at the

Metropolitan Opera House last Saturday.

James S. Crane died at his home in

Philadelphia on Tuesday in the 88th

year of his age. Deceased was formerly

a resident of DeForest Corners. One

sister, Miss Kate E. Crane, survives.

The remains were brought to Milltown

Cemetery for interment.

Results in spelling for the sixth and

seventh grades on October 18 were 100%

Miss Nettle Dickinson, Zsabelle Smith,

>y Moody, Aice Ryan, Edgar Tucker.

-Above 96% Marjorie Addis, Purcell Carroll,

Geraldine Dickinson, John Ledley,

Above90% Robert Crane, Kate O'Neal,

Frank Mat-key, Edna Makenny, Florence

Yale.

The dealers in waste paper have

started a move to make the nation

waste paper conscious. A good fellow

to begin on is the one who gets all

the mail order catalogs and the Congressional

Record.

Harry B. Brock

Republican Candidate

for

Public Welfare Commissioner

Lights for Family Comfort.

As evenings grow longer and days

shorter the lights in the home become

increasingly important .Comfort and

convenience demand that lights be arranged

to suit the needs of different

members of the family. When father

sits down to read in the evening he

needs a clear, mellow shaded light

shlnging over his left shoulder on his

book. A floor lamp beside hi schair

should have a wide shade of some soft

yellow or buff color to prevent glare

and give a cheerful glow. An opaque

bulb will protect hi seyes. When mother

is in the kitchen she can work with

twice the comfort and efficiency if wall

lights are arranged which throw light

on the sink, work table and stove. If

the light consists of one bulb hanging

at the end of a cord from the middle

of the ceiling she must always work

in her own shadow. When the kitchen

has only one central light this should

be enclosed in a globe at the ceiling

and the bulb should be powerful enough

to give adequate light over the entire

room. Cream, yellow or buff walls will

help by reflecting the light thrown on

them. The children who study or read

in the evening also need strong but

shaded lights. A lamp on the study

table should be low and have a shade

to keep the light out of their eyes to

reflect strongly on their work.

Some Vegetables

Should Be Stored

Robert M. Adams, known to a large

number of New York farmers as "Bob

Adams, author of "Rude Rural Rhymes"

has written a brief bulletin on the

home storage of vegetables in which

he points out that it is cheaper and

easier to store some vegetables than

it is to can them and the quality of

the stored product may be better than

that of the canned product.

. Vegetables which he particularly re- ,

Don't iron white silk with a very hot

iron. All silk scorches etsily and too

great heat turns white 6llk yellow. Use

a warm iron on the wrong slle of the

silk and protect it with cheesecloth.

Some of the best playthings for the

young child are lock blocks made of

smooth wood cut in the form of engines

and cars and so shaped that they

lock into each other and may be pulled

around the floor.

Many livestock owners think their

cattle become infested with lice because

they are unthrifty, but the unthrifty

condition is often the result

rather than the cause of lousiness, says

the U. S. Department of Agriculture.

Dipping is Uje best method of eradication.

Give two or more treatments

about 15 days apart. Arsenical dips,

coal tar creosote dips, or nicotine solutions

may be used. Fall is the best time

to dip cattle, especially in the Northern

States.

It takes a strong hive of bees to be

useful pollinators in the spring. Protect

them in packing cases this winter.

\Tetephone 235-M, Katonahl

P. O. Box 101

Louis Tocci

MASON and

GENERAL CONTRACTOR

Goldens Bridge, N. Y.

DR. E. N. RYDER

Dentist

Ravings Bank B lilding, Main Street,

T'EWSTER. N. T.

Hours—9 A. M. U 4 P. M

Except Wednesday and

Saturday Afternoon

ARTESIAN WELLS

Suburban Water Works

Installed

Drilled Through Earth and Book

All Kinds of Pumping Machinery.

P. F. BEAL

BREWSTER. N. Y.

commends for storage are dry beans, Notice of Filing Completed Assessment

beets, cabbage, carrots, celery, onions, Boll With Town Clerk,

parsnips, pumpkins and squashes, po- Notice is Hereby Given that the Astatoes,

salisfy or oyster plant, sweet sessment Roll of the town of Southpotatoes

and rhubarb. east, in the County of Putnam, for the

Many of these require peculiar con- .ear 1930 has been finally completed and

dittpns. While some vegetables need: verified by the undersigned Assessors,

cold storage, certain others have to be md a certified copy thereof filed in

stored where it is relatively warm. Con-1 the office of the Town Clerk at the

ditlons In the ordinary root storage iTovra Hall in Brewster, N. Y., there to

room, for example, so not suit pump- remain for public Inspection until dekins

and squashes, which should be well :Uvered by the Town Clerk to the Sup-

ripened and carefully handled when.ervisor of the town on November 1.

stored and should not be exposed to

frost while in storage or even in the

field.

On one occasion Professor Adams took

issue with James Whitcomb Riley's

poem:

"When the frost is on the pumpkin

And the Corn is in the shock."

He says that:

"When the frost is on the pumpkin

It's a sight to make folks weep

Because everybody knows,

hat frosted 'punks' won't keep."

Any of the readers of the Standard

who want to know more about the

home storage of vegetables may obtain

a free copy of the bulletin which

discusses this subject by writing to

the office of publication of the New

York state college of agriculture at

Ithaca, N. Y., and asking for bulletin

E 196. A post card will bring it.

NO MORE OLD CARS

No car need show the marks of a bard life. For we have here a

splendid body service by thoroughly experienced expert workmen

that keeps nicks, dents and scratches from ruining the outer ap­

pearance of your car. It gets every bump and keeps cars sparkling

new. No smash is too big or small—from a slight dent to a com­

plete wreck we can fix it. Side curtains, tops. etc.

RE-UPHOLSTERING TRIMMING

PAINTING AND GLAZING

NON-SHATTERABLE GLASS A SPECIALTY "

*

Appell's Auto Tops, Coach & Body Works

108 SOUTH ST. DANBURY

1930.

Dated September IS, 1930.

JAMES LEARY,

CHESTER A. BARBER,

JAMES MAHER,

Assessors,

The

Putnam County

National Bank

Carmel, N. Y.

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.

First National Bank

BREWSTER. N. Y.

Capital $100,000

Surplus $72,000

Burglar Proof Vault

A modern burglar proof safe

deposit vault has recently

been installed. Boxes rent

for $5 per year.

HENRY H. WELLS, President

J. DOUGLASS MEAD. Vice-President

E. D. STANNARD. Cashier

DANDCL E. STANNARD. Attft. Owhler

i N

THE BREWSTER STANDARD PAGE THREE

i ii i iiiiiimi iiiitimii

According to

Schedule

Prints Recipes

For Vegetables

Up to this time Senator Barclay

hasnt blamed the rise of German Fascism

on to our new tariff, but doubtless

he will get around to It after a while.

What fine Democrats those Chinese

generals would make I They always start

their best wars with pleas for peace

and unity.—Boston Herald.

A new edition of "The Art of Vege­ Money was rushed from the United

table Cookery" has Just been Issued by

By MARCELLA GRAY

States to Cuba by airplane the other

the New York state college of home day to stop a money panic In Havana.

economics at Ithaca.

iiiinnil i imiHiiniiii

Another example of Yankee Imperial­

This 57 page pamphlet contains a

(CopvrlKlit.)

ism.

discussion of the value of vegetables

llA.M J .Kits went t j the window nnd In the diet and tells the effects of

C raised the curtain. Ue had been cooking and tabulates the comparative Finish and weight are the prime con­

up all night, working. Now he beard content, In vitamins, of the more comsiderations In the fattening pen. The

the thunder nnd saw the long flashes monly eaten vegetables.

preferred market hog must be big

of lightning glen-ilnj» In the skies, A The bulletin also contains about two enough to dress a satisfactory percent­

storm coming, he thought and went hundred recipes for cooking about fifty age and to produce attractive meat. It

bock to liis desk.

different vegetables. These recipes tell must be small enough and thin enough

how to serve various vegetables in many to yield "apartment cuts" with a good

The doorbell rang. . Ue got up, forms, such as soups, salads and des­ distribution of fat and lean. The house­

frowning. Who the devil could by serts. All of the recipes have been thorwife prefers small chops that cut four

calling at half-past three In the morn oughly tested by the authors. Of these or five to the pound; she likes half a

Ing? Be went to the door and opened authors, Faith Fenton and Lucile Brew­ ham that costs less than $2; she Is

It A mini in a raincoat stepped into er. Miss Brewer is particularly well partial to bacon in which red steaks

the hall. He raised his hand and known to the home makers of New of lean predominate.

Chambers found himself looking tnto

York state because she has personally

made many friends and acquaintances

the muezle of a gun.

among them through her demonstra­

"Hello, Chambers," his visitor greettions on the preparation and serving

ed him.

of feeds.

"Who are you?" Chambers looked A copy of the bulletin may be ob­

at him, puzzled, trying to recall where tained from the office of publication,

he had seen the man.

Roberts Hall, Cornell University, by

The stranger laughed, an unpleasant asking or bulletin E 178. 4

laugh. He gave an extra shove of the

gun against Chambers' ribs.

Save soap scraps, put them through

"You don't remember me, do you?" a foo dchopper and use them for soap

chips.

he asked. "You never do remember

the guys you send up."

A light broke on Chambers and, for

an Instant be turned pale.

"You're Parks," he said. "The man Tony Ciocolanti & Bro

who killed John Delaneyl"

GEO. W. SLOAT

Funeral Director

TeL Carmel 70. Tel. Brewster 165

New York City Tel. Plant 1380

N. Y. C. Office 49 West 58 8t

His visitor nodded. "You remember

now. And do you remember that J

siild I'd come back and get you?"

Chambers lighted a cigarette.

"Well," be said, "You seem to have

General Contractor

, and Mason

come. Would you mind telling me

bow you escnped? You were sched­

Tel. 371

uled for electrocution at four this

morning. If I'm not mistaken."

"At four tlds morning," the man returned

grimly.

Brewster, ^J. Y.

Chambers nodded. "Beastly hour—

even for an execution."

"Cut Itl The chaplain was a friend

of mine. We changed places. One of* C. W. Marshall D. V. M,

the guards recognized me but 1 knocked

him down and got away. 1 bad a hard • VETERINARIAN

time getting here, but it's worth It

Chambers, I'm going to kill you I"

Small Animal Hospital

Chambers bowed Ids bend. "I seem

to have beard you say that before."

TeL 74 Brewster. N. Y.

be said.

Parks was a little puzzled by the

ANY kinds of lumber go into a

Mhouse-and it's our job to help you

select the wood that fits best. Our experts

will be glad to advise you and to give you

really excellent lumber.

other's nonchalance.

"You may think I'm kidding," he

said. "But at four o'clock, you're going

to die—not me I"

Chambers glanced at his wrist

"Where a Promise is Kept"

DANBURY BREWSTER LUMBER CO.

watch. Then be walked over to bis

desk and sat down. "Well," he said.

"I've fifteen minutes yet. No—only BREWSTER, N.Y.

Established same place

past 40 years at the

thirteen. My watcb Is slow. Do you

mind if I finish this letter I'm writing?"

Parks shook his head. A peal of

thunder vibrated ilirougb the house.

"Quite a storm," commented Chambers.

"Getting worse," was the laconic

N. Y. N. H. BH.R.R. Station

90 North Main Street Phone 206 Brewster, N. Y.

reply. "Say, Chamber!.*' glancing at

bis host admiringly, "you've got guts,

IMAHUIIIt I90J

COMPLETE FINANCIAL SERVICE

all right But" with a frown, "they

for WESTCHESTER.

ain't goln' to do you any good now. I

came here to kill you a ad I'm going to

do It—on schedule."

Chambers made no reply. He went

on wriUng. Tbe storm outside Increased

In fury. Presently, tbe letter

was done. A few things on the desk

were put straight All the while, the

THE WISE SOLOMON

murderer of John Delaney, booked for said that there was a time for every­

tbe chair at four, sat holding bis gun. thing. Well, now is the time to start

"What time Is It now?" asked a savings account in the Putnam

j Parks.

County Savings Bank, as it will draw

"I've just five minutes to four.

interest from Nov. 1, 1930. This is one

of the good resolutions you should

There's a church up the street The make for the new year, as it may lay

clock chimes the hour. You'll have the foundation for future fortune. The

no trouble knowing when It's four Putnam County Savings Bank is safe

o'clock."

and its patrons are treated with court­

Parks got up. He was nervousesy and consideration at all times.

far more nervous than his Intended

IN ANY MARKET

Our Guaranteed First Mortgage Certificates

are worth "p t.~ They can be had

at any time "over the counter" in denominations

of $50, $100, $500,

$1000 and $5000. They pay 5

victim. With the gun trained on Cham Deposits made on or before the

hers, be walked to the window and tenth business day of January, April

threw up the shade. The (lashes of July, or October will bear interest

lightning were blinding but he did from the first of these months re­

not draw the curtain.

spectively.

"Don't you feel kind of queer, Cham­ Deposits on or before the third day

bers?" he asked. "Like something yon of any other months will draw inter­

couldn't stop was coming after you?

est from the first of that month.

Chambers nodded.

A. F. LobdeU President

"Well, that's the way I've felt all Geo. H. Reynolds, See. and Tress.

day. I realized that 1 was going to

Banking Hoars:

die. It Isn't a nice feeling, is it?"

From 9 a. m. to 3 p. in., Saturday

"Can;t say that It is," replied Cham­ from » a. in. to 12 m, Saturday evenbers,

truthfully. "It does send the ings from 7 to 8.

shivers up und down one's back."

At that moment the chimes on tbe

church began to peal. Parks counted

them s!ow4y, one—two—three—four.

With the last stroke, he lifted the gun.

"Have you anything to say. prisoner?"

lie asked. trniiW-iilly.

Chambers shook his head. "I have

nothing to say."

Parks aimed. Suddenly, there was

a blinding flush. Chambers felt himself

hurled to the floor. He lay there

stunned for a few minutes. Then, he

rose weitkly. He looked around foi

Parks. The man lay on the floor, the

I'in tightly clenched in his band.

Chamber* recoiled in horror I

The telephone be^an lo ring. Cham

hers picked it up.

"Tills Is


THE STANDARD

BREWSTER, N. Y.

Enrollment Light.

To date enrollment is very light. After

the unusual interest shown in the

recent primary election it was expected

that this fall the voters would turn out

to enroll in great numbers. On Saturday

last only 42 persons enrolled in district

No. 1 in which 620 are registered.

Voters may enroll on Saturday, the

18th between 1 p. m. and 10 p. m. Another

opportunity to enroll is given on

Nor. 4. so by that time there may be

a large number added to the 42. District

No. 1 is typical of the others. Not half

of the voters have yet taken an interest

in enrolling to vote in the primary election.

Of course less than half of the

voters go to the polls even in a presidential

election, so the local situation

should not be taken too seriously.

Primaries in the north may continue

to be dull affair from the i>oint of view

of the majority. As a rule a light primary

does not worry the candidates

for office who really have enough on

their hands to campaign for the general

election without a preliminary contest

within the pariy in the primary.

There is. however, a possibility that

some time those who disregard the

matter of enrollment may find a very

sorry primary fight on their hands. So

realizing that hi the long run people

•would rather be safe than sorry, we

urge Republicans to enroll. True one

can enroll on Nov. 4. but if the crowd

about the ix>lls is dense, one is quite

apt to vote and go away, thinking it

is too much bother to enroll. Why not

vinoil tomorrow and do your share to

help your party. Do not continue to

Danbury Fair Crowds

And How-Many

Brewster High School Notes.

N O R T H SAT FM '

The first of a series of dramatic

sketches was presented before the High

School assembly Wednesday. The cos­

E. W. Addis Estate, Publisher The Danbury Fair has passed anothtumes and scenery were fully In keeper

mile stone of attendance records for ing with the time and place of the

Friday, October 17. 1930

certain days of the week. Figures show action. During the year each one of the

that the first day of the Fair exceeded juniors and seniors will appear In one

Published weekly at Br*wster, Put­ any other Monday's crowd by two or more of these dramatic Interprenam

County, N. Y.

thousand and the same held true on tations.

Entered at the Post Office at Brew­ Tuesday. Wednesday ran about even

ster, as second class mail.

with other Wednesday's records of the Next week the mid-quarterly report

past seven years. Thursday, however, cards will be given out. This is the first

showed the effects of business depres­ time that reports in the high school

Republican Mass Meeting. sion, but on Friday, the day of the big have been made between quarters.

horse show the attendance jumped to Parents should look over the reports

a new high for Fridays. Saturday's carefully and comment upon them to

A big Republican meeting will be auto crowd fell to a new low, so the the student and to the school. This

grand total was only abouutwo thou­ business of educating the children of

held at Adams Corners at 8 p. m. sand short of the biggest year—1923. this community is a co-operative business.

Most parents do realize and ac­

on October 25. A speaker of Nation­ It is not hard to figure the new highs cept their responsibility.

and the low. Faster horses and more

al reputation will address the meet­ entries in all trotting and pacing classes Mrs. Toepher has charge of the lunch

ing. Everybody is invited to attend

drew a Tremendous Increase in race room this year. There are around 125

horse fans. The fact that there were children who bring their lunch. About

an dhear the issues of the campaign seven horses owned by members of the one-half of these buy hot soup or co­

Putnam Riding and Driving Club encoa .The percentage should be larger,

presented by one who really knows. tered, attracted an unusually large The charge of three cents hardly cov­

number from New York State. Still aners costs.

Assemblyman Hanley, of Wyoming, other big horse lover attraction was the

society horse show on Friday that had Plans are going forward for the pub­

will be present on this occasion and all the atmosphere of a big day' at lication of the first issue of the EKO.

speak on issues of the campaign. Belmont. An exceptionally fine cattle, Miss Susanna Foglesong, editor-in-

poultry, dog and pet show and agrichief, with her staff under the supercultural

exhibit drew enormous crowds vision^ Miss Van de Water will de­

of farmers from all over New England, liver to the subscribers next month a

New Jersey and New York. The auto high class magazine.

show though not the great drawing The odd and queer costume party

card it was a few years ago held dance to be held at the high school

enough Interest for those who still auditorium Thursday night, Oct. 30,

insist on sitting behind the wheel of at 8 o'clock, is the big social event of

every new sport model to try out their the month. Many youngsters In the

imagination and wishing that a lucky fifth and sixth grades will make their

number would present them with one debut. Parents should get the habit

at the next firemen's carnival. of going with their children.

Republican Ticket.

Nobody got much of a kick out of The Mt. Kisco High School team

For Governor

the auto races on Saturday. True the trounced Brewster High School last

CHARLES H. TUTTLE half mile record was broken when Nor- Saturday by the score of 32-0. The score

sky Larson driving a Dusenberg car does not picture the game which real­

For Lieutenant Governor with a super charger round the half ly was a battle. In fact the Mt. Kisco

CALEB H. BAUMES mile in 31 seconds. The former record boys could not make gains through the

For Comptroller

was held by Ralph DePalma in 31 4-5 Brewster line. Brewster had the ball

DANIEL H. CONWAY

seconds made in 1927. Most of the races on Mt. KIsco's one yard line twice and

were spoken of as the hippodrome type failed to score. The punting of the local

For Attorney General and many walked away to look for team was terrible. Three punts were

ISADORE BOOK8TEIN excitement in the mid-way and get a mussed up giving the ball to Mt. Kis­

For Associate Judge of Court of Appeals

free peek at the dancing girl shows, co within scoring territory. Our boys

CUTHBERT W. POUND

which were double the number, llie held in these instances. The score was

faker fad Is fast fading away, but 12-0 at the beginning of the fourth

For Justice of the Supreme Court there was enough cheap junk on sale quarter. It was in this quarter that

FREDERICK P. CLOSE to make up for any storage in wasted Mt. Kisco did some fancy passing and

money and suckers.

thereby made three touch downs. It

For Representative In Congress

looked like a game of basket ball with

The weather was ideal from Monday

HAMILTON FISH, JR.

Mt. Kisco making all the baskets.

until Saturday and the stock holders Coach Thompson is taking his boys to

For State Senator

may expect their usual fat dividends. Pelham today where it is hoped they

J. GRISWOLD WEBB If the directors continue to make more will give a good account of them­

attractive purses for horses, they will

» For Member of Assembly

selves. This week much attention has

find it worth their while to drop the been given to punting, passing and the

D. MALLORY STEPHENS Saturday auto racing entirely and in­ tricks of the game that make the home

For Sheriff

stead put up $5,000 Danbury Mad Hat­ team score and keep the othe rteam

ARTHUR L. NEWCOMB

ter's Stake for the fast horses to cash from scoring. The local team is actually

in on. A free for all handicap is an­ a good team. The three remaining

' For County Treasurer other suggestion to bring in a few more games after today's are at home. You

EDWARD D. STANNARD thousand customers. Now that you can can depend on seeing a fine game if

look in any direction where there is a

For Commissioner of Public Welfare

you visit Wells' field.

concrete road and see an auto race

HARRY B. BROCK how many can be expected to watch a

Coroners

hand full of practically unknown driv­ the White House before President Hoov-

ROBERT 8. CLEAVER ers whirl around a half mile track. and his distinguished luncheon

GEORGE A. LOGAN

guests. Officials of the National Broadcasting

Company have extended an in­

vBefUterl Miss Helen Field Joins vitation to the choir to sing another

concert over the hook-up on their

Preliminary skirmishes seem to In­ Earlham College Choir next tour east.

dicate that there will be a heavy vote

on election day. The issues certainly Miss Helen Field, daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. S. Pierre Field, of Brewster,

warrant it. And as usual fh all elec­ a freshman at Earlham College, has

tions where pubUc clamor runs high, joined the College choir.

there will be thousands of disappointed The Earlham College Choir, under the

citizens whose interest was awakened direction of Professor Dail W. Cox, is

probably the largest and one of the

too late after they had forgotten to finest choral organizations of any Col­

register.

lege of similar size in the middle west.

Registration day is, in a sense, even The total membership this year num­

more Important than election day. It bers 95. On all local concerts the en­

Is the day to prepare for the unexpecttire

number will be used, but for outed

as well as the expected turn of afof-the-state

tours the group will be

fairs. Registration calls for no com­

limited to 60 voices.

mitment, but it does place one in a Eastern tours have been made by

position to exercise a ballot which might Earlham choral clubs for the past sev­

seem priceless through some later turn eral years, and again this coming

of events.

spring the choir expects to negotiate

It is hoped that every qualified vot­

an eastern tour. Last spring the coler

will go to the polls Saturday, Oct.

lege singers numbering 66 in all toured

18, to register. Anyone who has lived

quite extensively through the eastern

In the State a year, the county four

section, two special features being a

months and the election district a

dinner concert from the New York

month is qualified, age and other de­

studios of the National Broadcasting

tails meeting the legal requirements.

Company and a special appearance at

hare ,ts head and 800n was in the lead.

^ V I V Marian Stevens, Richard Allen.

* " P/al-cm j Merrltt j ^ of Danbury, drIvmg ..HIgh Grade 5—Ralph Allen, Joseph- Cu­

-l.-..i .,.„.". Rye," had the pole and got away far gini, John Gully, Robert Kenney, Geo.

The Ladles Aid Society of the Metho-! ahead of the others. His nag kept the Mahoney, Donald Torcelllni, Donald

dlst Episcopal chuch will hold a sale i lead until the quarter mile when "Hot

Tucker, Catherine Coughlin, Mildren

Lobdell, Margaret Lundy, Eleanor Rusat

the home of Mrs. 8. M. Quick on'Scotch" proved stronger than "High

2 to 5. There will be tables of fancy Danbury, was up behind "Apple Jack"!

the afternoon of Friday, Oct. 24, from]Rye' 'and won out. Harold Peffers of

1 * 11 ' Harlan Russell.

articles, aprons and the usual variety > and Norton Shepard drove "Home 1 , arade 6—Mary Coulter, Cynthia Elof

delicious home made food. Tea will I Brew," the other entries Neither "Ap- ,tott ' EmUy Follio, Marie Follio, Helen

be served. Every one is invited to attend. | pie Jack" nor "Home Brew" was in the 9 ,Connor . Florence Tompkins

Mr. and Mrs. George I. Hoyt enter-1 1111 ** 1 any time The time of the

talned Mrs. Hoyt's mother, Mrs. Richard ha A f ,"li le was J****? "• . one White Plains Hoter

Sold for $3Z5,00G

The White Plains Belmont Hotel,

$700,000 experiment which failed,

sold for $325,000 at an auction on th

county court house steps Tuesday.

New York concern was the only bidd

Schoolboys at Waltham, Mass., ha~

Do you wish to vote? Then register

«&*#*

struck for shorter school hours. May

Parrot t, of Woodhaven, and brother- and forty seconds but it is believed the and enroll tomorrow.

they want more time for tree sitting.

in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Harold timers were rather lenient. Mr. Finch

Cooper of Kew Gardens on Sunday. received an ovation as he drove back

to the judges stand at the close of the

Mr. and Mrs .Walter Hampden and race and was congratulated by Starter

mother, Mrs. Hampden, and Mr..and Pike on his success.

Mrs. Paul Hampden In company with

PEWTER

Harry Richardson, son Gardner, Don­ The honor roll for September Is as

ald Tucker and Billy Burns motored follows:

If you haven't a few pieces, of the latest designs of pewterware

to Compo Beach on Monday where they Grade 1—Raymond Knox, Helen

your home is not completely furnished.

spent a most enjoyable day.

Webb, Muriel Baker, Virginia Totten,

Frances Coughlin, Martin Lundy,

Harold Mllllgan of New York City,

Complete line of Men's and Ladies' Wrist Watches

Carles Wallace.

spent Sunday at the home of his grandmother,

Mrs. John G .Jansen . Grade 2—Margaret CDell, Jesammie

Lobdell, Richard Lundy, Dagman

Miss Mary Hunt of the Bronx, was

DAHM'S JEWELRY STORE

Swenson, Clifford Russell.

a guest of Miss Edna Angelman over

the week end.

Grade 3—Doris Bergh, Katherlne 78 Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

Englemine, Mabel Woodard, . Grace

Mr. and Mrs. Erie A. Tucker and Hoyt, Mary Cugini, Charlotte Hop­

father, Albert M .Palmer, motored to kins, Irene Allen.

Official watch inspector, N. Y. C R. R.

Wilton Sunday afternoon where they

called on Dr. and Mrs. LeRoy B. Sher­ Grade 4—Helen Gully, William

man of New York City and Wilton. Burns. Helen Baker, Harrison Hopkins.

William Knox, Marian Stevens.

A party of twenty people from Grade 5—Donald Tucker, John Bergh,

Brooklyn were entertained by Mr. Weir Margaret Lundy, Eleanor Russell, Suz­

at Wake Robin Cottage on Sunday and anne Flynn, Joseph Cugini, George

Monday.

Knox, Annette Hartshorn, Robert Ken­

Several people Of North Salem atney. Bruen's Electric Lunch

tended the Ensign Steeple Chases on . Grade 6—Florence Tompkins, Helen

Saturday afternoon which was held on O'Connor, Cynthia Elliott, Melba Bou-

the estate of Mr. and Mrs. Langhorne lier, Vera Swenson.

Gibson at Bedford.

The Home of Good Cooking

The following children had perfect

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bird sailed on attendance during the month of Sep­

Open Day and Night

Monday for England where they will tember:

6pend three months.

Pies, Cakes and All Pastry Fresh from the Bakery

Grade 1—Martin Lundy, Earl Tot­

Edward WIebert and Miss Ella Murten, Charles Wallace, Murial Baker, Regular Dinner .50c Change Daily

phy of New York City, were guests of Esther Coughlin, Hazel Morey, Betty

Mrs. Eleanor Madden from Saturday Post, Virginia Totten, Jean Tompkins,

Lamb, Veal, Mutton and Beef Stews

until Monday evening.

Rhoda Totten, Helen Webb.

Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Jackson of

Grade 2—Richard Coulter, Freder­

Hot and Cold Cuts All Kinds of Sandwiches

Katonah, were seven o'clock dinner ick Kenney, Richard Lundy, Robert

and evening guests of Mr. and Mrs.

Mahoney, Alfred Russell, Clifford Rus­

Erie A. Tucker.

sell, Jesamine Lobdell.

Grade 3—Irene Allen, Doris Bergh,

Peter Burns of Colemans Station, Katherlne Englemine, Charlotte Hop­

was a guest of his brother, William kins, Grace Hoyt, Nora Mahoney, Elea-

Burns, and nephew Fred Burns and nor Stevens. Mabel Woodard.

family from Thursday until Saturday Grade 4—Hollls Baker, William

evening.

Burns, Helen Gully, Harrison Hopkins, OUR SPECIALS

Mr. and Mrs. James Potter of Yorktown,

called on Mr. and Mrs. Thomas

F. Hyland and Mrs. Augustus Solar!

on Sunday.

W. D. McArthur's

Several people of this place attended

Get Insured Against

the pancake dinner which was served Winter Starting Troubles

Millerton Farm Sausage

from 5 to 7 on Tuesday under the

auspices of the Brotherhood of Cro- by buying a R T 1-15 Thread Rubber

ton Falls.

Insulated "Wlllard" battery. Price

Resplendent In a riding suit of flery

$17.95. A 15 plate high powered and

Oysters

red. hat and jacket and buff trousers

long life battery built especially for 1

William R. Finch, "Mayor" of North

cars In group 1, for which only 13

Salem, won the mule derby, a half

plate batteries have usually bee*

—R—

mile event which mlghtly pleased the

available. Come In and let us tell

crowd and which has been a feature

you about "Thread Rubber," the In­

now in season

of the vaudeville program each aftersured

Inuslatlon for battery plates

noon at the Danbury Fair, "Mayor"

which add power and life, and Is

Finch was driving "Hot Scotch" and

guaranteed not to break down be­ Native Fresh Hams, Fresh Shoulders

although his animal got away to a

fore the battery Is worn out Also

poor start he had only to let the mule

"Willard" quality batteries for all

and Pork Loins

cars and prices as low as $7.98.

Phone 349-R

Prime Roast Beef and Legs of Lamb

Truran Battery and

Electric Service

73 Main St. Brewster, N. Y.

Mergardt's Progress Market

Danbury Hardware Co. Main Street UREWSTER Telephone 11

Danbury, Conn.

OUR OWN

1

that have piled up can be

Importation Hardy Holland

paid with a loan from us—quickly and easily

CROTON RIVER HOUSE

Grown Bulbs—Now in

arranged—terms to suit your income.

Brewster, New York

Tulips

LOANS-$10 to $300

Daffodils

OPENING DANCE

The only charge Is three and one-half par

cent per month on unpaid amount, of loan

Crocus'

Friday, October 24, 1930

P

ERSONAL

Hyacinths

Music by Hoffman's Orchestra

FINANCE CO.

Lilies

PHONEi DANBURY 504

Dancing 9 p. m.-l a. m. Admission 75c

Grown by the famous

10 WEST STREET

Papendrechat Bros, of

• DANBURY/ CONN* •

Sassenheim, Holland.

W. Appel 8 Son

PJione 601

Very Flattering

Hats

For the Fall Mode

say to your candidate, I am sorry I can Provocative little hats some

not vote lor vou, I forgot to enroll. But , . - ., . , . . .

be ready to sign the designating peti- that sit half way back on the head,

Uon of your party candidates and to ^ ^ d r raki$h hne QV„

vote for them in the primary. F

There is one other thing you can do| er the brow but all are imlor

your party tomorrow, assist others

to enroll and be sure they enroll prop- mensely flattering in whatever new

tsrly, put the cross within the circle un- . .


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1930 THE BREWSTER STANDARD AG

HAPPENINGS

Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Paulsen have

returned this week from a trip to Vermont.

Mrs. Martha Ryan spent the week

end in New York City as the guest of

Mr And Mrs. Herbert Bailey.

This evening there is a covered dish

supper and bridge at Klshawana Country

Club.

The Cecilian Society will meet with

Mrs. D. Mallory Stephens on Monday,

October 20, at 2:30 p. m.

Is your name on the registration list?

Are you enrolled? The polls are open

from 1-10 p. m., Saturday, the 18th. So

prepare to vote.

There will be an entertainment and

dance in Odd Fellows Hall on Tuesday,

October 21. The Moonlight Serenades

will play.

On Saturday, Oct, 18, Brewster

Branch of Putnam County Chapter,'

American Red Cross, will be held with

Mrs. A. F. Lobdell at 4 p. m.

Mr. Ambrose F. McCabe, Miss Louise

McCabe and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wells

McCabe visited* Mrs. Frank Wells on

Monday.

The Epworth League of the Methodist

church is planning to serve a chowder

dinner at noon on Election Day in the

Town Hall.

William H. Baker has leased his store

and garage for a term of years to Mr.

William H. VanScoy, of North Salem,

who will take possession at once.

The Women's Auxiliary of St. Andrew's

church will hold a supper in the

Sunday school, Thursday, October 23.

Supper will be served from 5:30 to 8

o'clock. The price of a ticket is $1.00.

The marriage of Miss Catherine

Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P.

Oay Smith, and Robert Brownell, Jr.,

of White Plains, will take place tlmorrow.

Tomorrow is the last day of registration

for the election in November.

Be sure you are registered, for if you

are not you cannot vote. Polls are open

from 1 p. m. to 10 p. m.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Minor, of

Millerton, and Mr. and Mrs. Herman

Vanderwart and two sons, of Hackensack.

N. J., were week end guests of

Mr.- and Mrs. W. H. Baker.

Mr. and Mrs. August Augustson have

moved from the Shaw house on Oak

street to the Carroll house on North

Main street, formerly occupied by

James Gleason.

Mr. W. H. Newman, of Danbury,

Conn., who is now organizing his dancing

classes for the coming season, announces

that the advanced class will

meet on Thursday, October 23, in the

Academy, Danbury.

Mrs. Rachel Lewis celebrated her

ninety-second birthday on Thursday,

October 1 , and received many callers

during the day. She was also remembered

by cards and notes sent by

many old friends.

Brewster Orange will hold a Teco

Pancake Supper in Odd Fellows Hall,

Friday evening, Nov. 7, from 6 o'clock

until 8. Tickets at 50 cents each on

sale with Mrs. E. W. Finch. The supper

has a few novelties to offer and

will undoubtedly be well attended.

The Croton River House is announcing

that on Friday, October 24, 1930,

the opening dance will be held with

Hoffman's orchestra to furnish music.

Follow Route 22 through Brewster to

Sodom to visit the Croton River

House. A good time is assured all who

attend.

The cedar chest which was donated

by Mr. Cooley and filled with articles

given by members of the Eastern Star

was given away after the meeting Friday

evening, Oct. 10. The winer was

Miss Elizabeth LaMay, of Easton, Pa.

The lucky number was 9052. Dancing

followed the gift and was enjoyed by

a company of seventy-five epople.

It Is probable the registration clerks

copied your name from last year's

books, so you are registered to vote

on Nov. 4. But it wouldn't be taken

amiss by them if you called at the polls

tomorrow to be sure your name is on.

Strange as it may seem voters who do

not attend to registration have been

left off the list. Enroll tomorrow also.

Polls are open from 1 to 10 p. m.

On Monday evening the Masons gave

a bridge party in the Town Hall, Brewster.

The guests represented all the

surrounding towns and all enjoyed the

holiday atmosphere. Prizes were won

by Mrs. F. A. Purdy, Miss Mary Taylor,

Miss Frances Dahm and Miss Marjorie

Addis, Boynton Towner, E. D.

Stannard, Howard Tuttle and Dr.

Bruns.

A Regional Conference will be held

by the Prudential Insurance Company

at Atlantic City on October 20, 21 and

22, at Hotel Chalfonte. The delegates

who have been selected to attend from

the Brewster, N. Y., Assistancy Staif are

as follows: J. W. Phillips, Asst. Supi.,

Wm. G. Arnold, of Katonah. N. Y., W.

C. Field, of Mahopac Falls, N Y., D.

J. Juengst. of Croton Falls, N. Y., J.

R. Truran, of Brewster, N. Y.

OBITUARY

Robert Smart.

Robert Smart, ten year old son of

the late Rev. Dr. Henry Smart and

Mrs. Smart, died in Hartford, Conn.,

Tuesday, October 14. Burial services at

Milltown Cemetery were held at one

o'clock yesterday, the Rev. Frederick

A. Coleman of St. Andrew's church officiating.

Dr. Henry Smart at one time

Rector of St. Andrew's Episcopal

church of this village, died at the Rectory

in May, 1926.

Next Thursday watch out for your

best eye. An army of pheasant hunters

will start out at day break and

won't cease firing until dark .

At St. Andrew's church next Sunday

morning at 11 o'clock a special

service of the teachers of the Church

School will be held.

The freshman team of Hobart College

on which George Dickinson plays

tackle will.play the Syracuse freshmen

on Saturday, Oct. 18.

Mr. and Mrs. Davenport of White

Plains visited Mrs. Davenport's mother

and father, Mr. and Mrs. Buckstlne,

over the holiday.

Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. Dykeman returned

home on Saturday evening and

are now housekeeping In newly furnished

rooms on East Branch avenue.

Mrs. F. S. Lent and Miss Marjorie

Wilkinson visited Mrs. Leo Wilkinson

on Monday at the Memorial hospital,

16th street, New York City, where she

has been under treatment for ten days.

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Vreeland and

family have returned to their home

in White Plains after spending the

summer with Mr. H. H. Vreeland at

Rest-a-While.

The Garden Club met Tuesday afternoon

at the home of Mrs. A. P. Budd.

The president, Mrs. L 3. Bayllss, presided.

This club meets monthly from

April until November, that is during

the garden season.

Mrs. Raymond Cole and son, of Carmel,

spent last week with her sister,

Mrs. George Schembeck in Haverstraw,

N. Y„ while Mr. Cole attended the

convention of the American Legion at

Boston, Mass.

Jerry's All Stars, of Carmel, will

sponsor an old-fashioned baseball

dance at the Memorial hall in Carmel

this evening. There wil lbe dancing

from 9 to 2. Music will be furnished

by Bert Hiser's orchestra.

Officers of Athena Rebekah lodge

were installed Tuesday evening by District

Deputy President of Westchester

District No. 2. Mrs. Et linger and suit.

A bus load of visitors from Danbury

were present. Refreshments were served

after the meeting.

Mr. and Mrs. George Wolf and Evelyn

Wolf went on Sunday to Poughkeepsie

and over the new Mid-Hudson

bridge to Kingston and to Ashokan

Dam, a wonderful trip at this time

of year with the foliage so beautiful

throughout the country.

Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Wells and Harry

and Crosby Wells attended the West

Point Swarthmore game on Army

ground last Saturday. Gordon Lippincott,

nephew of Mrs. Wells, played center

on the Swarthmore team and to the

satisfaction of his section of the gallery

acquitted himself very well.

CROTON FALLS

Edward Schworm of Albany Teachers

College, spent the week end with

his parents here.

.Lieut. Roger J. Brown arrived here

from San Antonio, Texas, and will

spend a short time here before starting

to Panama with Mrs. Brown and

son who have been spending the last

month with Mr. and Mrs. C. J. F.

Decker.

Work' on the Croton Falls-Brewster

state road is being held up on account

of the rain and waiting for a shipment

of steel re-enforcement.

It is estimated that there is an 8

inch below average of rain fall this

summer.

Mr. and Mrs. Burkey of Brooklyn,

spent Friday with Mrs. Burkey's mother,

Mrs. Mary Shay, who is recovering

from a months illness.

Col. and Mrs .Annis Enoch has closed

their home in Union Valley and

have gone to Fllroda for the winter.

Born, a daughter, Barbara Purdy,

to Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Fowler of Carmel,

Saturday, Oct. 12. Mrs. Fowler

before her marriage was Miss Marian

Purdy of this place.

Born, a son, Arthur Lewis, to Rev.

and Mrs. Alfred E. Merrill of Tura-Assam,

India. Mr. Merrill will be remembered

as having charge of the Baptist

church here two years ago.

Mrs. Henry Juengst, Jr., has been ill

for the past two weeks with gall stones.

Mrs .Juengst entered Northern Westchester

Hospital today and will undergo

an operation.

Mr. and Mrs. David Shaw have returned

from a trip to Washington and

Virginia with a stop at Easton, Pa.,

to visit friends there.

Stewart B. Butler entered one of his

dogs at the Danbury Fair and won a

blue ribbon.

F. A. Purdy has been ill for the past

week.

Jean Juengst is suffering from a badly

bruised nose and face received by

a fall at school.

Douglas Williams who burned his

foot while camping over night with

the Boy Scouts at Camp Curtis Reed

three weeks ago hopes to discard the

crutches shortly.

The water shortage Is being helped

considerably by the rain this week.

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Quinan are

recovering from their injury but will

be confined to the hospital several

weeks yet.

Edward See is planning to return to

work at Central High School Nov. 1.

Mr. John Martin is seriously ill at

Ncfl|ltf.-ntA Westchester Hospital. Mr.

Martin was for many years a blacksmith

at Purdys.

The pancake and sausage dinner

given by the Brotherhood of the Croton

Falls Federated church on last

Tuesday evening was largely attended,

over 900 pancakes were cooked by the

representative of the Teco Pancake

Flour Co. and he surely knew how.

All who attended enjoyed the dinner

very much. After the dinner the regular

monthly meeting of the Brotherhood

was held at which time Rev.

L. B. Gilmore of Mahopac Falls Methodist

church gave a very interesting address.

Central High School News

Every one is cordially invited to attend

the card party to be held in the

auditorium this Friday evening, Oct. 17,

under the auspices of the Commercial

Club.

A young alligator is attracting considerable

attention in the science

room. It was the gift of Uel Smith who

brought it from Florida .

At the conference of the teachers

OBITUARY

Albert N. Rathbun.

The many friends of Albert L. Rathbun,

of Green Haven, N. Y., were deeply

surprised to learn of his death which

occurred Saturday morning, Oct. 11, at

10 o'clock. Last Monday evening he suffered

a severe heart attack and though

greatly relieved, Tuesday morning expressed

a wish to be near his favorite

physician at Brewster, N. Y. At his

request accompanied by his wife, he

was taken to the home of Mr. and

Mrs. Alvah Townsend at Brewster. Mrs.

Townsend is a step-daughter of Mr.

Rathbun. Altho every effort was made

by his physician, and the tender minis- j

trations of his family, to Improve his

condition, the end came very suddenly

and quietly, shortly after he had been

pleasantly conversing with members ]

of his family.

Mr. Rathbun was born April 15, 1862, |

at Almond, N. Y. He was a son of the I

late Albert L. and Ann Fuller Rathbun. I

He leaves a wife, who was formerly,

Josephine Taylor, daughter of the late

Oliver Taylor, and Valeria P. Taylor,

and to whom he was married January

9, 1917. He also leaves several adult

sons, and a daughter, by a former

marriage, residing in western states;

also two sisters and a brother living

in western New York and three stepdaughters.

Mr. Rathbun will be greatly missed

by his many friends. He was of a very

genial, and friendly, nature, always

pleased to greet and extend a generous

hospitality to all who visited at his

home. He was widely traveled and his

pleasing, reminiscences were deeply Interesting.

With a keen understanding

of the vicissitudes of life, he was deeply

sympathetic with all who were In

trouble, or distress, and eager to give

aid, whefever possible, as was characteristic

of his personality he made

special request to his family .that when

the invisable * passing came that it

should not cast a gloom upon them;

to those nearest to him we extend our

deepest sympathy. Might we know that

in some brighter clime he bids you good

morning. "With his cheery smile and a

wave of his hand he has vanished into

that Unknown Land."

Funeral services were held on Tuesday,

Oct. 14, 1930, at 2 p. m., In the

Cornell Funeral Parlors, Danbury. Interment

was In the Taylor plot in

Wooster Cemetery. The pall bearers

were Fred C .Brown, George 8. Barman,

William Satterlee, Albert Johnson,

Van Ness Kelley, W. E. Maher.

The Parent-Teacher Association reception

for the teachers will be held

on Oct. 27, at the home of Mr. and

Mrs. H. H. Wells.

READING NOTICES

TO RENT—6 room cottage, improvements,

garage. Alex Burgess. Phone

176 Croton Falls. 24t f

TO BENT—Large furnished room

with all improvements for one or two

persons. 20 Prospect St. el 46-1,-5. 25tf

FOB SALE—6 nice dining room

chairs, black walnut. Mrs. L. M. Iline,

62 North Main St. 23tf

LOST—On Main street white chamois

glove. Please leave at Standard office.

TO RENT—Moderate priced apartment

with all improvements in Foster

Block. A. P. Budd. 24tf

FOUND—Tortoise shell spectacles, also

small pocket book. Owners inquire Rosario

Genovese, Progress St.

Miss Clara Dykeman was greatly

FOUND—Rosary beads, probably

surprised on Thursday last when she

much valued by the owner. Inquire at

found a few friends seated at her table of this district held here Wednesday Standard office.

where a delicious lunch was already afternoon a representative of the A. N.

to be served. The occasion was Miss Palmer Co. gave demonstrations in the FOR SALE—Chevrolet 1 ton truck,

Dykeman's birthday. A birthday cake methods of teaching penmanship. closed cab, open pick-up body, 3 months

with pink lighted candles was the cent­ Mr. Bond of the County Y. M. C. A.

old, good as new, mileage 4,000. Call

er decoration of the table. A delight­ gave a talk to the boys of the High

Boyd MacDougal 369 Brewster. 25tf

ful social hour was enjoyed.

School Tuesday morning.

FOR SALE—Meat market, fully

Central Rural School No. 2 equipped. This store will be sold very

Last Monday eleven members of the

There will be a dental clinic held at reasonable to settle estate. Inquire 61

Brewster Fire Department journeyed

our school Oct. 27. A letter explaining West St., or phone 3495 Danbury. 24p3

to Hudson to take part in the ceremonies

of the corner stone laying of a

the cost of the work to be done and

hospital for volunteer firemen which

a list of the defective teeth are noted PIANO tuning and repairing. Will be

is located on the grounds of the Vol­

by the oral hygienst last spring will be in Brewster week of Nov. 20. Leave

unteer Firemen's Home State of New sent to each parent.

orders in Dahm's Jewelry Store or to

Albert Linstedt, 1370 University Ave­

York, a home for aged firemen which The Camp Fire Girls meet each nue, New York City. 25ol

is maintained by the volunteer firemen Thursday at 3:30 p. m. in our audi­

of New York State.

torium.

WANTED—Girl or middle aged wo­

Dr. Holla and Miss Schaffer inspected man, Protestant, for general work and

the vaccinations of all pupils who had care of child 4. Small family. 540.00 a

been vaccinated the week previous last month. Chance for advancement. Reply

Thursday morning. No serious cases by letter M.LA Brewster Standard 25o3

were reported.

FOB BENT—7 room house, all im­

A plant shelf has been put up in each provements on main road, Croton Falls

class room. The flowers and plants are to Mahopac, furnished or unfurnished,

enjoyed very much by both teachers bottled gas, frifidaire, telephone, etc.

and pupils.

Apply to Ward Vorea or phone 17-J

Oroion Falls. 25pl

A fire which started in the attic

over the apartment of Mr. and Mrs.

Duckworth on East View avenue about

12:30 Wednesday afternoon called out

the fire department. It is said that the

fire was caused by an electric wire.

The house is owned by Mrs. Charles

Makenny and occupied by Mr. and

Mrs Duckworth upstairs and by Mrs

Fred Ferguson downstairs The fire was

soon put out, much to the relief of the

neighborhood The dVyness of all grass

an dfoliage now makes a fire doubly

neighborhood.

A large crowd attended the community

cash receipt auction on Monday

evening in the Cameo Theatre.

The bidding was very high, even small

articles going for large amounts. The

largest prize, the wicker chair, was

won by Mrs. Bittner. The cedar chest,

next largest article, went to Miss Anna

Schaefer. The moving picture camera

was bought by Robert Buck. The

next auction will be held on Nov. 10.

The firms represented in this merchandising

plan called the "community

treasure chest" are Brewster Furniture

Co., Brewster Auto Supply. Blockley's

Men's Shop, Anderson's Drug Store,

Danbury Grocery Co. and Cameo Theatre.

TWIN PERILS

The Automobile Policy issued by The World Fire and Marine

Insurance Company provides you with strong and dependable

protection, at all times and in all places, against Fire and Theft.

Let us tell you about the completeness of this coverage . . . and

its low cost.

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

Mrs. E. D. Stannard and Mr. Daniel

E. Stannard are visiting Mr. and Mrs.

Cyrus Travis at Whitesville, N. Y.'

School was closed on Monday, Columbus

Day, and a few of the stores

closed for a half day.

The covered dish supper of the

Methodist Guild will be held Saturday

evening, Oct. 18, in the church parlors.

All are welcome. A covered dish

and 50 cents will admit you to a

pleasant social evening.

Mr. Henry E. Vreeland was guest of

honor at a dinner party of sixteen

members of his family, given for him

last Saturday evening by his daughters,

Mrs. William Rider and Mrs. M.

C. Beal, at Mrs. Rider's home in Danbury.

The dinner was a surprise party

on Mr. Vreeland's eightieth birthday.

W. BOYNTON TOWNEE

Residence 118-J

INSURANCE

Life

Fire

Health

Liability

Accident

Automobile

Main Street

LOST

SEVEN FOX HOUNDS

the property of the Guldens Bridge

Hounds, while hunting in the vicinity

of Sumers, Mahopac and Carmel, four

males and three females. Liberal reward

for return or any information

leading to recovey of above bounds.

BENJ. F. FUNK

FHONE KATONAH 789

OPENING OF DANCING CLASSES

Danbury, Conn.

Academy New Masonic Temple

237 Main Street

Advance Class will organize Thursday,!

October 23. at 8 o'clock.

Private Lessons or Classes by Appointment.

Fur terms address

W. H. NEWMAN

20 Park Place Danbury, Conn.

WALTER S. PAULSEN

104 Croton Fall*

Putnam County Real Estate

and Insurance Agency

PHONE office 725

REAL

ESTATE

~" Broker

and

Appraiser

Goo—fO Bid*'. Brewster, N. T.

ANDERSON DRUG

36 Main Street

Brewster, N. Y.

For That Cold

McKesson Corax Tablet...

Vapex, Reg. $1.00

Pertusson, Reg. 60c

25c

_90c

50c

Rem, Reg. 60c 50c

Vicks, Reg. 35c 30c

PILES iMUk

An old Chinese Proverb says, "Nino

in 10 suffer from pIleB," but the pain

and Itching of blind, protruding or

bleeding piles usually are alleviated

within a few minutes by soothing,

healing Dr. Nixon's Chlnarold, fortified

with a rare, Imported Chinese

Herb, having amazing power to reduce

swollen tissues. It's the newest

and fastest acting treatment out.

You can work and enjoy life right

from the start while It continues Its

healing action. Don't delay Act in

time to avoid a dangerous and costly

operation. Try Dr. Nixon's Chlnarold

under our guarantee to satisfy

completely and DO worth 100 times

tho small cost or your money back.

Getting

Up Nights

If Getting Up Nights, Backache,

frequent day calls, Leg Pains, Nervousness,

or Burning, due to functional

Bladder Irritation, In acid conditions,

makes you feel tired, depressed

and discouraged, try the Cystex Test.

Works fast, starts circulating thru

the system in 15 minutes. Praised by

thousands for rapid and positive action.

Don't give up. Try Cystex (pronounced

SIsB-tex) today, under the

Iron-Clad Guarantee. Must quickly

allay these conditions. Improve restful

sleep and energy, or money back.

Only coc at

The Brewster Leading Market

Best Servivce Free Delivery Lowest Prices

Here It Is-Just What You Want

That delicious cuts; right, prime quality meat.

Yes, the satisfaction our mat give is worth coming

miles for as hundreds of people do every

week. So remember if its prime quality and low

price its here and just as you want it.

Leg Lamb 30c

Roasting Lamb

Lamb Chops

Roast Beef

Pot Roast

Wilson's Smoked Ham.

Smoked Shoulders

18c

30c up

35c up

25c up

1 26c

18c

Fresh Ham 2 5 c

PorR Loin 32c

Fresh Shoulder 18c

Shoulder Veal, Breast Veal - 22c

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

and fresh Fish.

The Brewster Leading Market

R. SANTORELLI, Prop

68 Main Street Phone 76 Brewster

Thrifty

MEN

Appreciate these

Fall Footware

VALUES

Our Fall arrivals are

more than stylish, good

looking shoes—they are

the most extraordinary

values we have shown.

Dollar for dollar, they

have more honest-»J>-

goodness quality than

you have ever seen in

shoes priced so low.

Their styles are indivi­

dual. The leathers are

pliable and sturdy.

They'll make a decid­

ed hit with you the mo­

ment you see them.

$5.00

$7.50

$9.00

A. F. LOBDELL

Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

Red Cross to Hold

Annual Meeting

The annual meeting of Brewster

Branch Putnam County Chapter Red

Cross, for the election of an Executive

Committee for the ensuing year, receiving

reports and the transaction of

other necessary business, will be held

at the home of the chairman, Mrs. A.

F. Lobdell, on Saturday, October 18,

at 4 p. m. Arrangements for the annual

Roll Call will also be made at this

meeting. This is an Important meeting

and members of the Branch are urged

to be present.

Miss Rita Mazza, of Croton Falls,

underwent an operation for appendicitis

on Wednesday morning in Beth

Israel Hospital In New York City. Dr.

Alfbaum performed the operation and

the patient is getting along very nicely.

The long handled dust pan prevents

tired backs.

One thing that Germany seems to be

suffering with is an over production of

political parties. ,

In these times, a holiday is a day

when prudent people stay home and

keep out of automobile accidents.—Detroit

Free Press.

A number of the railroads are running

"back home" excursions this fall,

and we know of one fellow who went

back home to see whether the last installment

had been paid yet on the

grand piano.

READING NOTICES

A. P. Budd, Insurance, Real Estate.

TO LET—5 rooms. Call 350 Brewster.-

WHEN in need of insurance commit \

D. B. Brandon. Phone 389.

TO LET—Garage .for one car, after Oct.

1. II. Turner. Phone 145-M Brewster.

TO KENT—-5 rooms, aU Improvements.

Phone 322 Brewster. 20tf

TO RENT—House 7 rooms. Apply to

Dennis O'Grady, Sodom, N. Y. 14tf

TO LET—Garage, room for one car,

electric light. 20 Oak St. Tel. 145-M. S.

A. Turner. 23tf

TO RENT—7 room, all improvements,

garage, on Center street. $40.00. Inquire

E. II. Blockley, Main street. 24tf

TO LET—Furnished rooms suitable

for light housekeeping. Phone 629. Mrs.

W. T. Ray, 4 Carmel avenue. 23o2

FOR RENT—Four rooms and bath at

17 Prospect St. Charles E. Anderson,

Anderson's Drug Store, Brewster, N. Y.

WANTED—Second hand house furniture,

rugs, cil stove. Address 151 Main

street.

FURNISHED apartment to rent with

garage. Mrs. Fred Ives, 62 N. Main St.

21tt

HOUSE TO RENT—6 rooms, bat£

electricity. A. CioccolanU. Phone 371

Brewster. 20tf

FOR RENT—5 rooms, all latest imrovements,

corner of Hoyt and Progress

streets. Mrs. Feeley. 12tf

WANTED—Clean fill or auto wrecks

and junk, free dumping. No garbage.

Acorn Service Station, Somen Road,

Croton lulls, IL R. Blumlein. 23tf

WANTED in Brewster or community

distance, work by day or steady from 9

o'clock till five, housework or store by

young girl. Telephone 179-W.

JAMLS SNIDERO. General Truck*

ing, Sand and Gravel Delivered. Phone

402 Brewster or Address P. O. Boa

303. Brewster. 48tf

FOB SALE CHEAP—1929 Studebaker

President, run 4000 miles, formerly

owned by Charles O. Dahm, can be seen

by caUing at Dahm's Jewelry Store.

TO RENT—5 rooms and bath, all

modern improvements. East Main St.

and All View Avenue. L Piazza. TeL

13-WL 23tf

POTATOES

Extra fine native potatoes, orders taken

in any quantity for immediate delivery.

Eugene P. Brandon, Towners, N.

Y. Phone Patterson 36-F-3.

TAXI SERVICE AND TRUCKING

Prisco Bros, taxis take you any time

anywhere. Their parlor bus carries 18

persons. Trucking service a specialty.

Telephone 322 or 2-It Brewster, N. Y.

AU kinds of mattresses made over.

Called for and delivered. Estimates on

all brands of shades, and all kinds of

linoleum cheerfully given. Brewster

Furniture Co, Tel. Brewster 148.

FOB AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY,

FIRE AND THEFT INSURANCE

See Leon S. Mygatt, Putnam County

Savings Bank Building. TeL 164 Brew*

ster. 45tf

REAL ESTATE

BREWSTER AND PUTNAM CO.

A specialty for many years

All kinds of properties

EDGAH L. HOAG

320 Fifth Avenue

N«»w York Citr

LADY

We have an opening in our sales organization

for a lady who can meet the

better class of people in Brewster. Reference

required. Realsilk Hosiery Mills,

307-309 Lucas Budding, Mt. Vernon.

New York. 25ol

WANTED—A single bed and mattress

for the District Nursing Association

office. II any friends of the Association

have these articles and are

willing to donate them, please communicate

with the nurse, Miss Cole; telephone

361 Brewster. 23tf

ANNOUNCEMENT

For the convenience of this and surrounding

sections there is now opened

at 22 Main street, Brewster, N. Y. Telephone

748. Where we shall endeavor to

supply farm and domestic help to those

in need of same. There will be no charge

made to farmers for men supplied. We

solicit the patronage of all those in need

of reliable help. Brewster Employment

Service, Brewster, N. Y. 17tf


PAGE SIX THE BREWSTEK STANDARD FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1*. I93J

POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT

For County Treasurer

of

Putnam County

GOUVERNEUR KEMBLE

of Cold Spring

Mr. Kemble has been a life-long

resident of Cold Spring and closely

identified with the civic betterment of

that village. He Is chairman of the

Board of Water Commissioners of Cold

Spring, president of the Putnam County

Historical Society, vice president of

the Board of Education and a Vestryman

and Warden of St. Mary's Episcopal

Church. He has had several years

experience as an auditor with the Irving

Trust Co., and Lincoln National

Bank In New York.

If elected Mr. Kemble will establish

the County Treasurer's office at the

County Seat with the other County

offices.

POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT

Register!

Preliminary skirmishes seem to indicate

that there will be a heavy vote

on election day. The issues certainly

warrant it. And as usual fn all elections

where public clamor runs high,

there will be thousands of disappointed

citizens whose interest was awakened

too late after they had forgotten to

register.

Registration day Is, in a sense, even

more important than election day. It

Is the day to prepare for the unexpected

as well as the expected turn of affairs.

Registration calls for no commitment,

but it does place one in a

position to exercise a ballot which might

seem priceless through some later turn

of events.

It Is hoped that every qualified voter

will go to the polls Saturday, Oct.

18, to register. Anyone who has lived

in the 8tate a year, the county four

months and the election district a

month is qualified, age and other details

meeting the legal requirements.

A pleasantly tart thick salad dressing

is made of equal parts of French

dressing and sour cream.

Fast Deliveries

Plan Monument To

Honor General Ketcbam

John A. Hanna of Dover Plains was

elected president of the John Henry

Ket cham Monument Association at the

annual meeting in Poughkeepsle last

Saturday. Frederick N. Morgan was reelected

treasurer, and Philip A. Mylod,

secretary.

New members named to the association

were Samuel V. Phillips, to succeed

his late father, Samuel K. Phillips,

of Beacon; James Stark of Pawling,

to succeed his late father,

Charles Stark; Louis P. Haubcnnestel,

to succeed the late Archibald Rogers

of Hyde Park; and George W.

Krieger, Jr., to succeed the late William

H .Bartlett, of Amenla.

A meeting will be held shortly when

plans will be discussed looking to the

erection of a monument to the memory

of General John Henry Ketcham,

in whose honor the organization was

formed.- Mr. Ketcham was a general

of the Union forces In the Civil War

and for many years was Congressman

from this district.

Retirement of Jndge Addis.

The law which retires judges at seventy

works oftener than not to displace

somebody at the moment when he Is

ripest in experience and best qualified

for judicial service.

From the list of retired judges who

have become governors of Connecticut

an imposing evidence of the truth of

the above assertion might be deduced.

In New Milford John F. Addis who

has been probate judge for 32 ydars,

is retiring under the age limit law. He

is as well suited to the particular office

as can be imagined. The Judgment of

his fellow citizens is shown in the

nomination of his son, John S. Addis,

to succeed him.

Father, and son have lived lives of

honor in New Milford. The son has fol­

lowed closely in the father's steps. He

too, is an able lawyer, enjoys the friendship

of his townsmen. Is familiar with

the political life of the state, and trained

in public service. If the choice of

the people falls upon him it is likely

that he may be judge of probate until

the age limit overtakes him. But the

law should be changed, through some

wise act of further legislation, so that

the office can be filled during good behavior.—Danbury

News.

In the last twelve years the number

of our one room school houses has been

reduced fifty thousand. These have

been replaced by about seventy-five

hundred consolidated schools. The little

red school house, however, has played

an important part in the development

of America,

William A. Purdy

Now in Business for Myself

Electrical Contractor and Repairing

Tel. 47 Croton Falls, N. T.

Your Comfort will be Complete

IF

You install our "Numetal" weatherstrips on windows and doors and

fire your furnace with the "Famous Orange Disc" Anthracite.

For Sale By

THE BREWSTER SUPPLY CO.

PHONE 508

A Yield of Over 5y2%

Combined with Bond Safety

IS is the op^. -iiity

referred to in our advertisement

of last week.

Customers served by Associated System properties

are at present given the opportunity to

invest in a limited number of Associated Gas

and Electric Company Gold Debenture Bonds.

One of our employees will call soon to tell you

more about this security. How well it is regarded

is shown by the fact that conservative

investors including banks and insurance companies

have invested over 330,000,000.

Earnings Twice Interest Requirements

A fixed and regular return is offered by the

Gold Debenture Bonds which you can buy

at an attractive price due to the prevailing

low bond prices. Your subscription will be

accepted at the market to| yield over Sy2%.

The Associated Gas and Electric Company and its subsidiaries

constitute the most important unit of the Associated

Gas and Electric System, The System also includes, besides

others, the New England Gas and Electric Association and

its subsidiaries, which are affiliated with, but not owned

or controlled by, the Associated Gas and Electric Company.

1. Associated System properties serve 1,450,000 customers

in 2,500 communities in 26 states, the Canadian

Maritime Provinces and the Philippine Islands.

2. The history of the Associated System it one of

consistent, healthy growth for many years. Nine major

operating properties average sixty-two years of public

Associated System Facts

Earnings available for paying interest are more

than twice the requirements.

762,976 New Associated System

Customers Since 1920

For each customer several hundred dollars is Invested

in service equipment—gas plants and gaa

mains, electric plants and distribution systems.

Steady growth in customers over a long period

of years requires continuous new building. Thii

meaas not only a constant increase in comfort and

convenience in thousands of homes, but creates

this investment opportunity we are offering yoa.

Your money invested in the Gold Debenture

Bonds makes possible the construction of tuck

service facilities. Public utility securities are

backed by income-producing equipment which

is increasing convenience in homes, and productivity

in factories.

service. From 1920 to 1930 the use of electricity has bt>

creased 132% and the number of customers 99%.

3. The Associated System is one of the more important

in the utility field. The yearly gross revenue has increased

from 349,410,687 m 1920 to 3103,556,864 in 1929.

The consolidated gross revenue of the Associated Gas cad

Electric Company and subsidiaries (the most important

group of the System) for the 12 months ended Jmiy 31,

1930, was $593,965,330.

4. Associated securities are wefl regarded as

meats. There are 211,570 investors.

$10 Witt Make You an Investor

Yoa can purchase the Gold Debenture Bonds outright or on a monthly investment plan with

a first payment of 310 and the balance in monthly payments of 310 for each 3100 principal

amount. • For further information, or to subscribe, ask any employee or call at the nearest

Associated System office.

Associated Gas and Electric Securities Company

Phone 41 Incorporated Brewater. N. Y

it

54-Grade Guernsey and Jersey Cows-54

AT AUCTION

Complete Dispersal of Herd at Farm No. t

Owned by

Stoneleigh Farms, North Salem, N. .Y.

(On Peach Lake Rd., H mile South of Peach Lake and about 9 miles West of]

Danbury, Conn.)

Wednesday, October 29, 1930

Under Cover 12:30 P. M. Rain or Shine

41 Grade Guernseys - 13 Grade Jerseys

This Is a hlrh-ln-butterfat, profitable, producing herd. They have sice, tj

quality and show breeding. In brief, they are qualified to meet the present u.

dairy farm situation. Wall for this sale and make'your herd replacements.

Under State and Federal Supervision with a clean test.

Sale under management of

E. M. GRANGER, JR., Auctioneer,

Thompsonville. Conn.

A. C. PENNY

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR

BREWSTER, N. Y.

Phone SO

Residence • 65 PHONE Office -158

A. P. BUDD

Real Estate and Insurance

Main Sheet Savings Bank Building Brewster, N. Y

J. DIAMOND

LADIES and GENTS TAILORING

Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing

Main Street Brewster. N. Y.

SENSATIONAL CUT IN CLOTHING PRICES

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

$10.00 on a Suit

Special Sale

FALL AND WINTER COATS AT

REDUCED PRICES

You will find all the latest models trimmed with

Fur Collars and Cuffs. Sizes 14 to 44 at $10.00

to $25.00.

Fall Dresses, all the latest Tweeds and Silk at

$3.98 to $10.00.

New York Store

Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

|f'l^:wj:w'^.':v»4: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 mo. up to any amount, extending over a period

of 2 years.

H. Purdy

Brewster, N. Y.

Tel. 662 Brewster

imtw®

A. Sinclair

Tel. Brewster 281

Brewster, N. Y.

.

i


EAV, OCTOBER 17, 1930 THE BREWSTER STANDARD PAGE SEVEN

D. MAIXORY STEPHENS

For Member of Assembly

m

ille the new president of Argentine

Uncle Sam are busy cultivating

idly relations, without any question

[foreign news agencies will keep busy

Ihelr efforts to poison the minds of

(people of Argentine against Ameri­

go, I-M-SO-SOO IS-HHI

STATE OP NK V VORR

DBT-ARTMENT OI STAT*

ALBANY, ScpUmbjl 20, '.DSC.

IUUANT to tlie Min li Ions of section

} eighty oi the Lductlon Law, tlie fol-

i;:, designated us i loijusiilon number

will bo submitted- to the voters of

State tor approvul ai ili>- Ueneral

tlon on the fourth day of November,

fteeu hundred and thirty.

EDWARD J. FLYNN,

Secretary of Stat*.

»F PROPOSITION NUMU12K ONE

CUAITKI 477

making provision for issuing

Fgency bonus to the amount ui not

ixcH'ii liny million dollars for the

instruction of buildings .under the con-

A of the dejmi tiiic-nt of mental hygiene

the deiiarlment of correction, and

>vidlng for tlie submission of the

u to the people to be voted upon a\

general election to be held in the

nineteen hundred thirty.

line a law April 1C, 1030, with the

Iproval of tha Governor. Passed, three-

being present. • -

ifl People o/ ijic State o( New York,

tsaentca in Sthat

It c* fo.'/btrs;

csenUu in Senate and Assembly, do

Ictlon 1. Under the uulhoilratlon of

[act a debt of the state may be created

le legibiuturtt uud bonds oi tho stale to

lovvn as ' emergency construction

I" may be issued lu lieu of increased

[tlon. In an amount not to exceed tifty

[on dollars at any time prior to the

lining of the caleitdur year nineteen

tred thirty-six, not more than twenty

. dollars to be issued or sold ill any

|t, the proceeds of which bonds shall

into the suite treasury und ax­

led for the construction ol buildings

ib cure, support, instruction er train*

if wards or Hie state under the con-

A the depacimeni of mental hygiene

lie depuiimeiit of correction.

I. Tlie Comptroller is hereby directed

\use to be prepared the bonds of this

to an aggregate amount not to ex-

lilty million dollars, such bonds to

• interest ul the rate of not to exceed

LT centum per uuuum, which interest

be payable semi-annually iu the city

few lurk. Such bonds, or the portion

kiof ut any time issued, shall bu inude

Lhle iu twenty-five equal anuual In"-

Inents, the lirst of which shall be pay-

F'one j i fifMin in the dale of issue, and

1st of winch shall be iiayable twenty-

| cars from the dale of issue; provided,

r, that no such bondB sliall be'ts-

l sold to provide moneys for the

[[ruction of any building the probable

A Which shall be less lhan twenty-live

|s as determined by tho slate finance

The comptroller is hereby charged

the duty of selling such bonds at not

j than par to ihe highest bidder after

|rtlsing for a period of twenty consec-

p days, Sunday excepted, in at least

Iduily newspapers printed In the city

Vvv Voik und one in tlie city of Albany.

ttitlbt im ins shall contain a provision

ie effect that the comptroller, in his

J-etion, may reject any or all bids made

lur/uuni e of such advertisement, and

|ie event of such rejection the comp-

er is authoriEed to reudvertise for bids

.e form and manner above described

jiauy times as, in his judgment, may

lecessary to effect a satisfactory sale.

I. All buildings constructed under this

shall be so constiucted lu accordance

plans and specillcatl.ous approved by

xrliitendent of public works. After

Jiation or appropriations therefor

Ie legislature, tlie building or build-

J thereby provided for any such hospl-

[r institution, shall bo constructed by

luthorities and in the mauner, and the

pys therefor paid out in the munncr

Med by the laws then in force, not In-

•stent herewith, governing the oon-

[tioii by tho state of buildings for

purposes respectively. Within the

ling of this act, the term buildings

inciude, in addition to new buildings

new institution, buildings to replace

lug buildings, additional buildings for

tuck hospital or institution, and uddi-

to existing buildings; and the con-

.Jon of a building to replace an exlst-

buildiug shall Include the work of

[olltlon or removul of the existing

;ig. All buildings constructed under

act shall be and remain the property

state It the legislature shall pro-

moneys appropriated from the

^ fund, for the acquisition by the

of lands or addiUonal lands on which

instruct a building or buildings for

[such hospital or institution, under

Let, no part of the proceeds of bonds

[and issued hereunder shall be avail-

for constructing a building or bulld-

|)ii any such lands if ucijuiied by pur-

until thy attorney-general, by cc-r-

kc liled^Wlth the stale comptroller,

Ihuve approved the title to such lauds

ie conveyance or conveyances there-

the stale.

This law shall not take effect until

ill at u general election have been

ilted to Ihe pi "p'.e-and have received

Ijority of all the votes cust for und

1st it at such election; and the same

"be submitted to the people of this

at the general election to be held In

|mhcr, nineteen hundred thirty. The

to be funihhed for the use of tlie

upon the submission of this luw

„i in the form prescribed by the elec-

jw and the pi ^position or question to

ibinltted shall be printed thereon in

jiitlally the following form, namely:

Lll chapter (here insert the number of

chapter) of the laws of nineteen hun-

thirty, entitled 'An act making pro-

[>n for issuing emergency bonds to the

jut of not to exceed tifty million doj-

for the construct ion of buildings under

/control of tlie dupurliueut of mental

line or tlie department of collection,

providing for the submission of the

|e to the people to be voted upon at the

l-rul election to be held In the year

bundled thirty,' be approved?"

fbl f SUBMISSION OF PROPOSI­

TION HIUlifiEB ONK

JfMUUlXNCT COKSISUCTIUN UoisDS

kail chapter four bundled seventy—

[n of the laws of nineteen hundred

I.V. entitled "An act making provision

suing emergency bonds to the amount

K>t to exceed tiny million dollars for

[construction of buildings under lbs

Vol of 'Ihe department of Uiuiitui

ne or the deportment of coriection,

providing, for the submission of the

I to the people to be voted upon at the

kul election to be held in the year

hundred thirty." be approved?

EXH-AKATION — Matter is ttslitk is sew; mat-

Mr la brackets [ 1 is old law to be omitted.

STATE OF NEW VORK

Dar-AaTMtNT or STATE

ALBANY, July 2. 1930.

T3easi'AKT to the provisions of section one ef

*- article .fourteen -ef the Constitution ef the

State of New York, and section sixty-eight ef

the Election Law, notice is hereby given that

tha following proposed amendments numbers one

te twelve inclusive to the Constitution of the

State of New York is referred to the legislature

to be chosen at the next general election of Sen­

ators in this State to be held on the fourth day

of November, nineteen hundred thirty.

>, EDWARD ). FLYNN,

Secretary of Stmts.

AMENDMENT NUMBER ONE

CONCURRENT RESOLUTION OF THE

SENATE AND ASSEMBLY

PaorosiNU AN AMENDMENT TO SECTION SIX or

ABTICIS ONE or TUB CONSTITUTION IN RELA­

TION TO GaAKD ICKY AND Ini-i. or Rir.ius

Section 1 Resolved, That article one of the

Constitution be hereby amended by adding there­

to at the end thereof a new section to be section

twenty, to read as follows:

1 6. No person shall be held to answer for

capital or otherwise infamous crime] felony

(except in cases ef impeachment, and in cases of

militia when in actual service, and the land and

naval forces in time of war, or which this state

may keep with the consent of congress in time

of peace, and in cases of petit larceny, under the

regulation of the legislature), unless on present­

ment or indictment"of a grand iury, or on infor­

mation Preferred by tha district attorney witkout

Ike inlarvention ol a grand, jury, in Iks event

tha fatty accused waives prosecution by indict-

manl in tka manner to be prescribed by law.

[and in] in any trial in any court whatever the

party accused shall ^c allowed to appear and

defend in person and with counsel as in civil

actions. No person shall be subject to be twice

E nt m |eopardy for the same offence; nor shall

e be compelled in any criminal case to lie a

witness against himself; nor be deprived of life,

liberty or property without due process of law;

nor shall private property be taken for public

us* without iu't compensation.

AMENDMENT NUMBER TWO

CONCURRENT RESOLUTION OF THE

SENATE AND ASSEMBLY

Paor-osiNG AN AMENDMENT TO AMICI.B ONE or

THB CONSTITUTION, IN .RELATION TO TUB

POWEE Or THE I .WOISI A TUBE TO REGULATB AND

RESTEICT ADVEBTISINO ON I'DBLIC WAVE, IN

PUBLIC PLACES AND WITHIN PUBLIC VIEW

Section 1. Resolved, That article one of the

constitution be hereby amended by adding there­

to at the end thereof s new section, to be section

twenty, to read as follows:

I 20. Advertitmg on public ways, in Public

floras and on Private property within public

view may ba regnlalad and restricted by law.

•AMENDMENT NUMBER THREE

CONCURRENT RESOLUTION OF THE

SENATE AND ASSEMBLY

PBOI'OSINO AMENDMENTS TO SECTION Two or

ABTICI.B FIVB AND SECTIONS ELEVEN, FOUBTEBN

AND FIFTEEN or ABTICI.B EIGHT or THE CON-

STtTVTtoM. IN RELATION TO CHANGING THB

NAMES or taa STATS DBPABTMBNT or CRABI-

TIBS AND TUN STATB BOABO or ClIAKITlBI TO

CoNroBM TO THEIR NBW DESIGNATIONS AS

PROVIDED IN THE STATS CRABITIBS LAW, AND

ELIMINATING RBPBBENCB TO THS STATEI COM­

MISSION IN LUNACY, NOW ABOLISHED

Section 1. Resolved, That section two ef ar­

ticle five ef the constitution be amended te read

as follows:

| 2. There ahall be the following civil depart­

ments in the state government: First, executive:

second, audit and control; third, taxation and

finance; fourth, law; fifth, state; sixth, public

wcrki; seventh, architecture; eighth, conservation;

ninth, agriculture and markets; tenth, labor;

eleventh, education; twelfth, health; thirteenth,

mental nygiene; fourteenth, [charities] social

welfare; fifteenth, correction; sixteenth, public

service; aeventeenth, banking; eighteenth, insur­

ance; nineteenth, civil service; twentieth, military

and naval affairs.

I 2. Resolved, That acrtions eleven, fourteen

sad fifteen of article eight of the constitution

be emended to read as follows:

|1L The legislature shall prsvide for a atate

board ef [charities] social wstfars, which shall

visit and inspect sll institutions, whether atate,

county, municipal, incorporated or not incor­

porated, which are of s> charitable, eleemosynary,

correctional or reformatory character, excepting

state institutions for the education and support

ef the blind and the deaf sad dumb, sad T»-

cepting also such InstitntTons as art hereby made

subject to the visitation and inspection nl either

of the authorities hereinafter mentioned, bat in­

cluding all reformatories for juveniles. The

head of the department sf mental hygiene ahall

viait and inspect all institutions, either public er

private, used for the care and treatment of the

Insane, epileptics, idiots, feebleminded or mental

defective. There shall be a atate commission

ef correction, of which the head of the depart­

ment of correction ahall be the chairman, which

shall visit and inspect all institutions used fer

the detention of sane adulta charged with er

convicted of crime, or detained aa witnesses er

debtors.

I 14. Nothing is this constitution contained

shall prevent the legislature from makiag such

B revision for the education and Support of the

Und, the deaf and dumb, and (uvenila delin­

quents, aa to it may aeem proper; or prevent any

county, city, town or village from providing for

the care, support, maintenance and secular educa­

tion, of inmates of orphan asylums, homes for

dependent children or correctionM- institutions,

whether under public or private control. Pay­

ments by counties, cities, towns sand villages to

charitable, eleemosynary, correctional and refor­

matory institutions, wholly or parity under pri­

vate control, for rare, support and maintenance,

may be authorised, but ahall not be required by

the legislature. No such payments shall be made

for any inmste of audi institutions who is not

received and retained therein pursuant to rules es­

tablished by the atate board of [charities] social

walfara. Such rules shall be subject to the con­

trol of the legislature by general laws.

I IS. Commissioners of the state board of

charities [and commissioners of the atate com­

mission in lunacy], now holding office, shall be

continued in oflfioe as members of Ike state board

of sotial xtelfora for the term for which they

were appointed, respectively, unless the legisla­

ture shall otherwise provide. The legislature

mar confer upon rhe [commission and upon the

board mentioned in the foregoing sections] state

board of social walfara any additional powers

that are not inconsistent with other provisions

of the constitution.

AMENDMENT NUMBER FOUR

CONCURRENT RESOLUTION OF THE

SENATE AND ASSEMBLY

PaorosiNo AMENDMENTS TO SECTION FOUB or

ARTICLE Two AND SECTIONS FOUB AND FIVE or

ARTICLE TIIEBB or TUB CONSTITUTION, IN RE­

LATION TO USING; TUB FBDCBAL CENSUS AS THE

POPULATION BASIS, WIISN PRACTICABLE, IN THE

An • ninr.Mi M or MSMBEBS or ASSBMDLV,

AND READJUSTMENT OB ALTEBATTOH or SENATE

AND A-'t.Min v DISTRICT:., AND roa OTHER

Pvarosu

Section 1. Resolved, That section four of ar­

ticle two of the constitution be amended to read

as follows:

f 4. Laws ahall be made for ascertaining, by

proper proofs, the citbens who ahall be entitled

te the right of auffrage hereby established, and

for the registration of voters; which registration

ahall be completed at lesst ten days before each

election. Such registration shall not be required

for town and village elections except by express

provision of law. ID cities and villages having

five thousand inhabitants or more, [accordini;

to the last preceding atate enumeration ef inhabi­

tants,] voters shall be registered upon personal

application only; but voters not residing in suck

cities or villages shall not be required to apply

in'person for registrstion st the first mertini:

oi the officcri having charge of the registry of

voters. Tha number of such inhabitants shall be

detetmmid according to tha latett census or

enumeration, federal or state, showiat tha fopu-

latiou of tha city or village, extefl that tha tad-

eeml taaius shall ba controlling unlets suth state

enumeration if any, shall have bees taken ond

returned tuo or mora years after tha return ol

tka freieding federal cent us.

| 2. Resolved, That sections four sad five

of srticlc three of the cuustitutlon be amended

to read as follows:

| 4. [An enumeration of the iuhabitanta ol

tlie atate ahall be taken under the direction of

the secretary of atate, during the months el

May and lime, in the year one thousand nine

hundred and five, and in tlie same months ever v

tenth year thereafter; and the said districts thai!

be so altered by the legislature at the first regU'

Var session after the return of every enumeration, f

Exeats as herriu otharvisa Provided, tha federal

camssu taken in tha tear nineteen hundred thirty

and aach federal census taken decennially there­

after shall be controlling as to the number c'

'ukabitants m tha state ar any fart thereof for

tha purfoses of tha apportionment of msembers

ef anen.l-y and read-juslmeut or alteration o'

tenata and assembly districts next occurring, in

so far as suih census and the tabulation theieo'

purport to gire the m'ormation necessary there

lor. The legislature, by law. shall provide for

the making and tabulation by state autkoritio

of aa eauuuration of tke inhabitants of tha an

lira slots to ba used lor such Purposes, instead f

a federal census it the taking of a federal ceu

AM ist may tenth year from tha year nineteen

hundred thirty be omitted or if the federal ecu

sus fails to snow the number ol aliens or Imdiw

mot taxed. If a federal census, though givi"

ths requisite mu-motion as to the state at Iwi

fails ta give tke information as to'any civil ne mem­

ber; Seneca county, oue member; Steuben county.

two members; Suffolk county, two members; Sul­

livan county, one member; Tioga county, one

member; Tompkins county, one member; Ulster

county, two members; Warren county, one mem­

ber; Washington county; one member; Wayne

county, one member; Westchester county, three

members; Wyoming county, one member, sad

Yates county, one member.]

The assembly districts, including the Present

ones, as existing immediately before the enact­

ment of a law making am apportionment of mem­

bers of assembly among tke counties, shall con­

tinue tp be tke assembly districts of tke state

until the expiration ol tke terms of members

tken in office, except for ike Purpose of am elec­

tion of members of assembly for full terms be­

ginning at sack expirations.

la any county entitled to mere than one mem­

ber, the board of supervisors, and in any city

embracing so entire county and having no board

of supervisors, the common council, or if there

be none, the body exercising the powers of s

cptuiuon council, ahall assemble [on the accopd

Tuesday of June, one thousand eight hundred

and ninety-bye, and] st such times aa the legis­

lature milking «n apportionment shall prescribe,

i and divide such counties into assembly districts

«» seai ly equal in number of inhabitants, exclud­

ing aliens, aa may be, of convenient and contigu­

ous territoiy in aa compact form as practicable,

each _of which shall be wholly within a senate

diatrict formed under the same apportionment.

equal to the number of members of assembly

to which such county ahall be entitled, and shall

cause to be filed in the office of the secretary

of state and of the < Ink of auch county, a

description of audi districts, specifying the uum-

bar of cadi district and oi the inhabitants there-

of, excluding aliens, sccording to the (last

preceding] census or enumeration used as Use

population basis lor the formation of suth dis-

tiiits; and audi cppuriionmcnt and districts

shall remain unaltered until [another enumera­

tion shall be made, as hciciu provided; but aaid

division of the city of BiuuUyu sud the county

of Kings to be nude on the second Tuesday of

.Line, oue iboussa I eight bundled and niiiety-

bsc. shall be made by the < uminuii bound! of the

said city and the hoard of supeivisora of aaid

county Ellflinlllcd in loiut session] after the next

reapportionment ol mem'at of attembly. In

countiea having imrc than one senate district.

the same numb i ol assembly districts ahaU be

put in caCB sei.itc distrJctj unless the assembly

districts cannot be evenly divided niiioiig the

seriate districts ol any county, in which case

one more iisstiubly distiiit shall be put iu the

Beasts district in such couniy having the laigd.t.

or one less I Irict ahall U- put in the

senate district in such county having she smallest

number of inhabitanta, excluding aliens, as tlie

case may require. No leva, and no block in i

city inclosed by streets or publii ways, shall be

divided in the ionuaiion of assembly distiicta, nor

shall any districts ioniain a grcatej excess in

population over au adioining district in the

asms senate diatrict, than tbe ntipalatiim of a

tows or block theicin adioining such assembly

district. Towns or blocks Erludi, from their lo-

i at ion may be included, in either < I two districts,

shall be so placed ss to make said dial/iota

must Dearly equal in iiuiilUr of inhabitants, ex­

cluding aliens!; but in the division of cities un­

der tlie fust apportionment, regard aaaU be had

to the number of inhabitants, excluding aliens, of

the election districts according t» the stal<

cuuuieiAliuu ol one thousand eight bundled and

iiiiirty-two, so far aa mar be, instead of blocks].

Nothing iu this section ahall prevent the division

at any time, of counties sod towns, and the er ac­

tios oi new towns by the legislature.

Aa ai'portiuiuitcnt by ths lcgialature, er

body, shall be subject te review by the supreme

couit, st tTie suit of any cititen, under each

reasonable regulations as the legislature may

prescribe; and say court before which s cause

may be pending involving sV apportionment, ahsll

•rive precedence thereto ever sll other causes

and proceedings, and if said court be Dot in ses­

sion it shall convene promptly for the disposi­

tion of the same.

AMENDMENT NUMBER FIVB

CONCURRENT RESOLUTION OF THE

SENATE AND ASSEMBLY

PBOI-OSINO AN AMENDMENT TO SECTION SEVEN or

ARTICLE Tiir.i.r. or inr. CONSTITUTION, IN

RELATION"io ENAIU.ING MBMUBBS or TUB LEG-

ISLATUB8 TO ACCBI'T ClVII. Al'I'olKT MtNTS AND

PROVIDING roB TUB VACATION or Tnant SEATS

UroN ACCEI'TANC'B TiiBKBor

Section L Resolved, That section seven ef

article three of the constitution be amended to

read as follows:

I 7. [No] A member of the legislature

[ shall] may receive any civil at-pninmimt with-

B this stste, [or the senate ej the United

States,] from the governor, the governor and

senate, or from the legisiatuic, or lrum any city

government, during the time for which he shall

have been elected and upon his acceptance there­

of, his seat shall be deemed vacated [all auch

appointmenta and sll Votes given for any such

member for any such office or appointment ahall

be void].

AMENDMENT NUMBER SIX

CONCURRENT RESOLUTION OF THE

SENATE AND ASSEMBLY

PBOI-OSINO AN AMENDMENT TO SECTION TWENTY-

SEVEN or ABTICLB TIIEBB or TUB CONSTITU­

TION, IN RBLATION TO TUB ASSESSMENT roK

TAXAIION Or I'BCIBUTY, WllBTIILK REAL OB

PERSONAL, WITHIN TUB COUNTY or WBST-

' CUBSTEB

Secuou 1. Resolved, Thst section twenty-

seven of srticle three of the constitution be

amended to read ss follows:

i 27. Tlie legislature shall, by general lawa,

confer upon the boards of supervisors, or other

governing elective bodies, of the several coun­

ties of the state audi further powers of. local

legislation and sdmimstration as the legislature

may, from time to time, deem expedient. In

countiea which now have, or hereafter have,

county auditors or other fiscal officers, authorized

to audit bills, accounts, charges, claims or de­

mands against the county, the legislature may

confer such powers upon such saditors, or fiscal

officers, ss the legislature may, from time to time,

deem expedient, la ths county of Witlckestsr

Iks legislature may by separata enactment or as

part of a form of government lo bs adopted

pursuant 'o section twenty-six' of this articls,

confer ufon office's of the county to be elected

by the electors of the county or appointed by the

board of supeivisors or other county author­

ities at ths legtstaturahUhall direct, such powers

and duties sn relation fe ihe assessment for tax­

ation of properly, whether real or personal, vvith-

in tha couniy as ths legislature may from lime"

ta time, deem expedient, any provision of ssction

'no of article ten of this constitnlioa to ths

contrary notwithstanding. Assessments so author­

ised may, in tha cases and ta the extant directed

by the legislature, be substituted in place of as­

sessments heretofore made by local e§icers or

other authorities on amy assessment rolls or other

lists of taxable property for tke purpose of taxa­

tion or assessment or for asm other purfoss, im

any tax district or other area or unit for taxa­

tion or assessment within the county.

This section shall not ba doomed ta confer

'on the legislature any power lo authorise county

officers of Westchester county to determine that

property, real or personal, within such county,

is taxable, which property it exempt from tarn­

ation under any general or special law.

AMENDMENT NUMBER SEVEN

CONCURRENT RESOLUTION OF THE

SENATE AND ASSEMBLY

PsorosiNo AN AMBNDMBNT TO SECTION ONB or

ARTICLE SIX or TUB CONSTITUTION, IN RELA­

TION TO TUB ERECTION FBOM TUB SBCOND

JUDICIAL DISTRICT or ANOTIILR JUDICIAL DIS­

TRICT AND TUB NusmtR or JUSTICES Of TUB

SUIEBMB Cot BT IN SUCH DISTRICTS

Section 1. Resolved, Thst section one ef ar­

ticle six ot the constitution be amended to rcsd

ss follows:

I 1. The supreme court is continued with

genersl jurisdiction in law and equity, subject

to such appellate jurisdiction of the court ef

appeala SS now is or hereafter may be prescribed

by law not inconsistent with this srticle. The

existing judicial districta of the state are con­

tinued until changed ss hereinafter provided.

The aupreme court ahall consist of the justices

aow In office, sod their successora, together with

auch additional justices sx may be authorised

by Isw. The successors of said justices ahall

be chosen by the electors of their respective judi­

cial districts. The lcgialature may alter ths

judicial districts once sfter every federsl census

or stste enumeration, csch district being bounded

by county lines, and thereupon re-apportion the

justices to be thcrcsfter elected in the districts

so sltered.

The legislature may from time to time increase

ths number of justices in any judicial diatrict,

except tha number of justices in any district shsll

not be im i eased to exceed one justice for each

sixty thousand, or fraction over thirty-five thou­

sand, of the population thereof aa shown by the

last federal census or atate enumeration. The

lefislalare may erect out of the second judicial

district as now constituted, another judicial dis­

trict and apportiom the justices in of ice b/laeen

the districts, ami Provide for tke election of

additional justices in satt new district not ex­

ceeding the limit herein provided. Any justice

of the supreme court, except ss otherwise pro­

vided iu this article, msy perform the duties ef

his office or hold court is any county.

AMENDMENT NUMBER EIGHT

CONCURRENT RESOLUTION OF THE

SENATE AND ASSEMBLY

Psor-osiNo AN AMENDMENT TO SECTION 6BVBN o'r

ABTICLB SBVSN or THB CONSTITUTION, IN RB­

LATION TO TUB USE or TUB FOBSST PBBSEEVS

ros HIGHWAY PIRIOSES

Section 1. Resolved, That section seven of

srticle seven of ths constitution be amended

to read aa follows:

I 7. The lauds of tlie state, now owned or

heresftcr scquired, constituting tlie forest pre­

serve s> now fixed by law, shall be forever

kept ss wild forest Isuds. They shall net be

leased, sold or exchanged, or be taken by any

corporaliun, public or private, nor shall the

timber thereon be Bold, removed or deatroyed.

.Nothing contained in this section ahall prevent

the atate from constructing s state highway

from Saranac .akc in Franklin couniy to Long

lake in Hamilton county and thence to Old Forge

in Herkimer county by way of Blue Mountain

lake and Raqucttc lake, and nothing shsll pre­

vent the stste from constructing s state high­

way in Essex county from Wilmington to she

top of Whiteface mountain. After lanusry first,

nineteen hundred and thirty-lno, any other sec­

tion, or amendment to this or any other section

of this tonstitutioa notuilkslaading, nothing shell

prevent the reconstruction or widening of state

ond county highways already built within the

forest preserve or the construction within the

forest preserve ol state and county highways

along routes of existing roads and high-ays or

new substituted routes as authorised by the legis­

lature. The legislature may by general laws

provide for the use of nut exceeding three per

centum of auch landa for the construction and

maintenance of reservoirs for municipal water

supply, for the canals of the stste and to regu­

late the flow of atrcams. Such reservoirs shsll

be constructed, owned an 1 controlled by the state,

but audi work shall not be uudcital.cn until sfter

the bouodarica and high flow lines thereof shall

have bciu accurately surveyed sud fixed, sad

sfter public notice, bearing and determination

that audi luuds arc required for audi public

use. The expense of soy audi improvements ahall

be apportioned ou the public aud private property

and municipalities benefited to the. extent of the

benefits received. Any such reservoir shall al­

ways be opcrstcd by the stste and the legials-

ture ahall provide for a charge upon tlie prop­

erty and municipalities benefited for . ,-asuuablc

return-to the atate upon tha value • i • u. rights

and property of the state used t d ths services

of the atate rendered, which *' ...I be fixed !*ti

terms of not exceeding ten * ars an I be rcuG-

justable st the cad of ai' '.trta. Uusapitory

conditions shall not be f New

York alter the fust day of Jauuary. n. «Meur-

hunditd and four, sud debts iiituncd by BJ

city of the second dasa after the first day . •

January, nineteen bundled and eight, and debts

incurred by a»y city of the third class after the

first day of January, uinctccu bundled and tea.

lo provide for the supply of water, shall not be

so inrludid; and except further that sny debt

hereafter incurred by the chy of New York for

a public improvement owned or to be owned by

ths city, which yields to the city current net

Of all common foods cheese is one

of the richest in calcium. Many Am­

ericans do not get in their foods enough

calcium to furnish their bodies with

the quantity of this mineral needed

for building and repairing teeth and

bones. Cheese made from whole milk

also contains a considerable quantity

of fat .The protein of cheese is the same

efficient kind as that in meat. A cheese

dish is therefore high in food value.

Our exports for August show a

healthy Increase over previous months,

which is generally a good sign.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

Pursuant to an order of the Hon.

Frederick P. Close, Westchester County

Judge, Notice is hereby given to all

persons having claims against Orlando

H. Clark, the Assignor, of Croton Palls,

in the Town of North Salem, County

of Westchester and State of New York,

to present the same with vouchers

theryor, to the undersigned, duly veri­

fied at his office, 12 Main Street, in the

Village of Brewster, N. Y., on or before

the 31st day of October, 1931.

Dated at Brewster, N. V.,

the 30th day of October, 1930.

DANIEL B. BRANDON.

Assignee of Orlando H. Clark for the

Benefit of his Creditors.

SURROGATE'S COURT OP 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

1930, 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, 1930.

JAMES W. BAILEY,

Surrogate.

Piled January 2d, 1929.

PUTNAM COUNTY SURROGATE'S

OFFICE, as.:

X, JAMES W. BAILEY, Surrogate of

the County of Putnam and ex-

offlclo 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.

THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF

NEW YORK

By the Grace of God Free and Inde­

pendent

To George E. Schneider, Florence

Johnson, Francis O. Schneider, Leon­

ard F. Schneider, Gertrude F. Martin,

Harry Schneider, Evelyn Thompson,

Emma Schneider, Thelma Schneider,

Audrey Schneider, Caroline Lewis,

Florence Lewis, George Lewis and

Dorothy Lewis,

SEND GREETING:

Whereas, Margareth Pauline Schnei­

der, who resides in the Village of

Brewster, Town of Southeast, Putnam

County, N. Y., has lately applied to

our Surrogate of the County of Put­

nam, to have a certain instrument In

writing relating to real and personal

estate duly proved as the last Will and

Testament of Jacob Schneider who was

at the time of his death a resident of

the Town of Southeast, Village of

Brewster, in the County of Putnam,

xlew York.

Therefore, you and each of you are

cited to then and there show cause,

before the Surrogate's Court, appoint­

ed to be held at the Surrogate's office

in the Town of Carmel, Putnam Coun­

ty, New York, on the 20th day of Oc­

tober, 1930, at 10 o'clock in the fore­

noon of that day, why the said last

Will auu Testament should not be ad­

mitted to probate as a Will of real and

personal property.

In Testimony Whereof, We have caus­

ed the Seal of Office of our Surrogate's

Court of the County of Putnam to be

hereunto affixed.

Witness, Hon. James W. Bailey, Sur­

rogate of said County, at Carmel,

N. Y., the 8th day of September

(L.S.) in the year of our Lord one

thousand nine hundred and

thirty.

JAMES W. BAILEY,

Surrogate.

Pursuant to an Order of the Ben.

James W. Bailey, Surrogate of the

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

by given to all persons having claims

against the estate of Bernardo Mar­

asco, late of the Town of Southeast, In

said County, deceased, to present the

same with the vouchers thereof to the

undersigned Executor of the Last Will

and Testament of Bernardo Marasco,

at his residence and place of transacting

business In the Village of Brewster,

Putnam County, New York, on or be­

fore the 1st day of December, 1930.

Dated May 21, 1930.

FEORA MARASCO,

Executor.

Theodore K. Schaefer

Attorney for Executor

Brewster, New York.

' 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 Michael

Scolplno, late of the Town of Southeast,

in said County, deceased, to present the

same with the vouchers thereof to the

undersigned Executor of his Estate at

his residence and place of transacting

business at First National Bank of

Brewsters, New York, at Brewster, In

the Town of Southeast, Putnam Coun­

ty, New York, on or before the 18th

day of October, 1930.

Dated April 10, 1930.

EDWARD D. STANNARD,

Executor*

F. LEON SHELP,

Attorney for Executor,

Office and P. O. Address

94 Main Street,

Brewster, New York.

Pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

James W. Bailey, Surrogate of the

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

by given to all persons having claims

against the estate of Bridget Slattery,

late of the Town of Southeast, in said

County, deceased, to present the same

with the vouchers thereof to the un­

dersigned Executor of the last Will and

Testament of said deceased, at bis

place of transacting business at the

office of Elizabeth F. Morgan, 33 Main

St., Brewster, in the town of South­

east, Putnam County, New York, on

or before the 15th day of October,

1930.

Dated, April 9, 1930.

JOHN E. SLATTERY,

Executor.

levenuc, after muL.i.e; any ncicisaiy allowance

for repairs aud nialnttnance for which the city

is liable, in excess of the interest on said debt

snd of the siiuu.il stistaloieaU necessary for its

amortization may be excluded iu ni-ccr taiuing- the

power of aaid city to Lccome otherwise indebted,

provided that a sinLing fund for its aiuortixa*

tion shall have been established and maintained

and that the indebtedness bball nut be ao excluded

during any pviiud oi tiusa, when the revenue

aforesaid shall not be suflicieut to equal the aaid

inteicst and aiuoitu.iiioii lusulmciits, and except

further that any Ukdcbtcdncss heretofore incurred

by the city of New Vol I; fur sny rspid transit

or docfc investment may be so excluded piopor*

tioiutely lo the extent to which the current net

revenue received by said city thcicfroiu ahall meet

the iiilcie-M and aruoi ti/atioii instalments there*

of, piovidcd that auy increase iu the debt in-

curiinj power of the city of New York which

shall rcauli from the exclusion of debts here­

tofore incurred shall be available only for the

acquisition or constructiou of properties to be

used for rapid transit or duck purposes, and

except furthir that oaf n.Jibtedkett heretofore

or hereoftir imurred by the city of Neui York

for rapid transit coutlrutltoa or acquitilion may

be so ex.tuded Proportionately to the extent te

it huh ihe current net t.venne received by said

city therefrom shall meat the interest and amor-

tssalsi a instalments thereof. Provided tkat any

im lease in tke debt in, wring potter of tke city

of sYaW York mmick shall result from tke ex-

clutiva ei tuik debt shall be uted only for

tke acquisstsem or CMtstrmctstm of properties to

he utcd for rapid transit Purposes. The lrj• over one bundled thousand iubabi-

Sat*, or ..ny auch city of this stste, in sdditios

te --.ic .din«- for the principal and inteicst ei

exisi t debt, shsll uot in the aci:urate exceed

la any oue year two per centum of lie assessed

valuation ol the real and personal estate of such

county or city, to be aseci tained aa pi escribed is

this section in respect to sounty er dty debt.

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 David

Kent, late of the Town of Pat­

terson, in said County, deceased, to

present the same with the vouchers

thereof to the undersigned Executrix

of the last Will and Testament of

David Kent, deceased, at her residence

and place of transacting busmen in

the Town of Patterson, Putnam County,

New York, on or before the 20th day

of January, 1931.

Dated July 14th, 1930.

JULIET R. KENT,

Executrix.

BLESSING and MURPHY,

Attorneys for Executrix, A

Pawling, New York.

Pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

James W. Bailey, Surrogate of the

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

by given to all persons having claims

against the estate of Charles O. Dahm,

late of the Town of Southeast, in said

County .deceased, to present the same

with the vouchers thereof to the un­

dersigned Executor of the Last Will

and Testament of Charles O. Dahm, de­

ceased, at his residence and place of

transacting business in the Village of

Brewster, Putnam County, New York,

on or before the 1st day of December,

1930.

Dated May 21, 1930.

ALFRED N. DAHM.

Executor.

Theodore K. Schaefer

Attorney for Executor

Brewster, New York.

COUNTY COURT

Of

PUTNAM COUNTY, NEW YORK

Pursuant to Statute, I hereby order

and appoint the term of the County

Court of tlie 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 determina­

tion 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,

in said County in the year 1930, 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 the aforesaid

town of Carmel on the second Monday

of each month, and at the office of the

County Judge of Putnam County in

the Village of Cold Spring in said

County, on the second and fourth Sat­

urday of each month, except during the

months of January and August.

Dated. January 2d, 1930. i

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 precdlng

(L.S.) is a true copy of the original de­

signations of the terms of the

County Court of the County of

Putnam for the year 1930. now

an file in my office.

EDWARD 0. AGOR,

County Clerk.

\


PAGE EIGHT

This Week

by ARTHUR BRISBANE

40 Billions, Cheap.

Good Pay, No Drink.

Power, Unlimited, Perhaps.

Sons, Full Grown.

Ralph S. Kellcy of the Field Division

of the- National Land Office In Denver,

accuses government officials of selling

forty billion dollars worth of public

shale oil property for $2,000,000.

The wide "spread" between two millions

and forty billions amounts to

$39,998,000,000.

The charges, made by an official,

will have the attention of the President

and Secretary Wilbur in spite

Mussolini says he will do anything

to avoid war. And part of his wise

plan for avoiding war is to keep ready

for It, He expects to see the prosperity

of the whole world restored within

three years, and casually says, "Speculators

deserve death."

In Russia, they do more than say it

They take the speculators out in twos

and dozens, and shoot them, if they

speculate in a way that Russia considers

injurious.

When Henry Ford said he must

doss his factories if prohibition came

to an end, he was asked how he could

run the factories in England and other

countries with no. prohibition.

Today Mr. Ford announces that

workers in his enormous British factory

at Dagenham will not„bo allowed

to drink "even a glass of beer at luncheon."

When British reporters asked how

Mr. Ford proposed to keep Britons

that "never, never shall be slaves,"

from having their beer, he replied,

"We shall attend to it in our own

way," and would give no other answer.

The British will not .take kindly any

effort to force upon them, in their own

land, a prohibition that has not yet

been forced upon Americans at home.

Experiments in Cuba by Georges

Claude, French scientist, may mean

more to the world than all the wars,

and most of the inventions, since Napoleon

died.

Taking advantage of difference in

temperature between surface and deep

water in the gulf, Professor Claude

has succeeded in supplying power to

light forty 500-watt electric lamps.

This means actually utilising the

power of the sun. When that is finally

accomplished, the human race will possess

power unlimited, and will do

whatever it can imagine.

Mother Britannia begins to realize

that her Dominions' sons are children

no longer, and agrees, on demand of

the Irish Free State, that the High

Court of any Dominion shall render

final decisions.' Any Dominion that

chooses may abolish the right of its

citizens to appeal to Britain's Privy

Council against thjjlr own Supreme

Court.

The Irish decide that their own

courts are good enough, while this

country decides that it needs decisions

from foreign judges and joins the

World Court, sitting 8,000 miles away

across the oeeun.

What has happened to our national

back-bone?

Georgo Russell, known as "AE," now

lecturing in America, talks common

sense on farming. He does not urge

any "back to the farm" movement,

knowing that once in the city, men

from the farms rarely go back.

His mission Is to persuade people to

stay on their farms and make them

better by increasing production on

•mailer acreage and building up a

ooimtiy lite more worthy of human

beings.

"AE" is interested especially, as

everybody else should be, in our "onehorse

farmers," numbering 7,000,000.

These farmer millions have an average

yearly cash income of about $4C0.

Their wives and children have little

opportunity for enjoyment. No wonder

they leave the farms.

"AE" would persuade them to stay

by making farm life happier.

The President's optimistic view of

' the near future, backed by sound "facts

and figures, should comfort many

doubting Americans who thought the

world had come to an end when violent

stock gambling produced its usual

result.

Particularly important is the fact,

usually forgotten, that this nation consumes

90 per cent of all it produces.

If tomorrow the people of the United

States, consumers and distributors,

should resume their normal purchasing,

instead of holding back, in a

vague, foolish fear, our prosperity conditions

would immediately become 97

per cent normal.

(.e 1VW. Kins Fr*tiu«*-S>adiam. lac) 0

(Mjurdj ^otice*

Chrtatisn Science Servtcea.

Services of First Church of Christ,

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

the Katonah Furnltorlum, Bedford

Road and Katonah Ave.

Sunday service at 11:00 o'clock.

Sunday school at 9:80 o'clock.

Testimonial meeting every Wednesday

evening at 8:00 o'clock.

Reading Room open on Tuesday and

Friday afte.toons from 2:00 to 5:00,

except holidays.

Saint James* Church, North Salem

Rev. Robert N. Turner, Rector

First Sunday of each month:

2 p. m., Church School.

3 p. m., Evening Prayer and Sermon.

Second Sunday of each month:

9:30 a- m.. Church School

10:80 a. m., Holy Communion and

Sermon.

of the fact that it is impossible to fix All other Sundays:

any actual value tor shale rock con­ 2 p. m., Church School.

taining oil. To extract the oil would

3 p. m., Evening prayer and sermon.

not pay at present prices, and It may

not be worth while for the next hun­ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

dred years or longer. ^

"Doctrine of Atonement" is the sub­

Nevertheless, investigation Is necesject of the Lesson-Sermon in all

sary of the charge that "dummies" are Churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sun­

hired to take up small sections of pubday, October 19.

lic land at two dollars and a half an Among the citations which comprise

acre, the "dummies" turning their the Lesson-Sermon is the following

purchases over to big oil companies. from the Bible: "Jesus saith unto him,

I am the way, the truth, and the life:

no man cometh unto the Father, but

by me." (John 14:6). The Lesson-Sermon

also includes the following from

the textbook of Christian Science,

"Science and Health with Key to the

Scriptures," by Mark Baker Eddy:

"Jesus of Nazareth taught and demonstrated

man's oneness with the Father,

and for this we owe him endless

homage." (p. 18).

•Id Saint Lake's Church ef Somen

Rev. Robert N. Teener, Rector

Every Sunday:

8:00 a. m., Holy Communion.

First Sunday of each month:

9:30 a. m., Church School.

10:80 a. m., Holy Communion and

Sermon. .

Second Sunday:

2 p. m-, Church School.

3 p. m., Evening Prayer and Sermon.

Other Sundays:

9:30 a. m., Church School.

10:30 a. m., Morning Prayer and sermon.

Presbyterian Church

Rev. Murray H. oattbaer

Sunday Services

10 a.m. Bible School.

11 a. m. Morning service.

St. Andrew's Church

Rev. Frederick A. Coleman, Rector

8 a.m. Holy Communion.

10 a. m. Church School.

11 a. m. Holy Communion and sermno.

"Bringing God Back into Life.*

Monday, 7:30. Girls' Friendly Society.

Thursday, 8 p. m. Woman's Auxiliary.

7:80 Choir rehearsal.

St Joseph's Reeory

Croton Falls, N. Y. •

The Rev. B. J. Rourke of Oroton Falls,

announces his summer schedule of Sunday

Masses beginning on June 29:

St. Joseph's, Oroton Falls, Mass at 9*

o'clock.

St. Michael's, Ooldens Bridge, Mass

at 9 o'clock.

Lincolndale Boys' School, Mass at 7:80

o'clock.

St. John's, North Salem, Masses at 8

and 9 o'clock.

Pietseh's Auditorium, Peach Lake,

Mass at 11 o'clock.

OLD SOUTHEAST CHURCH

Melvln J. Joachim, Minister

Sunday school 10:15.

Church service 11 a. m.

DEFOREST CHAPEL

(Milltown)

Church services every Sunday evening

at 8 p. m. daylight saving time.

Change In Rates

There is proposed, to be effective

November 1, 1930, subject to the approval

of the Public Service Commission

of the State of New York, revisions

in the electric rates filed by the

New York State Electric & Oas Corporation

for Villages of Brewster, Bedford,

Bedford Hills, Cross River, Katonah,

Pawling and South Salem, Hamlet

of Towners and Towns of Amenia,

Bedford, Beekman, Carmel, Dover,

Kent, Lewisboro, North Salem, Pawhng.

Patterson, Pouncfridge, Putnam

Valley, Somers, Southeast and Yorktown.

. *

For this territory a new rate optional

to the present tariff for residential

service has been made available. This

rate is essentially as follows:—

Fixed Charge: (Per Month) $2.75

plus 10c per 100 sq. ft. floor area. Plus:

Energy Charge: (Per Month) 3c per

kilowatt-hour for the first 200 kilowatt-hours

used per month.

2c i>er kilowatt-hour for all over 200

kilowatt-hours used per month.

The existing optional rate for Commercial

service has been revised as follows:—

1 The fixed charge has been reduced

from 50c to 40c per 100 watts for the

first 5000 watts of demand.

2. The energy charges have been revised

downwards for consumptions in

excess of the first 100 hours use of

demand per month to 3c per kilowatt

hour for the second 100 hours use of

demand per month and 2c per kilowatt

hour for all over 200 hours use

of demand per month.

Provisions have been made In the

present optional rate for residential

service, which permit a Commercial

establishment incidental to the resl-1

deuce to be served through the same

meter.

Service Classifications Nos. 8. 9 and

10 of P.6.C. No. 2—filed by Harlem

Valley Electric Corporation for the

Village of Pawling and Towns of Pawling,

Patterson and Beekman and Service

Classifications Nos. 3, 4 and 7 of

P.S.C. No. 2—filed by Carmel Light

and Power Company, Inc. fox the

Towns of Putnam Valley, Carmel, Kent

and HftmH of Towners in Town of

Patterson have been cancelled as no

customers are being served under these

tariffs.

qiYoriYis nMs^aii am

HON. FREDERICK P. CLOSE

Republican Candidate for Justice of Supreme Court

9th District

Before it will be possible to have a Squirrel hunting season will be pret­

United States of Europe we will have ty dull for a lot of hunters, as many of

to develop at least one European George the farmers have disposed of their five

Washington to go with it

stock.—Ohio State Journal.

REMEMBER WHEN DRINKING

that

Pure Water

• is essential for

Good Beverages

HEBMBDl

Pale Dry Ginger Ale

b made only with

Belhesda Natural Mineral Spring Water

The Purest Water Known

Beneficial Qualities known since 1888

Sold by

BREWSTER BAKERY

FRANK A. HOLMES

HOPE'S DRUG STORE

HOWARD TUTTLE

A. F. LOBDELL

Agent

DeWITT TUBBS

Last

Calif

for the new

Telephone directory

THE NEW Telephone

Directory goes to press

very soon. Any changes

you may require should be

made as soon as possible.

If you are moving

If you want a telephone

If your listing needs

changing

If you warn to advertise

Now is the time to have

all such changes included

in the new book. Just telephone

the Business Office,

NJ3W YORK TELEPHONE COMPANY

®

B.H.S. Football Schedule

1-9-3-0

Friday, Oct. 17—Pelrmm at Pelham.

Saturday, Oct. 25—Pleasantville at

Brewster, 2:30.

Thursday, Oct. 30—Elmsford at

ster, 3:00.

Brewster.

Friday, Nov. 7—Danbury at Brewster,

3:00.

Always leave at least an inch of the

stem ends on beets when cooking them,

so as to prevent "bleeding,' 'or having

the color run out. The skins are left

on for the same reason. To peel cooked

beets quickly drop them for a moment

into cold water and the skin

and stem can be slipped off .Serve hot,

sliced or diced, with butter, salt and

pepper.

SIMONELLIS

Mason Contractor

Laying Concrete

Mason Work, Brick

P. O. Box 27

Tel- Croton Falls 148-R

One of our famous literary men predicts

that hi another fifty years men

will be going without shirts. Well we

know a lot of fellows who have lost

theirs on the stock market.

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17,

Here Comes Your Coal

Our truck is awaiting your call to deliver

to your basement the kind of coal

that hundreds of families throughout

the town have found so satisfactory/

You can depend upon this old-established

coal yard to furnish strictly high

quality coal at all times. Order now for

prompt delivery*

A. J. DURKIN

Successor to

George W. Hall Co., Inc.

Phone 181

NOW COOK WITH

No matter where

you live—

with this beautiful

new

RlC.lU.PAt OPf.

GAS RANGE

and

You Can Enjoy City Gas Convenience

in Your Suburban or Country Home

VAPYRE GAS SERVICE is the nearest approach to city

gas convenience yet devised for homes beyond the gas

mains. It modernizes the country kitchen and gives the

housewife the comfort and convenience of gas—the ideal

fuel. There is always an ample supply on hand—always

ready for use. t * * Call or phone for full information

V2SO-

\/APVPP r n P P PLEASANTVILLE, N.Y.

V#\l / l\law ^N^INl a Telephone 1070 PlsssantvUls

94 Main St

Tel. 379

REPRESENTED By

GOOSSEN & WILKINSON

Putnam Sales & Storage Co

Brewster.

N.y.

I


[DAY, OCTOBER 17, 1930 THE BREWSTER STANPARD PAGE NINE

ipioveu unnorm International

iundaySchool

Lesson f

_*IIEV. P. B. PITZWATER. D. D., Memtor

of Faculty. Moody Blbl* Institute

of t'hlrnro.)

Holy Spirit revealed unto him |

it be should see the Messiah before'

died. At the appointed time the l

rit led him into the temple where'

epb and Mary came to present

to God, Simeon took him In

arms and blessed God. The most

•rtuiit event in every life is to see >

st One bas missed the greatest

Terience of life if he has not seen

irlit

Simeon's song (vv. 20-38).

lis is the Nunc Dlmlttis sung by

rlstians since the Fifth century,

D. Simeon was now ready to die

cause he bad seen God's salvation,

lvation Is In and through Christ's ;

lonement on the cross. No one is |

|ady to die until be has seen God's

lvation which was wrought out on

ilvary's cross.

Simeon's prophecy (vv. 84, 35).

) The meaning of Christ to the

>rld (v. 34). I

Kveryone 16 affected by Christ's

Dg. His presentation to man

icr results in their salvation orj

Indemnution. There is absolutely no

futral ground. Personal attitude to-,

iid him determines ail.

l2) He shall be spoken against!

34).

Fills has been fulfilled in every genition

since its utterance.

) Meaning to Mary (v. 35).

lis began to be fulfilled when she

obliged to flee Egypt iu order for

sus to escape Herod's sword. It

an intimation of what the end

d be wben she clasped her child

IT bosom. Her heart was pierced

and again as human hate swept

kainst her son. Its culmination was

iched wben she stood below bis

>ss.

[I. Anna (Luke 2:30-30).

Her character (vv. 30, 37).

She was irreproachable. After a

rried life of only seven years, she

lived as a hmely widow for about

ity-four years, during which time

devoted herself to God. She wus

it Paul called u a widow Indeed"

|Tim. 5:0). I>uriug these long years

endured many trials and teinpta-

I, leading a life of self-denial for

le of others. She was a woman

much prayer.

[2. Her testimony (v. 88).

I She gave thank* and spake of him

ail who were looking for redempm.

She thus had fellowship with

lers who had this blessed hope,

lough surrounded by wickedness,

jy were looking for the Messiah.

No Room for Both

i ^P* foolish are we If we attempt to

itertaiu two guest* so hostile to one

jother as Christ Jesue and Satan 1

st assured, Christ will not live iu

uurlor of our hearts if we enter-

Satan in the cellar of our

^oughts.—Charles H. Spurgeou.

Cur* for the Blue*

The best cure for the blues is some

roted work for souls in the white

A Gods piei.ence.—GObpel Lun-

HON. HAMILTON FISH, JR

Republican Candidate for

Representative in Congress

Traditional Physical Training

Called Unsnited to Modern Age

Specific researches into the fundamental

laws of body growth, study of

modern living conditions and more cooperation

in the sciences of physical

and academic educatin, public health

and medicine are measures urged by

Professor Stuart A. Courtis, of the University

of Michigan, who believes that

the traditional type of athletic work

which aims at development of a powerful

body may not be the best for the

present day student or factory worker.

He says the solution lies in researches

to discover the type of physical development

best suited for modern living

conditions.

"Wreck-creation" is indulged in too

often instead of the recreation which

should be the aim of physical education

and activity, says Professor Courtis.

The laws of biology which would be

helpful in determining the best methods

of body building and physical education

seem to have been neglected or

insufficiently recognized by average

men and teachers, he states. He maintans

that the goals of any health program

at any time should be the perfection

of stature, perfection of maintenance

and perfection of function, and

the correlation of these three into a

worthy life purpose.

"Even our advertising writers, with

slogans such as 'Her longest walk from

curb to bar,' recognizes that muscular

development is being less and less considered

in this machine age," 'says Professor

Courtis. "All of us spend many

hours, and will increasingly be forced

to spend still more hours, in smallmuscled

activities in spaces largely; shut

away from light and ah*. Our physical

Herculeses do not seem to be long-lived

these days. Perhaps the goal of health

education should be toward the development

of a minimum of exercise and

repair. Perhaps the ideal of the future

will be the small-boned individual who

makes adjustments at lightning speed

with a minimum expenditure of energy

and with great powers of endurance."

The way the Russians are now dumping

all sorts of commodities on the

world market would lead us to believe

that what Henry Ford has really sold

them was not tractors but dump carts.

B. T. MANNING

— Successor to —

Rundall 8 Manning

General Insurance

BREWSTER, N. Y.

Phone 655

Ivy Poisoning

Roth's

GRINCALCO

For immediate relief

Supplied by your druggist

or

Grincalco Laboratory

880 Melrose Ave. New York City

JOHN SNIDERO

Team Work

Trucking

General Contractor

SAND and GRAVEL DELIVERED

CLEANING DP ASHES

Tel. 124-JP.O.Boxl84

Brewster, N. Y.

Fred'kP. Ballard, Inc

Funeral

Directors

Telephones

Oiinville S162 Brewster U

Office and Chapel

708 East 216th St Bronx. N. Y. C.

PATTERSON

Mrs. M. Dutcher is spending some

time at the home of Mrs. Abbie T. Dibble

at Whaley Lake.

The Patterson Male Quartet are preparing

for a busy season having two

engagements next Sunday, one at the

Methodist church in Pawling and the

other at the New Fairfield Methodist

church hi the evening.

Mrs. Abbie T. Dibble, Mr. and Mrs.

Ralph Othouse, Mr. and Mrs. Walter

Moberg and Frank Kelley returned recently

from a motor trip to Ithaca,

Cortland and Syracuse.

A handsome monument has been

placed recently on the plot of Mr.

George Turner on Maple Avenue cemetery

and foundations are now ready

for stones on the Pennell and Thorp

plots.

Dr. and Mrs. George Banks entertained

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Irish, Mr. and

Mrs. W. O. Taylor and Mr. and Mrs.

M. A .Glover at dinner last Saturday

evening, Mr And Mrs. Glover remaining

over night.

W .A. Towner of Wantagh, L. I., has

been a guest of his sister and family

here.

Miss Ruth Johnston and five friends

enjoyed camp life at the Ludington cottage

at Whaley Lake from Friday night

until Monday night.

Mr. and Mrs. James L. Bennett are

spending a couple of weeks in Scarsdale

where Mr. Bennett has quite a

painting contract for Mr. Cheney.

Rev. and Mrs. H. E. Hillery spent

Monday, Tuesday and Wdnesday In

Boston attending a church conference.

Miss Ruth Dykeman had a solo part

in the choir anthem at the Presbyterian

church last Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Neruda entertained

guests from Orange, N. J., pn

Sunday.

Kenneth Newcomb is driving a new

Chrysler Roadster.

Dr. J. Vernon Ellson and Mr. Ginn

of Philadelphia, spent a part of last

week at the Sloat camp at Whaley.

Miss Jennette Larson enjoyed a brief

vacation from teaching duties at Roxbury

over the week end and holiday.

Miss Louise Austin was also home from

Rockville Center .Miss Mabel Akin from

Irvington and Miss Esther Jennings

from Belleville.

Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Sloat spent a week

at the home of their daughter hi Philadelphia

and Mrs. O. W. Sloat was the

guest of Mrs. Robert Beattie hi Little

Falls from Friday until Wednesday.

Miss Mary Spaulding left the latter

part of last week for St. Peterbuurg,

Florida, where she will spent the whiter,

Mr. E. S. Haviland planning to

part of last week for St. Petersburg,

on Wedensday of this week,

Mr. Jerome V. Baldwin has been

quite ill with heart trouble but is now

improving slowly.

Remember that Mondays, Wednesdays

and Thursdays of this month from 0

a. m. to 4 p. m. are the days when

the school tax collector, Mrs. J. B.

Pugsley, will be at her home to receive

taxes. Owing to the large increased

assessed valuation most people are

pleased to find their tax lower than last

year.

Much activity is manifest at the!

nursery recently started on the old race j

course east of the railroad track and

two large green houses, each 100 feet

long are in process of construction,

7 or 8 men being employed constantly.

Wonderful displays of dahlias, pansies

and other blooms have been admired

by those who have visited the place

which is now becoming a favorite objective

for walks and drives.

Nine members attended the monthly

meeting of the W. C .T .U. at the home

of Mrs. Jane O. Scott last Friday afternoon

and an interesting program arranged

by the leader, Mrs. John O.

Merrick, was given.

Mr. Edward C. Gould has been at

the Danbury Hospital for some time for

! treatment for a serious carbuncle but

is now improving.

The Parish House was again the

scene of a pleasant social affair last

Friday evening when 34 gathered there

I for the first meeting and get-together

of Group B of the Ladies Aid. About

half of the number were husbands,

brothers or friends of the members and

all sat down to the attractive tables

decorated In yellow and black with

[sprays of "bitter sweet," crepe paper

and candles. The room was also trimmed

with boughs of vivid autumn

leaves and a radio discoursed sweet

music during the evening. The "covered

dishes'" held appetizing and bountiful

supplies of food to which all did

full justice, after which games were

played and a social time enjoyed. The

women of the group held a short business

meeting at which it was decided

to ask each member to earn or save

• two dollars or more and report at the

end of the four month period- Plans

Eighteen women were present at the | for an entertainment of some kind will

regular monthly meeting of the Pres­ •' also be made and suggestions are asked

byterian Missionary Society held at the for new ideas hi that line by the lead­

pleasant home of Mrs. Walter Moberg er, Miss Mary Segelken. The next

last Tuesday afternoon. The devotional activity of the Ladies Aid will be the

service was well led by Mrs. E. C. Crosby

and Mrs. Jennie Barrett had charge

of the program showing the many efforts

that are made for better understanding

of Orientals in our country

and the fine results of rescue work

carried on by our missionaries among; Dan Carlo & Bro.

the Chinese girls and children fori

many years. Dainty refreshments were

served by the hostess at the social hour.!

Manufacturer and Dealer

in all kinds of

Fireplace Irons

Andirons, Cranes, Tongs, Shovels, Pokers and Long Rollers

;-i Doorknockers

Hinges made to order

wj'&JWJWWAltyJ^

C C MERRICK, Towners, N. Y.

Putnam Sales & Storage Co.

"The House of Quality Furniture"

ven as

your grandmother was amazed

by the folding bed ... J^ u

will be surprised by the

features of this

FEW gencratioi* ago. house­

A wives in hoop skirts welcomed

that amazing new product of the

inventive mind called a folding bed.

Tug, work, push—and it disappeared

(?) against the wall. Marvelous!

Would wonders never cease?

Today the Simmons Company

has brought'out a Daybed that is

far ahead of other Day beds in idea,

design, beauty, convenience, as the

folding bed eclipsed die trundle.

This new Simmons Bed has seven

$38.50

distinct a: d immediately recommending

.superiorities. A new beauty

mules of it a really artistic addition

to room ensemble. New comfurt is

found in the famous Deepslecp inner

spring construction (350 well

impended spring*). Making the

Dccpsleep Day boa a truly luxurious

bed by DJgbxj an eye-pleasing piece

of fui nitui e by day. An J absolutely

no center *ag to Dccpsleep Springs.

You must tee this new Simmons

DuybciJ. Until you do, you can

form only a weak idea of the truly

su:j ting Ingenuity of coribtrucdonj

beautiful balance of design.

Come—today if possible—and ask

for a demonstration of this new

bringcr of comfort and saver of

space—the beautiful new Simmon

Daybtd.

Putnam Sales & Storage Co.

WILKINSON AND GOOSSEN

94 Main Street. Brewster. N. Y. Tel. 379

New Furniture at Warehouse Prices

General Contractor

Masonry and Concrete Work

Estimates on Excavating

Satisfaction Guaranteed

Phone 534 Brewstr, N. Y.

Nazzerino Tranquil!.

General Contractor

Tel. Brewster 252-R

50 North Main St Brewster, N. T

DR.W.L.SCOFIELD

Dentist

Office Hours—0 A. M. to 5 P. M.

Telephone 150-M

Roberts' Building Brewster, N. 1

A Range

Election Day dinner in which members

of all groups will work together under

a central committee.

Mussolini has been so silent in the

midst of the European protest against

the Russian dumping system that it

gives one a suspicion that he must be

up to something.

Iron rust stains on white materials

often respond to lemon juice. Spread

the stained place over a vessel of actively

boiling water and then squeeze

lemon juice on the satin. After a few

minutes rinse the fabric and repeat.

The season for bowline is approaching.

If the bowling alley proprietors

follow the example of the mlnature golf

course owners a not unlikely sight will

be a burly bowlster knocking the pins

down with a bean shooter.—Chicago

News.

To make grape juice sherbet sweeten

the juice to taste with sump rather

than plain sugar, after adding one teaspoon

of lemon juice for each quart of

grape Juice. Turn In the freezer until

stiff. Add a beaten egg white after the

mixture is frozen, give the dasher a

few more turns, remove, pack.

Bnien'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

Ralph C. Morgan

President

that Cooks

In Your Leisure Hours

Make your vacation days last through­

out the year. An electric range will add

to your leisure 365 days a year. Deli­

cious meals can be cooked electrically

even while you're away.

After the food is in the oven and die

time clock and diermostat are set electri­

city will do die rest. Your dinner will

be watched as carefully by these auto­

matic servants as diough you were in

the kitchen yourself. When you return

you will find dinner deliciously cooked

F. L. Goodwin

Supt.

D. Military Stephens

Vice-President

Tilly Foster Road Materials

COMPANYUNO

Crushed Stone

For All Purposes

Asphalt

Reinforced Pipe

TILLY FOSTER, NEW YORK

Tel. BREWster 565

>.$*'

25 BROAD STREET, N. Y. City

Tel. HANover 8672

Jfvf I

in the insulated oven, and the current

turned off.

Come in and see these ranges for yourself.

Learn how economical it is to cook

electrically.

Westinghouse

ELECTRIC RANGES

Small Down Payment

18 MONTHS TO PAY

Associated Gas and Electric System

New York State Electric & Gas Corporation

Carmel, N. Y.

' > —


PAGE TWELVE THE BREWSTER STANDARD FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1930

TACON1C PARK WILL

BEAUTIFY PUTNAM

Paul T. Window Points Out Benefits to

Putnam Real Estate as Parkway Is

Developed. Taconle System to Extend

Through Dutchess and Colombia.

The Taconic State Park In Putnam

county is nucleused by the Roaring

Brook area of 300 acres and through

a gift of 2,000 acres of Dr. E. Fahnestock,

the Clarence Fahnestock Memo-,

lial Park was created. Other land is

being acquired with the ultimate total

seen In the neighborhood of 5,000

acres.

At present workmen are tearing into

the hillside on the Cold Sprlng-Carmel

road which leads into the parkway.

Following the route of a former

narrow dirt roadway, modern equipment

is now making the mountainside

sing as steam shovels and rollers

slowly fashion a modern road.

m this area, Poison Pond will be

developed and the Commission has

eyes' on a small inundation of land

which will'be filled with water to produce

another lake.

"People like to be near water," is

the conviction of Paul T. Winslow, executive

secretary of the Taconic State

Park Commission.

The Putnam area of the park is rich

in fragrant wooded area. Here, as in

Dutchess and Columbia county sectors,

various enticements will be made for

motorists who wish to stop over night

or just pause to eat lunch.

All plans have been completed for

the extension of the Parkway into

Putnam county. The State Legislature

Is expected to grant proper appropriations

this forthcoming term and with

that actual work will be started in

bringing up the parkway from the

Westchester county line to the Peekskill

Hollow road. Slowly the road will

be pushed until eventually it passes

to the Adirondacks.

Artistic bridges or ornamental stone

carry east and west bound traffic over

the parkway; while at appropriate

points "overlooks' 'will be constructed

so that motorists may pull to one

side of the road.

"People of this section should be enthused

over the parkway," Mr. Winslow

pointed out. "There is no doubt

that eventually, the Albany Post road

will have to be widened another strip.

Can you Imagine the cost that will incur

on the county for right-of-ways?

The parkway expense is entirely borne

by the state. It acquires the land and

builds the road. The parkway will undoubtedly

take a good part of the traffic

from the Post road and will deter

further construction for years."

The new road is also seen as a potential

boon to real estate in the county.

It is pointed out that the road

will throw open that part of the county

scheduled before.

Come and See Day.

On Saturday, Oct. 18, 1030, between

10 a. m. and 5 p. m., "A Come and See

Day" will be held at the Harlem Valley

State Hospital. The object of this 4s to

have the citizens of the State of New

York see for themselves what has been

done with the money issued in 1923,

and also the needs of the institution

that require the passage of another

Bond Issue at the coming election on

November 4.

We would he very glad if you could

find it convenient to visit our institution

some time during that day.

Keep coffee pots and cercolators

clean and well aired. Coffee left standing

in them will stain the inside and

hurt the flavor of new coffee.

AUCTION

The undersigned having sold his

farm property, located on the State

Road about l'i miles east of Towners

R. R. Station, N. Y., about % mile

west of Route No. 22, at Yale Hill,

will sell at public auction on the premises,

under the direction of

N. H .VORIS, Auctioneer

on

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28th, 1930

Sale to open at 10 o'clock a. m. sharp

HORSE, HEIFERS, YEARLINGS,

FARM TOOLS, HOUSEHOLD

FURNITURE

Consisting of heavy work horse, 14

heifers and yearlings, all of which

have been raised upon this farm from

well selected stock and are a very

choice lot, 4 three-year-old, are now in

milk and due to freshen in early]

spring. 5 coming with their first calf

in early winter; 2 yearling bulls, 3'

heavy veal calves, very choice for

raising, mowing machine, horse rake,'

reversible sulky plow, American harrow

and cultivator, iron field roller,

saw frame, 2% h.p. gas engine, grind- j

ing stone, 3 unit milking machine,

farm truck wagon, wagon shelvings,

dirt body, top buggie, 3 spring business

wagons. 2 sets double harness,

handsome fur robe, number feet of I

single harness, horse blankets, very

heavy and light iron shafting with

iron and wooden pulleys, belting, al

number of feet of different size rope,

blacksmith's drill and bits, black-!

smith thread stock and dyes, set of

plumber's stock and dyes, pipe vice, :

pipe cutter, special tobacco lath, tobacco

plant caps, a large number of

one bushel crates, a number of carpenter's

and farm hand tools, large

furnace kettle, some lumber, etc.

Household Good*- such as side and

center tables, stands, bureaus, mat- ;

tresses, feather beds, some bedding,

small and easy chairs, lamps, dishes,

and glassware, including set of very

choice china gilt edged dishes, some

choice glass, bric-a-brac, carpets,

Bridgeport organ, a number of jugs

and small butter crocks, modern butter

worker and butter print, 3 sewing

machines, Babcock tester. Some of

these household pieces have been in

this family for 3 generations.

Terms cash.

A. A. FALMER.

School Grounds

Promote Beauty

Public schools and their grounds, being

logical centers around which other

developments are built, may have a

real influence on the attractiveness and

progressiveness of a community, according

to D. J. Bushey of the landscape

art department of the New York

state college of agriculture. He further

says that attractive and well developed

school grounds influence the

nearby home grounds, because residents

with improved and attractive

school grounds before them, will beautify

their own holdings.

During the present era of school expansion

in New York in which many

communities have erected new school

buildings, renewed attention has been

given to the practical arrangements of

the ground for play and to attractive

plantings for beauty. Small grounds as

well as large ones, Mr. Bushey says,

need care in the arrangement of plantings.

Many designs and plans for the Improvement

and care of school grounds

are given in a new bulletin just issued

by the college of agriculture and

written by Mr. Bushey in which he

gives pictures and plans of grounds,

with diagrams for the correct laying

out of athletic fields for football and

track, for a baseball diamond, basket

ball court .tennis court, or volley ball

and for other sports.

Persons who are interested in developing

school grounds for play purposes

and for landscape beauty may obtain

a copy of the bulletin by writing

to the office of publication of the New

York state college of agriculture at

Ithaca and asking for bulletin E 104.

The menu to be served by the Ladies

Auxiliary of St. Andrew's church include

clam chowder, cream chicken,

biscuits, peas, cabbage salad, apple pie

and coffee. The price of the supper is

$1.00. This affair will take place at the

church parlors from 5:30-8 p. m. on

Thursday, Oct. 23.

Auto Rebuilding

Dents Removed

Closed Car Tops

Upholstering

Glass Installed

Fenders Straightened

Body Repairs

Door Repairs

Frame Repairs

Dents Removed

Wood Work

Metal Work

Welding and Brazing

Painting and Refinishing

Brewster Auto Laundry

Estimates Given

Wrecks A Specialty

—Towing—

Rear of Southeast House

Day Tel. 414 Nite

School Collector's Notice.

I have received the warrant for the

collection of School Taxes in District

No. 13, as consolidated. Town of Southeast,

N. Y., and will receive the same

at 1% for 30 days from Thursday, October

23, until Thursday, November 20,

after which 5% will be charged. I will

be at Elizabeth F. Morgan's office in the

Standard Building, Monday to Friday

from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. of each

week.

ELIZA A. SMITH,

Collector.

Dated Brewster, N. Y.

October 24, 1930.

Dad Says:

"Pussyfooting Is all right at a

birth, a wedding or a funeral, but

in the meantime come out flatfooted

for what you thinks

right."

No one should pussyfoot when it

count, to Shoes—Buy them here

and you will be assured of Comfort,

Quality and Style.

Leather and Sheepskin Coals in

all sizes and quality. A large line

of Rubber Footwear.

A. Finebers

Main St Brewster, N. Y.

Small Farms Wanted in Brewster & Vicinity

Clients Waiting

J. Albert Gleeson

145 Mt. Vernon Ave Mt. Vernon, N. Y.

Opp. N. Y. C. Station. Oak wood 3044

ItTAllf is l ^ c t ' mc to havc your car Simonizcd before the

L\ \J ft abaci weather comes. For the next ten days we will

wash and Simonize any 5 passenger car for $12.50 and give the

owner a card that will entitle him to a FREE wax job two

months after date of first Simonize. This offer is to the people

of Brewster only.

Brewster Auto Laundry

Body and Fender Straightening. Exide Bateries and Service

Day Tel. 414 Nite

SEND your Christmas

Greetings to your friends

with Christmas cards that

will be exclusive with

yourself. We have a large

assortment of designs that

are entirely new and or­

iginal. Our prices are most

reasonable. Order early

so we may deliver your

cards on time.

Brewster Standard

PHONE 82

Samples Delivered at Your Door

Gasoline, Motor Oils, Kerosene, Greases

DISTRIBUTOR

Furnace Oil Fuel Oil

PETROLEUM PRODUCTS

. EDWARD C. BARGE

Somers, N. Y.

Telephones Croton Falls 137 and 216

Night or Day Night or Day

Attention! Attention!

PIETSCH'S GARDENS

Peach Lake, N. Y.

ANOTHER HIGH CLASS ATTRACTION

Saturday Night, Oct. 18

MAT BKENNAN—lu person and his. 15 recording ArtilU

This band is the fcenvalion of the West and positively their first appear­

ance in the seat—Don't fail to hear this band

Under Management of NAGLE 8 BARRY.

Mrs. Pouch Addresses

D. A. R. Meeting

About fifty members of Enoch Crosby

Chapter, D. A. R., attended a meeting

In Reed Memorial Chapel on Monday

afternoon to meet Mrs. William

H. Potfch, regent of Richmond County

Chapter, and New York State's candidate

for vice president general of the

National D. A. R. Mrs. Pouch gave a

very Interesting talk on "Better Films."

Another speaker, a guest on this

occasion, was Mrs. Robert Hamilton

Qibbs, state vice regent who discussed

In an entertaining manner the fine

educational work the D. A. R. is carrying

on in the south.

Tea was served after the meeting

by the hostesses, Mrs. Howard TutUe,

Mrs. P. O'Connor, Mrs. H. Reynolds,

Mrs. L. 8. Bayliss, Mrs. E."W. Addis,

Mrs E D Stannard and Mrs H. P.

Wheeler. Mrs. J. B. Southard and Mrs.

W. J. Colwell poured tea. Several gentlemen

Joined the party for refreshments

and lingered to enjoy the social

hour.

Fresh stains of cod liver oil may be

removed easily by applying carbon

tetrachloride and washing the garment

in warm soapsuds.

Warner Bros.

EmpresS

Danbury

SAT. and SUN. Only

A Biasing Story of

. Blind Elopement

"Run Away

Bride"

With Lloyd Hughes, Mary Astor

Also a vivid drama of the

•Snow Country

"'Men of the

North"

Lowest Prices in Town

Mat. Child 10c, Adults 15c

Eve. Child 15c, Adults 40c

WARNER BROS.

PALACE

DANBURY

4 Days Starting SUN

A Merry Milsauge of Mirth

"Up the

River"

With a Great Cast of

MERRY MAKERS

3 Days Starting WED

RAYMOND NOVARRO

"Call of the

Flesh"

With Dorothy Jordan

If'BtfAlWj'A^iyt/J^iWJl*^

VOTE FOR

Harry B. Brock

FOR

Commissioner of Public Welfare

Cameo .TT

Program Subject to Change Without Notice

PHOTOPHONE

SOUND EQUIPMENT

TO-NIGHT TO-MORROW

Bessie Love, Cliff Edwards in

"GOOD NEWS"

Comedy and News Matinee Saturday 2:30

Monday and Tuesday, October 20 and 21

ALL TALKING

"COCK O' THE WALK"

Starring Joseph Schildkraut with Myrna Loy

"BLAZE O' GLORY" with Eddie Dowling News

Wednesday and Thursday, October 22 and 23

I ALL TALKING

"LAWFUL LARCENY"

With Bebe Daniels, Lowell Sherman

Comedy and News Pathe Review

Wednesday—Ladies Personal Gift Night

Friday and Saturday, October 24 and 25

ALL TALKING

"LOVE IN THE ROUGH"

With Robert Montgomery

Our Gang Comedy—"School's Out" Movietone News

Matinee Saturday at 2:30

Pure Food - Cleanliness - Health

If you wish to see something really modern inspect this most sanitary, most appealing and inter­

esting meat market. We protect your family's health by having better quality meats. This is the

market you can well be proud of. NO BAD ODORS OR TAINTED MEATS HERE. You

always get a square deal here, 16 OUNCES TO THE POUND always.

25c

25c

McArthur's and Sperry ft Barnes Sausages in Season.

Nothing Better-Cut from Small Corn Fed Choice Hogs

JERSEY FRESH HAMS

Half or Whole

Lean Tender Boneless

POT ROAST

24c

Sperry ft Barnes

FRANKFORTS

28c

25c

Lean Meaty Cut-No Shank

FRESH SHOULDERS

20c

1

Machine Sliced

SUGAR CURED BACON

32c

Don't miss this Big Extra Special. Wilson's Certified

LEAN SMOKED HAMS

All Sizes

Selected Grade A

FRESH EGGS

55c doz

Pure Pork, Home Made

SAUSAGE MEAT

32c lb .

Turkeys, L. I. Ducks, Capons and Squabs, Sweetbreads

25c

E. M. Simonelli, Inc.

53 Main St. Phones 536 & 537 Free Delivei

.

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