1932-03-18 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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1932-03-18 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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PAWLING

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MiraHKECPSIcVy

pgEnsKiLL PRBHSTER DANBURY

YONKERS / \ WHITE PLAHIS

BREWSTER,THE HUB^iEITHE HARLEM VALLEY

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l/OL.T-lCIILNo.47 Brewster, Putnam County, N. Y., Friday, March 18, 1932 $2.00 per year

I

I

Cold Spring Honors

Retiring Pastor

Dr. benjamin C. Wuren Cfunpletei

Firtr Years In Methodist Ministry.

Receives Testimonial SerolL Pred-

dent Hoover Sends Message of Oon-

Kratalatlon. BepresentatlTcs of All

Creeds Praise His STmpaUiiM.

A civic celebration at Cold Spring

-Sunday commemorated fifty years

•of service as a minister of the Metho­

dist Episcopal Church by the Rev. Dr.

Benjamin Clark Warren, retiring pas­

tor of tlie Cold Spring ChurctL Presi­

dent Hoover sent a letter of congrat­

ulation, and ministers and representa­

tives of an religious denominations

participated In a parade and exercises

in the Tovn H&H.

Tributes from the clergy of the

township emphasized the thought that

sectarian dllTerences and prejudices

had been minlmiaed in the commun­

ity ihrou^ the ministry of Dr. War­

ren. A scndl. prepared by the Rev.

Xieo Edward Ryan, pastor of Our Lady

of Loretta Church, which recited the

affectionate repard of the residents of

Gold Spring, Nelsonville, Manltou, No.

Highlands and PhUtpstown and wa|i

tigned by representatives of all faiths

was presented to the retiring minis­

ter.

The twin villages of Cold Spring

and Phtlipstown were decorated' with

bunting, and all available space In the

Town Hall was crowded by those who

wished \o honor Dr. Warren, thirty

of whose fifty years as an ordained

minister had been passed In the Hud­

son Valley.' An: overflow crowd on the

steps of the Town Hall and In an ad­

joining church heard the program

through loud ^wakers.

In his tribute, Pather Ryan said

Dr. Warren had always shown him­

self free from the "blighting spirit

of prejudice," and cohduded with the

expression that ^'If, as a result of the

meeting nothing more should come

than a fixed and firm determination

on the part of each and every one

of us to stamp out all qiirit of preju­

dice and Mgotry. then the name of

Benjamin Clark Warren should go

down In the annals of this commun­

ity as a beautiful symbol of true

brotherly love, held In hallowed bene­

diction from generation to genera­

tion."

Alfred D. Bennett, pastor of the

Cold Spring Baptist Church, alluded

to Dr Warren as "speaking for the

living God for fifty years, emphasiz­

ing those things upon which all creeds

may agree and minimizing those

things upon which we may legitimate­

ly disagree."

The representative of the one Jew­

ish family in the community, Jacob

OUck, was unable to attend beoauae

of the death of his brother, but he

sent a message in which he wished

Dr. Warren contentment and peace in

his new home, followed by the love

and esteem which be had engendered

In the heartfi of the conununlty.

In his response Dr. Warren spoke

of the Intangibles of life, one of which

was the ideal of the brotherhood of

man.

"We have looked too long already

upon a people divided In heart and

soul In Christendom and beyond Chris­

tendom," he said. "It seems as

though a voice over sea and shore

were calling for unity as we march

heavenward in the sanctified foot­

prints of the Prince of Peace. It

-seems that the sweet, bright day is al­

ready spreading its drawing glory

upon the Eastern sky when there shall

be one fold and one Shepherd." He

expressed his tlianks for the honor

which had been done him, and his

sense of the novelty of the occasion.

Dr. Warren and his family will re­

move to Rehoboth Beach, Del., near

Frederlca, where he was bora in 1859.

At the age of sixteen he preached his

first sermon at Barrett's CUiapel, Del.,

which Is linown as the cradle of Meth­

odism iu America, it being the spot

where Bishop Coke and Asbury first

held communion before attending the

conference across Cheaspeake Bay on

Christmas night, 17B4, at which the

church was founded.

As a youth Dr. Warren taught school

during the week and walked 0 miles

to hold three services in church on

Sundays, doing this for six years be­

fore he was ordained. His pastorates,

in two conferences include those of

Union Methodist Church, New York,

three years; Centenary Methodist

Church, in the Bronx, two years; the

old Eighteenth Street Methodist

Church, Malmttau, nine years; St.

James Church, Kingston, two years;

Washington Street Church, Pough-

keepsie, three years; St. Johns Church

Newburgh, & years; St. Paul's Church,

Peekftkil], three years; CoU Spring,

three years; Pelton, Del., two years;

Royal Oak. Md., two years: Antjnsex

Circuit, Md.. two years; Deal's Island,

Md., three y&uj>: Sheffield. Mass., 8

years: Pawling, N. Y., four years and

Chatham, N. Y., five years.

Smith and O'Hara

Reelected Trustees

The official election of the vmage

of Brewster, held on Tuesday, Miarch

15, vas conducted with the usual digni­

ty. There was no contest, the only

candidates being William E. Smith

and Ifeniy O'Hara, trustees for terms

of two years. Polls were open from l

p. m. until 5 p. m. and the candidates

were elected by thirty-four votes. Rich­

ard Michell, clerk. Leonard Schneid­

er, assistant clerk, and trustees Beal,

Buck, Smith and O'Hara were present

as Mayor Reynolds st^iervlsed the

formal recording of the vote.

o

To Lose Is to Win.

The expresson, "To lose is to win,"

has undoubtedly been used many timss

beforf, but the events both local and

national that have occurred in the past

two weeks have prompted tas to com­

ment as we see the light.

News of the kidnapping of the Lind­

bergh's child Is still foremost In the

mind of every true American as be

or s}ie picks up the daily paper. But

the big shock to the straight thinking

Americans came when the Lindberghs

were forced to stoop to the racketeers

for assistance. How have the great

majority of American people reacted

toward connecting Lindbergh with

racketeers? To say the words in the

same breath makes your blood bolL

Ttien It comes out in bold type that

the root of the racketeering evil, and

its cause is PROHIBrnoN. Thousands

of prayers have been said to bring

back the Lindbergh child, but not one

prayer has probably been said to re­

peal the 18th Amendment that we

have record of. It Is hard to imagine

an American citizen praying to the

Lord for him to act on the racketeers

to bring back the Lindbergh child.

Where was the child .found that was

kidnapped out In Ohio a few days ago?

He was standing on bags filled with

bootleg whiskey. It Is a glaring fact

that the undersrorld has secured its

tremendous power throu^ the sale

of beer and whiskey, and today and

every day people who have been ar­

dent drys are Jumping on the wet

plank.' By-ttre time another year rolls

by the wet plank will have sufficient

strength to carry the opinion of the

great majority of American people to

victory. One well thinking woman in

Brewster thought that kidnapping of

the Lindbergh baby was an act of

Qod to tell us that our prohibition law

was all wrong. A prominent minister of

the gospel spoke over tlie radio only

a few dag's ago and stated that the

kidnapping of the Lindbergh baby re­

acted upon him as a man beating his

head against a brick wall and that he

liad finally been aroused to the folly

of prohibition.

The first roll call on prohibition In

Washington, though a loss in actual

count of votes. Is recorded as a victory

for the wets. After the election this

fall the House of Representatives will

be swamped with wet votes.

We wish to take this opportunity to

congratulate our Congressmafi, Hon.

Hamilton Fish, Jr., and to tell him

that we will be with him to the last

ditch on the subject of repealing the

18th Amendment and any other sound,

sane, sensible questions.

The loss of George Nickerson to the

Volunteer Fire Company of Pawling

is another example of "To lose is to

win." His untimely death has prompt­

ed the Village Board of Brewster to

Insure the Village of Brewster against

death or disability suO^ered or alleg­

ed to have been suffered by any mem­

ber of the Brewster Volunteer Pire

Department during the term of the

IKtlicy, wiiich was taken out with tlie

Indemnity Insurance Company of

North America, the oldest American

Company of its kind in the United

States, founded in 1792. Birdsall T.

Mannhig is the agent for the above

mentioned company and the agent

tlirough whom the Village of Brewster

secured the policy last Monday. Be­

fore tills article is published the Brew­

ster Pire Department will hold a policy

of a similar nature and before the end

of the month 6ui»;i'Visor Ekstrom will

call a si>eclal meeting of the Town

Board for the purixise of insuring the

Town of Southeast for the same rea­

son as mentioned. The policy in ques­

tion will cost the taxpayers approxi­

mately $2&U per year.

o

Mr. and Mrs. Coleman Charter en­

tertained forty-nine at a card party

at their home on Saturday evening.

Tliere were six tables of bridge and

five tables of peuochle. Those holding

high scores iu bridge were Mrs C. T.

Brady. Mrs. W. E. Maher, Mrs. A. G.

Strang, Mss Frunces Dahm. L Duck-

wortn. C. A. Hopkins, Leslie Churchill,

Willis Jeffrey. The penochle prize win-

n'jrs were Mrs. G. L. Terwllliger, Mrs.

C. P. SUles. Miss Irene Foster. Mrs.

DeWitt Tubbs. J. K. VaU. John Duo-

can. C. P. Stiles and DeWitt Tubbs.

Refreshments were served. The pro­

ceeds of the party were for the bene­

fit of Athena Rebelmb Lftd^e.

Supervisors Act To

Improve Carmel Road

By adt^Ung the resolution of Sup­

ervisor Samuel J. Hickman at their

meeting on Tuesday the Board of Sup­

ervisors provides for the Improvement

of the highway from Ountner's Corn­

er to Bloomer's Comer. Supervisor

Hickman's resolution follows:

WHEREAS, Putnam County receives

annually under Section 320A and 320B

of Chapter 362 of Laws of 1929 certain

sums known as State Aid Monies for

the purpose of new road construction

and

WHEREAS, During 1930 there was

adopted by the Board of Supervisors

an order of survey and construction

of roads which although subsequently

revised has not changed the order of

allotment of such State Aid Monies as

originally planned for construction in

each of the six towns of the County and

WHEREAS, The adopted order of con­

struction calls for Improvement of a

road In the Town of Carmel In 1933

and

WHEREAS, In anticipation of such im­

provement the Town of Carmel has at

Its own expense Improved two spurs

approximately four miles in length to

meet the highway leading from Mrs.

Guntner's Comer in the Town of Car­

mel to Bloomer's Comer In the Town

of Southeast. Therefore be It

RESOLVED, That so much of the

State Aid Monies to be received by

Putnam County for the year 1932 as

may be necessary be expended for the

Improvement of the hi^way leading

from Mrs. Ountner's Comer easterly

to the town line of Carmel-Southeast,

and that the County Superintendent of

Highways be authorized and directed

to proceed with the Improvement of

said highway as soon as the funds are

available.

—o

Phelps, Fenn ® Co. Buy

$80,000 Bond Issue

—^—

The following is a list of bids receiv­

ed for $80,000 Putnam County High­

way Improvement Bonds offered for sale

on March 17. 1932:

Phelps, Fenn & Co., $80,040 for 5's.

Halsey, Stuart & Co., $80340 for

5U's.

Sherwood St Merrlfield, $80,464, for

5'^'s.

Geo. B. Olbbons fin Company, Inc.,

$80,598.32 for 5%'6.

Batcti^elder & Co., $80,352 for S%'s.

Wachsman & Wassail, $80,535.20 for

6's.

The bonds were awarded to Pheps,

Fenn & Co., the bluest bUblers at the

lowest rate of interest.

EDWARD D. STANNARD,

Treasurer of Putnam County.

0 —.

Why Beg

For Fire Funds

OBITUARY

Jesse Tereanoe.

On Tuesday, March 15, the death

of Jesse Yearance, well known driver

In harness races, occurred at White

Plains, Mr. Yereance was for many

years a familiar figure on the race

track at Danbury Fair.

Mrs. Isabel Wilson Horlon.

Mts. Isabel Wilson Horton, youngest

datighter of Matthew Kane and Cath­

erine Sloane Kane, of New Y'ork, and

wife of the late George ^^liam Hor­

ton, Esq., died at her home, 210 White

Park Road, Ithaca, at 2 p. m. Satur­

day, March 12. She Is survived by her

daughter. Mrs. Queenle Horton Sail­

or, and one grandson, Robert Warren

Sailor, Jr. Funeral services were held

at 2:30 p. m. Tuesday, March IS, at

her residence.

S90,000 To Rebuild

N.y.,N.H.&H. R. Bridge

In ConseqDence of the Reeonstmctlon

of Route 22 with a 30 Ft Pavement

the UndetiHUH of the RiUlroaa Bridge

on Milk ractory Hill win be Wid­

ened. Public Safety Requires EUm-

InaUon of BotUe-Neck.

Some taxpayers are asltlng this ques­

tion. Virhy is it necessary for fire CMn-

panles to hold carnivals, suppers,

dances and other forms of money-

making schemes In order to finance the

fire company? Lately we have heard a

number say that 11 a tax were levied

on all property owners In the Town

of Southeast and Village of Brewster

that it would do away with this con­

stant begging for fire funds. The Vil­

lage of Pleasantvllle has a fire tax

sufficient to cover the cost of its vol­

unteer fire department. Members of

tliat department never have to sell

tickets or go around from house to

house begging for funds. We heard a

business man remark that he thought

it would be wise to have the Brewster

Volunteer Fire Company supported by

the Town and Village combined and

to have a man stationed at the fire

house night and day, 365 days in the

year, also a proper building to htmse

tlie apparatus and not. an eyesore and

a fire trap. His thought is worthy of

c'onsidertion and before another year

rolls by a plan sliould be worked out

lo satisfy tlie desire of all at less ex­

pense. The average family in Brewster

and the Town of Southeast sjiends

double tlie amount on dance tickets,

supper tickets and carnivals compared

with the amount of tax they would

huve to pay lo support their fire com-

jiuny by taxation. Patterson, Pawling,

Carmel and many other towns will con­

sider such a tax before another year

or two rolls by.

o

Fred sterling, bellboy at the South­

east House, was taken seriously ill on

i Monday with ulcers of the throat. Dr.

Cleaver ordered Uie child rushed to

the Danbury HospltaJ. Sterling's

brother who is employed on a farm

{near Patterson motored to Bingham-

[ ton N. Y., on Tuesday and brought

j the twy's parents %ack with him last

Weduesday evening. t)r. and Mrs.

SierJing are stayng at the Southeast

House and yesterday afternoon visited

their son Fred at the hospital where

tliey learned that Fred has a good

chance to recover.

Benjamin Smith.

Benjamin Smith, age 47 years, died

March 8, 1932, In the Jersey City Hos­

pital of consumption. He was bom In

England. Mr. Smith Is survived by his

wife. Mrs. Nellie Durkln Smith and

six children: Mrs. Catherj^e Smith

Coulter, Robert, Nellie, Florence, Mar­

tin and Benjamin. One sister sur­

vives, Mrs. Nellie Wright Smithers, of

England .also two grandchildren, Alex­

ander and Janet, children of Mrs,

Coulter.

Funeral services were held In Jer­

sey City and Interment took place In

the St. lawrence cemetery, Brewster,

last Saturday.

Mr. Smith win be remembered by a

number of people In Brewster who

were employed at the North Brew­

ster roimdhouse, where he was em­

ployed about ten years ago.

o

John G. Ackles.

On Sunday morning, March 13, 1932,

John G. Ackles died at his home, Sod­

om, Brewster, N. Y. Mr. Ackles had been

ailing for the past two years since he

suffered a shock. He was 65 years of

age.

Mr. Ackles was for many years an

employee of the Board of Water Sup­

ply of New York City. on the water­

shed a^eas In Southeast.

Surviving members of his family are

his wife, Mrs Mary Barton Ackles;

two dau^ters, Mrs. Stephen Gallagher,

of Danbiu-y, Cotm., and Mrs. FVank

French, of Brewster; two sons, John,

of Easton, Pa., and Robert, of Brew­

ster.

Funeral services were held Wednes­

day aftemoon at 2 o'clock at the late

home. Rev. P. A. Coleman, rector of

St. Andrew's Episcopal church, offici­

ated. Interment was In MlUtown Rural

Cemetery.

o

Edgar Halnca.

Edgar Haines, aged 75 years, died,

March 17, 1932, at Amityvllle, L. I.

Funeral services, conducted by the

Masonic Lodge, will be held Saturday

at 2 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Hiram

Stevens on the Danbury-Brewster road.

B. H. S. EleTts

Basketball Captains

Last Monday the members of B. H.

S. varsity basketball team elected Mar-

Jorle Relyea captain. Miss Relyea Is

a senior and has played basketball

four years. Though she is the smallest

or more correctly the shortest girl on

the basketball squad she has scored

tiie greatest number of points. Her total

is 200 for the season. She is known

among her classmates as "Pug." She

is very modest atwut her basketbsU

ability and a great favorite with the

basketball fans.

Robert epartment of Public Works

before any construction work Is start­

ed.

.0

Pugslcy to Raze

Old Budd Hotel

High School to Present

Bicntennial Program

23,

in

On Wednesday evening, March

an elaborate program arranged

connection with the celebration of the

Bicentennial of George Washington

will be given by a cast of thirty stu­

dents In the school autdltorium at 8

o'clock. The public Is cordially Invited

to attend.

There will be no charge for admis­

sion to this entertainment, as the

Board of Education has ruled the ex­

pense of the entertainment will be

charged to Instructional service. This

action Is quite In keeping with the

example of the Federal Government In

authorizing an expenditure of $1,000,-

000 to give adequate publicity to the

Bicentennial.

The program will be In three parts

and all characters will be In Colonial

costmnes. In one scene the Misses

Eleanor Callahan, Janet Comeskey

and Ruth Stiles will give dances that

were popular in Washington's time.

Fannie Higson to Wed

Boyd McDougal Mar. 22

The marriage of Miss Fannie Hig­

son, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred

H. Higson, of 19 Stevens street, Dan-

biuT, Conn., and M^. Boyd MacDou-

gal, of Brewster, N. V., Is to take place

in Pine Bluff, N. C, on March 22.

Miss Higson Is spending the winter

in Pine Bluff with her mother and

sister and her many local friends will

be pleased to learn that her health Is

much Improved.*

Mr. Higson and Mr. MacDougal will

leave for Pine Bluff tomorrow, accom­

panying Mrs. George Higson and Miss

Dorothy Higson, of Danbury, and Mrs.

Horace Bullock, of Mahopac, who will

be present at the wedding.

Color Contest For

Brewster Children

Ferris Memorial Ta

Civil War Veteranr

Monument to Soldiers and Sailors of

the Civil War will be Et«cted Near

iht Ball Field, Brewster. N. T. WU-

llam A. Ferris* WUl Directs His Exe-

cntor, Edward D. Stannard, to Spend

$10,000 for the Purpose.

It is a common fault If we are per­

mitted to call It that among the gen­

eral run of country newspapers that

there Is little of Interest In the paper

for the child of four to ten or twelve

wUl run a coloring picture contest j^ ^ity to use the triangle for the

that may interest the kiddies On page^^^^j^^ J^ monument It Is prob-

three of this Issue you will find an' • «. F* "

About fourteen years have passed

since the publication of the ^NiM of

the late William Andrew Ferris In­

formed his fellow townsmen that some

public place in the Village of Brew­

ster would, after the death of Mrs.

Ferris, be marked by a monument In

memory of the soldiers and sailors of

the Civil War who belonged to the

Crosby Post of the Grand Army of the

Republic. Mrs. Ferris died August 9,

1028, and since that time Edward D.

Stannard, executor of Mr. Ferris' will

has carried out the wishes and direc­

tions of Mr. Ferris In various connec­

tions, the latest accomplishment being

the building of Brewster Public Libr­

ary.

In considering a site for the monu­

ment Mr. Stannard in 1918 requested

the opinion of the late Major Frank

Wells, Commander of Crosby Post, O.

A. R. At that time Major Wells Indi­

cated his choice would be to locate the

monument near the bank. He pointed

out, however, that traffic conditions

might change and make It undesirable

to place the monument on Main street.

Recently Mr. Stannard requested

Henry H. Wells, J. Henry Ekstrom

and Daniel Brandon to act as a com­

mittee to select a site for the monu­

ment and assist him in carrying out

the provisions of the will. Their report

on the matter of the site shows them

to be unanlinously in favor of the

triangular plot of ground near the

Electrozone Field. This location Is

very desirable for the open spaces sur­

rounding it, wide roadways and the

city property that will probably con­

tinue the appearance of a public park.

A monument on this site will be seen

by many people, and erected in a well

kept park it will give beauty and dig­

nity to this important entrance to the

village. The site cannot be definitely

settled until Mr. Stannard and the

officials of the village have obtained

The Budd Hotel, Peeksklll, Is soon

to fall before the march of progress.

Workmen are scheduled to start to

wreck the once famous hostelry. Axes,

pinchlmrs and other tools of the work­

ers will soon be echoing through ^e

big. frame structure of eighty rooms

as first the roof, then the upper floors

and then the sldewalls are torn apart.

It Is expected that much of the lum­

ber win have resale value, despite the

fact that the building is about a hun­

dred years old.

The property Is now owned by Cor­

nelius A. Pugsley. who intends to cut

a street through from Main street to

Park street, a distance of about 275

feet. This development will open a

near area for mercantile use directly

in the heart of the business district.

Mr. Pugsley already owns all of the

necessary land on Park street. The ho­

tel pro[>erty adjoins the Westehester

County National Bank on the east.

o

The Forrestal Construction Co., of

Poutfokeepsie, has a large force of men

at work repairing and rebuilding tlie

Howard Block partially destroyed by

fire In Pawling last week. The space

occupied by the U. S. Post Office will

be ready by Monday morning and

witiiln a month all those who were In

business in that building will be ring-

article introducing David Cory, known

to the radio audience as Uncle Dave,

the little Jack Rabbit man. To the UtUe

boy or girl who enters the contest and

In our Judgment makes the best col­

oring of the picture printed In the pa­

per we will give a first and second

prize of one of Dave Cory's books,

which are of Interest to the child of

kindergarten age and older.

If In our Judgment we find that

enough children are interested in such

a contest we wUl run It weekly, if not

we will drop It after two issues. In a

family where there are two or more

small children and the parents find It

necessary to buy extra Standards to get

the pictures for the kiddles to color

we would like to have an expression

from fathers and mothers in regard to

the expense of buying extra papers In

order to amuse their children. If they

feel It Is worth an extra nickle for the

sake of amusing the child and we find

that enough extra papers are being

sold to warrant this color contest week­

ly we will continue to run It.

o

Sunday Movies

For Pawling

able this project will be favorably en­

tertained by the city officials who are

known to welcome plans for beautify­

ing public places.

We hope wlthm a few weeks to have

further mformation about the site and

details about the monument Itself.

Baseball Pracitce

Starts Tomorrow

Tomorrow morning Coach Geesman

will round up all the B. H. S. baseball

material in the school and hold his first

practice session of the 1932 season.

Unless Uiere is a decided change In

the weather the practice will be held

inside.

Brewster's battery possibilities center

around Vanlderstyne, Scolpino as

pitchers and Dickinson and Corello as

catehers. Tuttle will cover first. Frost

second. Waters short. The hot sack

is uncovered and aside from Bob Llddy

In tlie field the rest of the team will

ha\'c to be develojied and there is an

ocean of material. Coach Geesman

will have between 40 and 50 boys from

wliich to pick a champlonslilp team

and we say championship without

much fear—providing the size of the

boys' hats don't get too small between

now and May 1.

The first game will be played here

on April 15 wlUi PleadantWUe and

Democratic nominee for Village Treas­

urer for 1 year won over his Republi­

can opjwnent. F. Harold Stickle, by a

margin of 32 votes. The thiee irustcL-s

who were nominated by botli iMutieg

received complimentary votes as foU

Ing the cash registers as per usual, lows: Trustee 2 years, Jolin C. Gardn-

At tlie annual village election in

Pawling last Tuesday the Sunday movie

question was settled 156 for to 61

agahu^t. Wm^Carey^_Jr.,_ the jroung that'wiirbe"a coVklng o"^er.'D^b''u^

Jflgli will be played early in the sea-

Carey's Grocery Store will open up in

a new location in the Albermac Build­

ing next to Gahune's Sugar BowL The

Grand Union Store now lioused in the

Dutcher Building lost only 16 hours of

business trading time as they opened

up last Saturday oiorniug as fresh as

any daisy. Mr. Jacoby is trying to

straighten .out his loss with the in­

surance companies and as soon as he

gets a final settlement he will rebuild:

so it Is evident that the sound of the

carpenter's hammer will be a familiar

noise on the Main street of Pawling

tills spring. It is estimated that 1U,000

people visited Pawling last Sunday af­

ternoon to view the ruins. It's an ill

wind that doesn't blow somebody an

extra cent or two say the ju^prietors

of the soad fountains and lunch rooms

iu Pawling.

Dr. Paul U. Sunderland and Miss

Jeanette Sunderland, of Danbury, ar­

rived home Sunday from a thri

wuik« i^WTibuui v«^age.

er 275. Trustee 2 years, Albert H. Slo-

cum 240, Trustee 1 year, LuUier J.

Benson 239. The spirited contest for

txeasurer resulted \n 152 voles for

Carey and 120 for Stickkss.

0

Mrs. Brooks to Address

P. T. A. on March 21

Mi's. James Brooks, wife of Super­

intendent Brooks, will speak oq Mon­

day afternoon at 3:30 at Uie school.

Mi-s. Brooks was for yeuj-s a principal

ton in order to give that Hat City boys

an opixirtunity to get a few pointers.

o

Dr. Lilienthal Speaks

On Cancer Operations

A dispateh from Madrid on Tuesday

gave the news that Dr. Howard LUien-

thal, of New York, addressed the In-

tei'iiational Congress of Surgery, de­

scribing Uie metliods of esophagus

surgery.

Cancer operations were among thb

outstanding topics of the opening day,

and after the session Dr. Lilienthal'

told The Associated Press that rapid

suides were being made In surgical

cancer treatment all over the world.

"We are fast reaching the point," he

of a New York City sL-hool and ^ ^^ir,^^, -where we can assure successful.'

weU i^ormed and keen on schoSIUanoer opei-aUons on the esoS^s

work. She wri.c3 that tOie has Just re- ij ^^ ^^, u,, ^^ ^ ^^^ ^^j ^ ^ ^

Dr. Lilienthal has been a

turned from a convention and is fill­

ed with ideas on new metliods in the

schools.

Please lemember that the date is

not the last Monday in the month (for

spi-lng vucutiou Is then), but March

21. next Monday.

CAROLINE W. WEXJ-S.

Pru^sLQi ChuirmaiU.

summer

resident of Brewster foi- several years,

occupying one of Senator Muxpby't

places in Milltown.

Mrs. P. p. Beol entertained a. party

at ioridge uu Tuesday. Prizes for high

scores wei-e won by Mrs. V/ E. Simith.

MJ-&. Uawley and Mrs. Addis.


MOB TWO THE BREWSTER STANDARD FRIDAY, MARCH 18. 1932

CROWN JEWELS OF

SPAIN MOSTLY MYTH

Deposed Monarch Had Noiw

Worth Mentioning. '

Madrid, Spain.—Ex-Klng Alfonso

Xni lost conplderable property of

r&lne as a result of the conflBcatlon

of his goods decreed by the cortes

constitnyentes when he was declared

an ontlaw, bnt In so far as Jewels are

concerned be has relatively little to

worry nbont

The "question of the Spanish crown

Jewels," or the "mystery of the Spanish

crown jewels," bobs up every now

and then In the press of Europe and

especially In British newspapers, but

tho whole thing Is not as complicated

as alt of that

, As a matter of fact, for all practical

purposes, there are no notable

Spanish crown Jewels. American tourists,

who cross to Europe and gaze

In astonishment at British crown

Jewels In the tower of London, with

equal amaeement learned upon arriving

here In the days of the monarchy

that there were no Spanish

crown Jewels to be seen. They could

go to the royal armory and see possibly

the greatest collection of medieval

armor In the world, and If

they were lucky they might manage

to see the throne room at the palace,

which Is as gorgeous as anything of

Its Und any^vhere. But Spain never

has had any Jewels to show off.

When Don Alfonso left Spain last

April 14 he naturally left his crown

behind. Rut that was only a small

thing, with a few pearls and diadems.

He was crowned with It In

1902, but never wore It after that, and

on formal openings of parliament and

anch occasions It remained on a cush-

Ibn with the scepter, the scepter being

an object of much more value

than the crown.

\Vhl1e the Spanish crown and the

king had no exceptionally valuable

Jewelry, the queen personalty did own

many Important Jewels of various

sorts. Queen Victoria Eugenia was

the Princess Victoria Eugenia of Battenberg

(Princens Ena), granddnughter

of Qneen Victoria, and niece of

King Edward VIT. The deficiency of

the Spanish crown Jewels was made

np for at the time of her marriage

to King Alfonso In 1000 by regal

presents from King Edward and other

relatives and sovereigns.

Scientist Says Texas

Once Was Slimy Marsh

Austin, Texas.—The vast caprock

of Texas, 1,000 feet above the sur^

rounding western plains, was a slimy

marsh in the Trlnsslc age believes

Prof. B. O. Case, director of the Mnseum

of Paleontology of the University

of Michigan.

Spedmeos of prehistoric monstera

unearthed near Clerendon, Texas, sup*

port his theory. Dortor Case and a

party of scientists recently removed

to Michigan fosftlls of great historic

valub

The fossil of a mastodon, companion

to the primitive tiger, horse, camel and

rhinoceros, was unearthed i(i a gravd

pit near Amarlllo. The skull was Ave

feet wide. Indicating the mon«ter stood

over 15 feet high. Doctor Case found

the dorsal armor of a (riant phytosnar

of the Triassic age a few weeks ago.

Phytoeaurs were larpe carnivorous

reptiles, similar to crocodiles.

Doctor Case believes the Texas Panhandle

to be the richest fleld In the

world fur a study of the Triassic age.

Goes to Sunday School

49 Years Without Break

Ulamlsburg, Ohio.—An American

record for continuous Sunday school

attendance was bplleved establlEhed

here when Amos Ophhart, sixty-three

years old, completed 40 years of perfect

attendunce at the First Lutheran

church.

AmoK. wlio was only away from this

city um-e iu Ills life, when he made

a vl^'it to his hrolher, C. C. Gebhart,

7030 St. Lawrence avenue, Ciilcngo,

has ulteiided Sunday Rchool 2.546 consecutive

UuiGB, every Sunday since he

was fourteen years old. The week

Amos vlsIt'H In Chicago he got credit

for aliending Sunday school there.

Amos wuB born In tlhs cit.v of S,000

and ie Icnnwn to every one as tiie

champlou churchtcoor.

A»hes in Tobacco JILT

Buwihi;.'. lOnglund.—A direction that

his IKKI.V he crernntcd and the ashes

placed lu his silver tohiuco jar was

a feature uf the wlU of Adiulral Joliu

Bdward Heurcruft.

Planet Laud on Calilea

Loudou.—At the Iuwel^t le%'el at

wblch aircraft bus regularly operated^

Imperial Airways tl.vlng boats bav*

alighted oxj tbe Sea of GulUee.

Nation's Wealth for

1930, 329 Billion

New York.—America's nalicuai

wealth fur lOT-tO was revealed

by the Natioual Industrial Conference

board as $3^.700,000,-

000. The total national Income

wati $71,000,000,000.

^liis means for each fumliy

a cuplul of $10.00] and a ftimlly

iucume of $2,S06—if equally divided.

The caplUil dropped $.9 per

cent from 1029 and iocotue decreii&ed

16.4.

'i'be per capita wealth for IIU-

Dulii iu IbSO was «2,958.

«OOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOO«

A Kainy Day

Was Botneone knocking on the door

of Unde Lucky^i little white house on

the comer of Lettuce avenue and Oarrot

street, RabbltvlUe? Wen, I guess

yes, three times. Maybe somebody has

been knocking ever since last week's

story, for Robbie Redvest tells me that

on account of a bad attack of rheumatlms

in his left hind toe, the dear old

gentleman rabbit has grown quite deaf.

Well, anyway, when Uncle Lucky opened

the door, who do you Uiink was

standing on the mat? You'll never

guess even if I told you he had on rubber

boots and held a green umbrella in

his hand.

It was Daddy Longlegs. Yea, sir. that's

who it was.

"Goodness gracious meebtist" exclaimed

the old gentleman rabUt, "Are

you wet?"

"Soaked to the skin," replied the

shivering, rubber-booted, long-legged

insect, "let me sit by the stove and

warm myself-^naybe ril get dry in an

hour."

"Ckime rigjit Inl" cried dear, kind

Uncle Lucky, leading the way into the

kitchen where, from the woodbox the

little Bl&ck Cricket and the three

ara&sh(qq>erB were singing a pretty

song.

"O, sunny days, so sweet and warm,

I miss you very much—

I only hope the rheumtie,

My UtUe toe. wont touohl"

pracUcaUy obeerved dear Unele Lucky

as he helped Daddy I/mglegB pull off

his rubber boots.

"da, Hal" laughed the old gentleman

Insect, rubbing his hands and

stretching out his cold, da&u> toes:

'I love the cheerful flre

And though It Is so Und.

To warm my frozen Uppy toes,

I'm always cold behind."

'Turn around once In a while and

worm your back," chuckled Uhcle

Lucky.

Pretty soon, Vtte Old Red Rooster

came In with the Bunnybridge Bugle

the nice evening paper.

Taking out a cabbage leaf cigar dear

Uncle Lucky slipped his feet into his

comfortable woolen ttllppers, and placing

his gold rimmed spectacles on his

nose, sat down in his big arm chair.

Fitter, patter went the rain

On the misty window pane;

While the fire's cheerful glow

Warmed his poor rheumatic toe.

Pltter, patter went the rain

m a drowsy soft refrain

Ticker, tacker on the leaves,

IMppy, drippy from the eaves.

Tinkle, tinkle on the pane,

Sang the windy Autunm rain.

JPretty soon Uncle Lucky fell asleep

and while he Is dreaming of clover tops

and cabbage roses, you boys and girls

may color to-day's picture.

Light will Shine through china tout

not through porcelam dishes.

Pnrdy & Sinclair

PLUMBING

HEATING

Phones 662 and 281

Brewster. N. Y.

Geo. W. Sloat

Funeral Director

ret Carmcl 70. TeL Brewster 165

New Tork City TeL Plaia ISBO

N. T. C. Office 49 West 58 St.

Silent Glow Sales Co.

will now sell you a Range

OIL BURNER

$39.50 Cash

Completely InsuIIed

Terms May be Arranged

M Mafai St Brewster, N. T.

^A/ifU^ a Gnat Sale The possibility Is also seen that this

of Highest Qualily

USED CARS

at the lowest prices ever known

The tiemendoua demand for the new Chevrolet

Six has brought us more used cars than we

are able to carry in stock. Owners of highgrade,

late model cars have |urned them in to

secure brilliant new Chevrolet Sixes with

Sj^cro-Mesh transmiuion, simplified Free

lIFheeling and distinctive bodies by Fisher. To

make room for additional trade-ins on this

New Chevrolet Six, we are sacrificing every car

in our present stock. These cars are in such ex-^

ceptional condition that we are bacldng them

*'with our OK that counU." Decidedly marked

down in price, they represent the greatest

values tliat we have ever offered. Take advantage

of this remarkable opportunity to secure

your favorite make and model at a give-away

price. Come to this sale early, for the cars will

go quickly at the amazing bargain prices.

Theme automobiies were taken in trade on NEW Chevrolet Sixem

THEY MUST BE SOLD AT ONCE

1M7 PONTIAC COUPE—TbU sporty

looking c»r was Just recently trad^

to on a new Clievrolet Sii. It has been

completely reconditioned Sale price only

S 125

OAKLAND COUPE—Powerful, dependable

motor tliat performs like new.

Stylisli, roomy Fisher body finished in

beautiful blue Duco. See it today

$

75

1929 CHEVROLET PICK UP TBUCK

—Grasp this iihance to set a (ood-Iottkloc

dependable car at an unusually low

price. Its famous engine is in excellent

condition after a tboroufh job of reoondiUoninf.

A real barnUa for some

qtticlt buyer

$

130

1929 rOBO CANOPY TRUCK—Clean.

a4ltraciivc appearance—«xwuomlcal In

operaUon—good tires—full equipment.

A demonstratiun Hill convince you of

its meclianicaj condition. Offered aa an

extra special at the drastically teduood

price of

$ 200

I

1931 Chevrolet

Coach

Plawlesi Duco finish—qwtleaa

upholstery—excellent tires and

»0plete equipment! Compare

its unequalled low prioel Act

tuickly—today—buy this car

tor only

$

400

1930 Ford Canopy

Truck

Buy tills practically new Ford at

a bargain price. Its motor, tires

and finish are in excellent cttnditiou.

Sold "with an OK that

counts." Special aalc price only

SMALL DOWN PAYMfiiVTS . . . EASY G. M. A. ۥ TEUMS

Dur-Fen Chevrolet Co.

87 North Main Street Phone 180 Brewster, N. Y.

fi

$

/

PILOTS PREPARING

FOR LONG FLIGHTS

Three Ocean Hops to Be Un-,

dertaken by Women,

New rorit.—Three ocean hops by

women, a world-circling flight, two

fltglitn across the I'aciflc front Seattlu

to Tokyo, and the usual quota of half

a dozen Jaunts across the Atlantic

from New York to Europe are on the

new year's program of ocean (lying,

which will open with the attempt of

two Japanese to span the Pacific.

Hath Nichols and Elinor Smith have

tbclr planes equipped for trans-Atlantic

flights and are awaiting the clear

weather slpnal from Dr. Jamea H.

Kimball, who has supplied wetitlier

data for almost every Atlantic flight

Qirl to Fly Pacific

Juantta Uurna, not satlsfled with Atlantic

hasards, will attempt to fly the

Pacific alone. She Is now mntclng

tests with her plane preparatory to the

flight Laura Ingalls. who was In the

flight picture last year, baa now apparently

dropped out

Two Japanese pilots. Capt T. Nakogoya

and Sergt K. Asalka. are In

New Tork city preparing for a onestop

flight from New York to Tokyo.

They expect to leave In March.

A solo flight Is being planned by an

American, bat only his friends know

the definite arrangements. It Is known,

however, thot the plane already hr^s

been tested and fuel tanks for a load

of 800 gallons have been installed and

that the goal of the pilot Is to fiy the

Pacific

Longest pnght Planned.

secret flyer may break the long-distance

flight record made by Boardman

and Polando on their hop from New

York to Istanbul, Turkey. It la expected

that he will he able to exceed

their mark by 1,000 miles.

Most of the pilots who are planning

Atlantic hops expect to go alone. In

this group are William Marsalis and

William Ulbrlcht, who have ben tuning

up planes for two months so as to

have them ready In the spring for

fliehta which are expected to be made

solo.

The giant German monoplane, the

Domler DO-X. which la still In New

York, may also attempt a northern

trans-oceanic crossing In the spring.

The engines of the giant plane have

been modernized In the Curtlss plant

at Patterson, N. j.

Leaves His Fortune

to "Perfect Babies"

Hamilton, Ont—Parents of 99 per

cent perfect hables bom In Hamilton

and the adjoining Wentworth district

win be paid 91.000 for brimdng such

children Into the world under the will

of Watson O. Walton.

The win provides for the establishment

of a foandatinn which will conduct

the experiment in eugenics. Walton

left $296,241 for the purpose.

Proapectlve wives and husbands,

wiahlng to enroll- In the foundation,

most submit to physical and mental

examinations, establishing their fitness

to mar^. They must be residents of

this dty, or county, for one year prior

to enrollment

Ohlldren of sach parents, reaching

the age of twelve, are examined by the

foundation. If found 99 per rent perfect

physically and mentally, the parents

receive $!^. At the age of twenty-one,

the procedure la duplicated and

again, if the offspring fulfills the required

09 per cent average, the parents

are awarded (.VX).

In his will Walton said he wished

to do something "for (be better education

of mothers Inward bringing up

children of a lilgher standard of

health and mentality.**

U. S. Revenue Dropped

Off Billion in 1931

Washington.—Internal revenue colloctlnns

dropped more than a billion

dollars In 1031 as compared witb 19.10.

the Treasury department reported.

Tax revenues from all sources lust

year amounted to $1.9H.or)4,022 while

in inrtO they totaled $2.ft32.1KJ0,(wn.

The biggest drop was In Income taxes,

though revenues from this source still

accounted for most of the receipts.

The report shows a total of $1.30fl.-

035,407 In Income taxes was collected

last year iis compared wltti (2.332,968.-

39.S ID 1930.

Of this amount (800,808,537 was collected

from corporations und (5G7.220.-

929 from Individuals In 1931. During

the previous year corporations paid

$1.0!».872.ei1. This nhows a drop of

almost &0 per cent In Income taxes

paid by individuals.

City's Records Safe as

Police Can't Open SaFe

Newport News. Va.—Police recordii

of this clly are absolutely safe against

any kind of disclosure. Nut even tlie

utticiuls can get to them, all because

the outKlde door of the safe was closed

unwittingly by aome one who d'd not

know the rule tliat It wus DecenUiury

to keep Ibis large ouier door op4^D at

all times because no one kuew the combl

nation.

A 1932 Baby Daughter

Is Named "Depression"

New Yorli.—Josi'pb JucoUs. uueui

ployed painter, decide^ on a uuuie for

hi« Qrst child. Ue coualdertid Uie

aLttte of ills fluauces, the uuuie of the

utTiust on wblch lie tlveti aud au-

DuuuceU: "Wt; are uauiliu; her 'Mlas

Dt*priaudon,'"

HAPPENINGS

1912—Twenty Tears Ago

Poles for a new telephone line are

being 8£t in North Salem.

Dr. L A. Sutton is erecting a concrete

garage on Progress street.

Coleman J. Charter has bought a

new moddlBuick througti Jacob Schneider.

Winiam T. Carroll attended a banquet

of Phi Delta Chi fraternity in

New York City on Wednesday evening.

Isabella, daughter of A Vail Smith,

and Chester Pomeroy, will be married

at the home of her parents in Somers,

Conn., on April 3.

Brewster High School was dismissed

yesterday on account of low temperature.

Mrs. San^ E. Miacoubrey contemplates

building a garage on her promises.

Dr. Richie reports that the convaleacence

of Barbara Truran Is proving

satisfactory.

The Infant son of Mr. and Mrs.

Francis O'Brien was christened at St.

Lawrence's church on Stmday by the

Rev. Thomas P. Phelan.

Beginning April 1 Oscar Bailey will

sell Holsteln milk at 7 cents per quart.

Rev. H. B. Chown, Milton Penny and

J. Ralph Truran are attending the Bpvrotiti

League conference dlimcfr In

New York this evening,

Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Wheeler of "VStogdale,

are moving into the dwelling on

Railroad avenue formerly occupied by

Theodore Bailey.

Mr. and Mrs. A. 8. Cole will entertain

for the Baptist ladles with an old

fashioned sociable at their home on

Prospect street on Friday evening. All

friends are cordially invited to attend.

Robert and WilUam, sons of John J.

Wilkin, are convalescing from measles.

William Langler retiuned from Bermuda

on the S. S. Bermudlan which

docked on Monday.

Invitations to the marriage of Oeorge

Hlne 2nd, and Miss Gertrude Brewer,

which will be held at the home of the

bride, in Towners, have been Issued.

Tl^xre were many signers of the

Borden's milk company contract for

the next s^x months.

Bridget B. Dwyer, daughter of tlie

late William and Bridget Dwyer died

on Sunday In the 23d year of her age.

Interment was at Pawling.

Mrs. Addle B. Tompkins, wife of

Reuben Tompkins, died at her home

In Bethel on Sunday, aged 46 years.

She was bom in Southeast. W^liam

Catkin, of Brewster, Is a broUusr of

the deceased. Interment was at lAlltown

Cemetery.

IMZ—Thirty Tears Ago

B. O. Nichols Invites you to Inspect

his horses in the Hooper bam.

A. P. 3udd has sold his Patty Pawnee

to Mr. Fisher, of White Plaint,

for a good price. ^

Miss Susie Eno entertained a luutjr

with dancing on Tuesday evening at

Mr. Church's casino.

Mr. and Mrs- James E. Towner entertained

a whist club last FViday night

at their home in Towners.

Mos^nan B. Hyatt says quick insurance

is the thing to have after a

flre and he believes A. P. Budd can

pay quicker than any agent living.

The old Southeast church will be

opened for services on March 2&. Rev.

H. M. Fogelsonger, of Princeton, will

conduct the service.

Twenty-flve friends of Miss lola

Charter gave her a pleasant surprise

on Monday evening. Two o'clock on

Tuesday morning found ttie happy

crowd leaving for home.

Postmaster Shove has received notice

to begin service on two new rural delivery

routes. The routes of Zealous

Shove and Jolui Edgar Day and Arthur

C. Canluun will be somewhat dianged,

William H. Drew's cow stable was

wrecked and thrown down on flfty-slx

cows on Wednesday during the terrific

wind and forty-four cows were killed.

Mrs. Fasig telephoned for help and

John S. Eno sent the only wrecking

apparatus available. A large force of

men are still working getting out aiid

burying the deal animals, removing the

hay and piling up tiie Itunher.

The mightiest wind ever known in

Brewster damaged many homes. The

building at Falrvlew, Oeorge W. Hall's

place S. B. Howes', Frank Wells, E. W.

Dixon's, W. E. Smith's were more or

less injured. A large maple tree In

front of A. J. Miller's was thrown down

on the electric wires. WlndmUls were

wrecked on the premises of E. W.

Birch, B. D. Everett and S. B. Quick.

Frank Cole's bam was twisted am its

foundation and a piano box In E. D.

Stannard's yard was piclted up and

carried to the rear of a neigbJxir's porch

and sat down on the steps to await renwvaL

The

Fuluaiu Couuty

Naduual Bank

Carwel. N. Y.

INTEKEST DEPABTMEN'.

Deposits made on or before thr

IMta of Jamtary. April, July and

Octol*er wtii draw Interest tnuo

tbe flmt of tboM uonUiK.

I>«-poHits made on or bHtire thr

Utird day off any otber i^MUitJb wUI

draw intcri^l froiD the arat of 'Sa<

ith.


FRIDAY. MARCH 18, Y932 THE BREWSTER STANDARD 'AGE THRER

MmrRESS MARY WIUJAM8

Bily Btory turns tlie leaves of Time to

read a tale that's told,

A Revolutionary tragedy, about a woman

bold.

Her name ttiey say was Williams, "Fair

Mary" she was known,

Her life was filled with lovln; deeds,

her kindness dally ^one.

She lived along a winding road, where

fields and farm lands lay.

Her cot was at the mountain's base, a

lltUe homestead gray.

Pink roses rambled o'er the wall and

honeysuckle sweet

Climbed o'er the well that stood In

front the traveler worn to greet.

A large white oak grew near the door,

Its acoms faintly showing.

And out the west as daylight waned,

a breeze was gently blowing.

Nathaniel, husband, drove the cows

down thru the barn-yard gate,

He Just had time the bars to close,

for it was getting late.

Quoth Mistress Mary, as they sat

around the hearth that night,

"A stranger happened past this mom;

he said we ought to fight.

The Colonies were greatly taxed,"—he

spoke with Indignation,—

And how could we stand by and yield

with placid resignation."'

A righteous fire was In her eye, she ,Baw

the side of right.

And with a goodly Insight bold she

spoke her mind that night

Her two sons looked bewlldered-Uke,

she did not know the reason,—

Until they Joined the British cause:—

Theirs was an act of treason 1

And soon Nathaniel, husband—all,

Joined, too, the Red-coats' rule;

Oh, how could he turn enemy-^iow

could he be so cruel?

Ah, those were days that tried man's

souls—rent family ties asunder,—

That laid In dust for Freedom's cause

good men In ghastly numbers.

But Mary, lonely—bravely tolled, she

farmed and gave supplies

To Washington and ragged troops,—

(our cause be not defied.)

A tablet bronze, stands near her home

with her own name Inscribed

That all who read may glorlfy—sbe,

who for country died.

ELLA K. CARPENTER.

The poem, "Mistress Mary," was

awarded the prize offered by the State

Historical Contest, Daughters of the

American Revolution, Trenton, N. J.

The author, Mrs. Ella K. Carpenter,

supplied the following footnote:

"On Eagle Hock road at the foot of

the Orange mountains In West Orange,

N. J., Is a bronze tablet Inscribed

1736-1816

Mary Williams mamtained her home

near this site, giving freely of her supplies

to Washington and his troops,

while her husband, Nathaniel, and her

two sons were with the BriUsh.

Erected by Mistress Mary WUlams

Chapter, O. A. R.

o

The Eastern Star will bold a card

party on the evening of Wednesday,

March 30. All are cordially invited to

attend. Admission including refreshments

Is 50 cents.

Shake stuffed dates or other dried

fruit in a paper bag containing flue

graulated or powdered sugar to sugar

them.

o—

Sleepy Feeling After

Meals Due to Poison!

A dopey, tired feeimg Is ALWAYS a'

sign that waste food matter stays too

long in the bowels. It ferments and

forms gas. It breeds eerms. It is sure

to poison heart, kidneys, brain, |

Adlerlka washes oui BOTH upper

and lower bowel. It brings out poisons'

which cau£>e gas, nervousness and «I

dopey, sleepy feeling. It contains no!

harmful drugs. Get Adlerlka today,!

by tomorrow you feel the wonderful •

cleansing effect of this German doc-.

tor's simple remedy. Hoi>e'6 Drug Store.

ONE DOSE GERMAN

Danbury

UphoUtering Co.

16 Montgomery St.

Re-Upholstering

Polishing

Window Shades

Restoring of

Antiques

A Specialty

Coverings Kept in

Stock

Work Called for and

Delivered

Tel. Store, 2518

Residence* 3022

To Reduce Cost

Mortgage Foreclosure

A series of bills have been Introduced

by Senator Williams of Troy and

Assemblyman Stephens of Putnam

county designed to reduce the cost of

mortgage foreclosures and shorten the

time required for foreclosure.

The bills embody recommendatons

submitted by the New Tork State

Association of Real Estate Boards, the

State League of Savings and Loan Associations

an^ several other groups to

correct the present high cost of foreclosures

In the state.

Many amendments to the tax law are

pendhig and several Important amendments

to the lien law, one of particular

interest being a proposal by Senator

Peld of New York (Int 798) to provide

that an attorney who renders profes­

The Modern Barber

and

Beauty Shoppe

at

Croton FallSt N. Y.

Andrew & Mary Gerla, Hgrs.

sional servloea In connection with an

ImproveWnt of real property shall

have a lien for the value of his services

the same as a contractor, laborer

or material man.

The new growth in a mature apple

tree requires about one and one-half

pounds of actual nitrogen a year.

About one-third of this is used In the

fruit and the rest Is neMed for leaves

and shoot growth.

Two dollars worth of superphosphate

spread on an acre of pasture this spring

will pay returns this season and continue

to pay for about four more years.

o

Children usually like plnhead or

cracked oats better than rolled oats.

Pinhead oats require long, slow cooking.

Now Open For Business

Lftest and Best Sanitary Equipment with Expert Service in all

its Branches.

Permanent SC f\f\

Waving Zy.VJVJ up

Your Inspection or Patronage is Invited

Work Done by Appointment

Phone Croton Falls 250 Next to Baptist Church

Bnien's Electric Lunch

The Home of Good Cooking

Open Day and Night

Pie», Cakei and All Pastry Fresh from the Bakery

Regular Dinner ;SOc Change Daily

^Lamb, Veal, Mutton and Beef Stews

Hot and Cold Cuts All Kinds of Sandwiches

Safety in Strength

Invest your surplus cash in

Guaranteed First Mortgage

Certificates

5 y^%

from day of purchase

$50., $100., $500., $1000., $5000.

Mail coupon to

Westchester Title and Trust Co.

White Plains. N. Y.

Capitol and Surplus

4,000,000.

COUPON.

Without obligation, please send me information

about your Guaranteed First Mortgage Ceriificaus.

Signed

Address

CROTON FALLS

Mrs. John Keough has returned

home from two weeks visit with relatives

In Auburn and Rome.

James Flnkle has been serving on

Jury at White Plains.

Edward C. Outhouse returned Thursday

night from Florida where he has

been for the past two months.

The next monthly card party tmder

the auspices of St. Joseph's chiut:h will

be held at Lakeside Casino, Somers,

and will be under the leadership of Mrs

Simeon Brady, Sr. The card parties

held here under her direction have been

most successful. Saturday evening,

April 16, Is the date decided on. Prizes

will be awarded and refreshments

served. Dancing will follow the cards.

Make your plans to attend this affair.

A.good time Is in store.

Central High Schor of

the affirmative side. The debaters were

members of Miss Quintan's English IV

class.

A card party -;as held at the home

of Mrs. John RelLiuu^t of Butlersvllle,

i Thursday evening, March 3. Cards were

I played until 10:30, refretilimentB were

I served with dancing following. A "Up"

exhibition was given by "Hank" Wake-

Iman. The party broke up in the wee

j hours of the morning wylng "a good

I time was had by all." Those present

'were Mr. Thomas Flood. Fraud Ban-

IdaU, Frank Buker, Walter Taplin.

\ George Bandatl, Auralis I>arofi, Beninle

Daros. "Hank" Wal^eman, Mr.

i Webb, Jolin Reinhardt, M,rs. Thomas

Flood, the Mibses Josephine, Catherine,

. Jenny and Laura Daros, Theresa ^andati,

MJ'6. Nel Juengbl and {daughter,

Marian, Mrs. John RelnhardV A good

time was had by alL \

Uncle Ab says that moi>t de||rt:si>lonfi

are cauuKl by downriglit dishouQt>ty and

that the quickest way to gooj) times

is by an upright honesty.

Uncle Ab says he does not ge( much

comfort from those ricli men ^^o tell

him how to be happy though iioor.

A milk marketing forum M broadcast

by the state college of ugriculture

five days a week starting M^rch 7 from

|WGY at Schenectady. Tu»e In at 12:»

' o'clock.

I New York sUtte grows about 20 per

I cent of the snap tteape, 16 per cent of

I Uie peas and about 6 per cent of the

•wet cora cuuwd In tJbe United States.

Today we commenoe a series of stories

with pictures to be colored by the

little fingers of our younger readers.

his many published books, teem, platform

and "mike" he has delighted the

The Athletic Olub wUl hold a dance

youngsters with tales of his wUdwood

at Lakeside Oastno on Saturday even­ We hope, also, that the "grown-ups'* friends in fur and feather. To add

ing, April 2. Music by the Hawaiian will enjoy the simple tales of wildwood Interest to these pictures and stories,

orchestra. Tickets 76 cents.

folk that accompany the illustrations. we are offering a prize to those who

Many of ua will remember the pleasure color best the Ulustratlons to this

A turkey supper for tbe benefit of

we derived from the paint box given weekly feature. And we hope thereby

the District Nursing Association win

us by a kind old atmtle. The days of to bring to light artistic talent that

be held In the Town House, Somers,

childhood are ever with us. To trans­ has been undeveloped In our young

on Thursday evening, March 31. Ticform

a bit' of black and white Into readers.

kets $1.

something which our imagination un­ On page 8 wlU be found the first

Mrs. Benjamin Smith has recovered folds before us, in those happy child­ of the LltUe Jack Rabbit Picture Col­

from a severe attack of laryngitis. hood days, a pleasure. Today children oring Contest.

Mrs. Edward Shay has been 111 for are much the same; they love to color

o-

several days with grip.

pictures, especially when these illus­ When shaking rag rugs hold them by

Fred A. Purdy has been on the sick trations depict the adventures of a lit­ the sides. If they are held by the ends

list for several days.

tle rabbit who, by his wits, escapes his the weight of the rug pulls the threads

Dewitt C. Haight has been serving enemies In the wildwood. No one in the apart and they wear faster.

on Jury at White Plains for the past long list of children's authors is more

two weeks.

fitted to entertain the youngsters than A roll of glued paper tape kept In

Mrs. Nellie Juengst, Marian Juengst,

is David Cory, familiarly known by his the kitchen may IK used for labeling

James Shay and Mrs. Mary Shay spent

radio audience as "Uncle Dave the Jars and cans or picnic dishes and for

Sunday with relatives in Wassalc.

Jack Rabbit Man." From the pages of holdmg paper Ibiings smooth in drawers

or on shelves.

Miss Alvlna LaMay entertained a

part of eight last Thursday evening,

Qataies and cards were played.

Several from here motored to Pawling

to view the damage done by the

serious fire of last Thursday.

The monthly card party held in the

Parish Hall on Wednesday evening was

very well attended and a very enjoyable

evening was spent

A covered dish supper held at the

home of Hix. and Mrs. William Purdy

last Wednesday was very successful

and about $4230 was added to the

Junior class treasury for their trip to

Washington next year. Cards were

played after the supper and the prizes

were won for penochle by Mrs. Fred

Bums, Mrs. N. Juengst. Arthur Smith

for bridge.

mm

Beantlfnl low post bed dresser with

mirror, chest, vanity dresser with mirror,

and chinty covered stool all for

99.50

Goossen-Wilkinson Company

DAVID CORY

5 PC

MAPLE

BEDROOM

SET

92-94 Main StreeV Brewster, N. Y.

Quality Furniture at Warehouse Prices

'^InMurumee gnay Cover the Datnage hut

MoMey Burned

Is only

ASHES

Honey hidden in • teapot, in • mattreu,

in a sock. A fire — The insurance company

take* care of the damage but your

money ia just aabes—irretrieTably, abaolutely

gone as if you had never had any.

bi this GuareaUeed Investment

Money Earns 8^2%

Ciutomera are now oSeted the opportunity

to invest in Associated Gas and Electric

Company Guaranteed 8% Eight Year

Gold Bonds. Participating conditionally

to 2% additional interest, the initial rate

has been declared at 8^%.

Further Factors Pointing to Safety

# Net earnings, after prior chargea and

depreciation, are approximately nine

times the annual requirements for intereat

at 8% on 140,000,000 primipal amount

of this iaaue.

* In the opimon of counael, it is a legal

investment for life insurance companiea

in New York State, the laws of which are

See Orcularfor Complete Details

oonaidered to be among the most conser^

vative regarding investments legal for

M&ch institutiona.

• It rank* ahead of all other obligft>

tions of the Associated Gas and Electrio

Company. '

"Bights** have been mailed to securi^

holdera, giving them the first opportunitf

to take up this attractive offer. For further

information or to invest ask any employee

or inquire at the nearest Associated

System office.

Baby Bonds of this U$um

are available at $10 each

Associated Gae and Electric Securities Company

bicorporated

0§KMQf

New York State Electric t^ Gas Corporation

Phone 700 Bzewsur, New Yoxk


PAGE POUR THE BREWSTER STANDARD FRIDAY. MARGH:18;.1932:

Applied Agricuuture on Long Island.

The standing refreshment committee

^wUl serve supper.

—a

'When the knob comes off a pot cov-

«er put a screw up through the hole

PURDYS STATION

eth unto the Father but by Thee.

Prayer: O Christ, we simply ask

Thee now that Thou wilt help us to

love Tiiee, until we shall have come

to love Thee wholly and without any

lack of feeling, any iaiise of mind, or

. and thread a good sized cork on it for j any Haw of conduct, either in sleeping

.a heat proof and easily replaceable or ui waking, either by night or by

mew JuDflh- Clay- Atnen.

Used Universal Electric Range

In perfect condition for

Vu'can Smoothtop Gas Range

Excellent Condition

Price $gA-00

2-General Electric Washers

both demonstrators at greatly reduced prices.

New machine guarantee

Other washers from

$gg.50 to $Jg9.50

BRUEN-HUGHES INC.

CSenecal Electrical, Appliances

Telephone 678

39 Main Street

-^

The Seal of Approval

m Sean Electric Appliances Is ear­

ned only after a careful test by

Good liousekecping Iitf4itute

the new 1932

KENMORE /E LUXE

The newest model has a different

flnish and new featwes,

larger sheet capaot^.

$5 dawn $5 month

Saves jf^un of hard labor.

Adds ife to delicate fabrics, yet

RenMf es grime from overailL

Abso]^4e safety.

Sears, Roebuck

Largf Lovell wringers axe of balloo4

type.

fl&O.^ could not buy a more ctttctent

knarhinr.

Dinbury. Cona. Phone 49j

.1

NORTH SALEM

THE BREWSTER STANDARD

DlMtance^ Ir. of' VLVHh- coroBfaeax' tiv

Brewster, New Tor*

dairy record clutts, Nearer 300 dalry>-

B. W. Add:s Estate. Publisher

A baby cUnlc and mothers' confer* | DANBURY HARDWARE CO.

men from 22 central New York eoun-

cnce was held In the Central High,

tlbs mail milk samples tOi lUe Ithaoa CHEERIO CHICK

Friday. March 18, 1932 School under the direction of the

The St. James Guild held a very laboratory for testlhg.

Published wfckly at Brewster, mtnam

Westchester Coimty Health Department \

pleasant meetin? with its hostess, IXts.

and the X>lstrlct Nwulng Association

County. N. Y.

ANNUAL SALE

John Bergh, dn Tuesday afternoon.

on Monday afternoon. Thirteen moth-j

Refreshments were served and a social TITAriTY SHOES'

Entered at the Post OIDcc at Brcwstrr ers and infants were present. As this;

time enjoyed. At Uie usual hour ther

as second class mall. was the first baby clinic held In this Ha'rdy* Sealkrah Rose Bushes

adjourtnd to meet at the home of

district, the organizations and nurses,

Mirs. Arthur H. Vall on Tuesday after­

were well pleased wlUi the attendance.'

noon, March) 31.

"The Grange."

Arrangements have been made to hold! Wednesday, April 13, 1932

Putnam. Westchester and Rockland, ^ „ , ^., ^ „ , .. _ ^

Miss Bessie Smith has returned For EASTER

Pomona Grange held regular meeting; ^hese clinics monthly and it Is hoped

ORDEB

ORDER home after spending a few days at

on Thursday, March 10, with Putnam

that mothers who were "unable to at­ BT Each 30 cents Each

BT Lake Placid visiting her sisters, the Oidy 9 more "SHoppltit Days"' Just Hatched r

^Valley Grange In Adams Comers. Suptend the March clinic will try and bej NUMBEtt Postage 2 cents Extra

NUMBER Misses Gertrude and Florence Smith.

per was served at 6 p. m. and Orange present In April.. |

Mrs. James Fisher Is at the home

Goodyear Wdt.

Here is an irresistible comblria-f

opened at 8 o'clock. Reports were re­ At the recent foreclosure sale of thej .1—Magna Charta

Pink

CLIMBERS

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

eon . . . Wm. Rosers & Son ^

ceived from the Oranges In the Juris- former Elbert D. Brown property con-j 2—Ulrich Bmnner

Bed 20—Dr. VanFleei

Pink and Mrs. itarry Losee, at Teaneck, N.

Genuine Orisinal Rogers Silverdlctlon

and find them all working and slsting of residence and acreage this

prosperous. All Granges had been rep­ property was repmrhased by the mor-j

3—Mme. Bntterfly

Lt Pbik 21—Dorothy Pertdna

Pink

J. Mrs. Losee Is HI which we regret Vitality Health Sh oe

resented at the State Orange session tgagors, P/ Owen Lennon and Elizabeth 4—Mme. C. Testont

Fink

22—Pauls Scarlet

to leam and hope that she may soon

plate . . . plus Cheerio Chick-

Scarlet

23—Excelsa

recover.

at Albany in February and a report of Lennon. j 5—Killamey

Crimson

Combination Last

Pink 24—Am. Reant^b

Red Scars, Roebuck & Co's. representa­

A perfect Educator Set consist­

same was given by Brother Francis The Somers, Croton Falls, and Pur-1 6—Francis Scott Key

Red 25—D. Perkins

Oanung of Mahopac Orange. Sister

White tive, John H. Farfoer, is arranging to

Brown or Blacky Dull Kid, Cttban ing of Spoon, Forle and^Naplcin^

dys branch of the District Nursing Ag- i 7—Colnmbia

Pink

have on display at Emory O. Lobdell's Leather or Louis: COrered: Heels- Ring for only $1.00-

WilUams of Putnam Valley Orange soclatlon announce the menu for the!

read the State Masters message which

8—Radiance

Red

SHRUBS

store many household articles, such

turkey supper as follows: Turkey, po-l

was vivid and Interesting. Three can­ tatoes, onions, turnips, cranberries,! 9—Radiance

Pink

26—Bush Honeysuckle Tellow as Colespot refrigerators, washing Most Styles Now 15.00.

Just the thing that will appeal'

didates were obligated In the 5th de­

27—^DoetEla

White machines, radios, vacuum cleaners, etc. Vitality- Health. Shoes are good Shoes.

celery! olives, pie and coffee. Fee $l!! 10—Lady HlUlngdon Apr. TeUow

to kiddies. Stop In today .and.

gree and two were received on Dlmlt

28—ForsyUila

TeUow Please remember and reserve the

Now after reading that menu we know' 11—Fran Karl DmschU

Try, a pair..

White

from Dutehess county. Worthy Mtoter

29—Spina T. H.

White date for the evening of Wdnesday,

get one (or Junior. .

you are hungry, so Just remember the; 12—KUlaraey

Mosher appointed his Service and Hos-

White 30—Hydrangea

White Marcli 23, for the oyster supper given

pltellty Committee for the year. It was

place, Town House, Somers; date, on ,- ^ . », < _*

Cream

3—BatterBy Bnsh

Purple under the auspices of the North Salem

voted to send Worthy Lecturer, Mrs.

_, . ., ^ «. 1, - AA — I is^iv. A. Vicloita

Pink

32—Althea

Pink Methodist Episcopal church at the

The Original-

Mills to the State Lecturer's school Thursday, March 3l; time 6:30 p. m. |j|_L(jg Angeles

33—Snowball

Crimson

White Town HaU, Salem Center. Ueut. M.

Dahm's Jewelry Store

session In Ithaca in April. The Stote Mr, and Mrs. Harry Reynolds of JI5_G. Am. Tepllts

Lecturer's conference for this section Bethel, were Sunday guests of his par-' le—Gen. Jack

Red

Japanese Barberry

Curtis of Mt. Vernon. Police Depiart-

LOO Doc 16 cents each ment, wUI be present and give a short Fosters Shoe Store

will be held with Oak Grove Orange ents, Mr. and Mrs. B. ]prank Reynolds,: i7—Luxembnrg

TeUow

BravnUr, N. .y..

address on traffic Everyone is invited.

in Dutehess bounty on April 18. All Christopher Meldnmi of North Sal-' 18-«tolle De France Crlmsoli

California Privet

(44-246. Main. SU DanbtUT,. Gonn^

members are Invited to attend. Con­ em, spent Sunday with his nephew and, 19—.Snnbnrst

TeUow

Mr. and Mrs. George I. Hoyt and

4.S0 per 100 B oents each daughter, Grace, accon^anled by Miss

ference will start promptly at 10 o'clock niece, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Cole, Send your orders m now, with check MIXED GLADIOLI Edna Angelman spent the week end

in the morning and will close at 4 p, A number of local residents are plan- or money order and we will Parcel Post Coggers Very Best

ning to attend the oyster supper giv-i ^ .., . , __.

at the home of Mrs. Hoyt's parents,

m.

f2.75 per 100 40 oenU Dos. Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Parrot, at Residence - 65

en under the auspices of the North;°" *'*'^*L"i*^

PHONE Oifiijce.-l&8

TTie Lecturer's program for the ev­

Salem Methodist chureh at the Town

Woodhaven, L. L Miss Angelman reening

was mainly recitations and music

HaU, Salem Center, on Wednesday

mained and visited her cousin, Mrs.

by Putnam Valley Juvenile Grange,

evening, March 23. Included In the 249-25r

• DAN^URY

Russell Cunningham. In Brooklyn, un­

249-251

which was very enjoyable as the chil­

menu are many other appetizing foods.

til Wednesday afternoon when tibB

dren were well trained and did credit

Tickets 50 cents each.

Main St

Main St retttrned home.

HARDwaRECO.

A. P. BUDD

to the Matron. Worthy Master Van

Danbury. Conn.

[). \»


FRIDAY. MARCH 18, 1932 THE BREWSTER STANDARD PAGE FIVE

HAPPENINGS

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas MeaneV have

purchased a new car from Fenaughty

ft Durkln and are enjoying the same.

Rev. Thomas Ellis will return to the

Baptist church on Sunday. He was well

enjoyed last Sunday.

o

The CeclUan Society will meet with

Mrs. E. R, Richie on Monday after-

> noon, March 31. at 3:30.

4 Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Field and their

daughter, of White Plains, spent Sunday'with

Mr. and MM. S. Plena VMA.

o

The annual business meeting of the

Dykemans Baptist church will be held

at the church March 38, at 3 p. m.

Brewster Girls

Still Unbeaten

A crowd of 350 to 400 packed themselves

into the kitchen size gym at

Bedford Hills High School last night

to witness a basketball battle for the

championship of the Northern Westchester

League between Brewster girls

and Katonab girls. These teams tried

once before to settle the championship

and tied 33 to 33 and last night the

knot was tied tighter by a score of

10 to 10; 80 the officials have temporarily

decided to give each team a

championship cup.

FVom our viewpoint the K^wster

girls outplayeff their op[>onents by a

margin that should have given the

Mr. E. D. Stannard and Mr H. H. fll'^!^L$f^t±:'}'i^J't.:!l^^7Jl

Wells attended the annual dinner of

the Sons of St. Patrick at the Astor

Hotel last evening.

o

The Eastern Star will hold a card

party on tjje evening of Wednesday.

March 30. All are cordially Invited to

attend. Admission Including refresh

ments is 50 cents.

Mr. Anson Lee. of Yorktown Heights,

who has been ill for several weeks. Is

reported to have Improved to the extent

of leaving his bed and being up

about the bouse.

— -o

Among those who attended the funeral

of Mrs. George Shephard of Skaneateles,

last week Saturday, was her

only surviving sister. Mrs. John Pender,

of Pleasant Valley. N. Y.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wheeler have

returned to their home on Carmel avenue

after spending the winter In Florida.

Unfortunately they arrived Just In

time to enjoy our first winter month

since 1930'.

The A. a. dc E. Bridge Club was entertained

at the Colonial Pines at

luncheon and bridge on Thursday. The

hostesses were Mrs. H J. Hughes and

Mrs. Raymond Millar. Tbooo holding

high scores were Mrs. Harold Beal,

Mrs. W. Roach and Mrs. Fasoll.

. 0

Mrs. Ralph Santorelli is confined to

her home with a fractured rib sustained

In a fall last Tuesday when

she was visiting friends. She is reported

to be resting comfortably. She is

wondering what will happen to her

next. She has Just got over a bad attack

of the grip.

o

Fire scored a $250,000 loss In Peekskill

last Wednesday when it destroyed

a large garage containing 80 cars

and left sixteen families homeless. It

was only by a break of good luck that

half the city's business section was not

wiped out. Five fire companies fought

the flre ^uid two firemen were seriously

injured.

Ward Washburn the old real sport

will attend the Fiftn Annual Ball for

the benefit of Jerry's All Stars in the

Memorial Hall at Carmel this evening

and Ward says he is going to entertain

the crowd with one of his old

time kitchen Jigs providing the or

chestra can get hot on "The Turkey

in the Straw."

If you have not bought your ticket

for the Firemen's Turkey Supper tomorrow

night in the Town Hall you

can take a chance on getting one at

the door. There are still a few left at

this writing. The committee in charge

of arranging tables and any other

firemen who wish to help are requested

to be at the Town Hall to-morrow

morning at 8:30.

o •"

The many friends of August (Shorty)

Feller, baggageman and efficient Janitor

of our new railroad station, will

regret to learn that while convalescing

from an operation at the Ruptured

and Crippled Hospital in New York

City he contracted pleurisy. We hope to

have some encouraging news from

Shorty next week. Another Brewster

boy, lliomas Flanagan, who also underwent

an operation for rupture at the

same hospital is recovering rapidly

and it wont he long before Tommy is

back calling "Taxi Mr." when the 4:46

pulls in at the Harlem station.

o

Thirty members of the Brewster

Fire Department attended the funeral

of George Nickerson in the Pawling

Central Baptist churcli Sunday noon.

In fact every fire company that answered

the flre call at Pawling last week

Thursday was represented or sdat

flowers. Old inhabitants of that village

believe it was the largest funeral ever

held in the town of Pawling. The

church was so crowded that those who

did not faint were Just on the i>olnt

of fainting when the services were over.

Inteiment took place in Phllmoot,

where Mr. Nlckerson was bom.

two or three points. The Brewster girls

ofl^er no alibis, but the public should

know this. Brewster was not allowed

to practice before the game on the

Bediford co^rt and Katonah's team

practiced there on two or three occasions

before this deciding game. That

was the poorest example of sportsmanship

displayed by the league authorities

throughout the year. The referee

was hand picked by Mr. Covey who

runs Northern Westchester League to

suit himself and his home town. Katonah.

Regardless of the score It was a moral

victory for the Brewster girls, a team

composed of the shortest basketball

players to show championship calibre

that have ever appeared on courts

within a thirty mile radius of Brewster.

True enough, the Brewster girls

had more chances to win this game

and in the last minute of play after

Captain Relyea had tied the score with

a field goal, Miss Hughes shot a beautiful

field goal with only 10 seconds

to play, but the referee called a foul

which forced Miss Hughes to take two

free shots at the peak of excitement

She missed both tries. It was a heart

breaker for her, but the Brewster crowd

gave her a Uig cheer. So considering

the "band picked" conditions Brewster

had to contend with they can consider

^themselves undisputed champs

of the Northern Westchester League.

The game was marked by a series

of whistle blows. If whistle noises were

pennies everybody who attended that

game would be a millionaire today.

Brewster Teams Hold

Court in Carmel

Ko there were not tmy lawyers on

the case, not even a Hill or Dale, but

the court case In question was settled

for 1033 as to who Is who In basketball

between Carmel and Brewster.

The Jury was called last Saturday evening

at 7:30 In the Carmel gym and

we are sorry we were not there to annoy

our old friend. Principal Fisher

of Carmel High, who literally eats

athlftlcs with every meaL

The Carmel girls put up a real snappy

game and kept Coach Oeesman

on pins and needles trying to guess

a combination that would stop them.

He finally found a winning push in the

second team.The visitors won by a

margin of two points 28 to 26. As usual

a member of the well known O'Dell

family of Carmel starred for the locals

In both games. Miss O'Dell scored 31

points and was high single scorer of

the evening. In the boys game a member

cf the same family shot three baskets

and two fouls for a total of eight

points^

Christian Endeavor Notes

In the boys game Brewster had the

"Do I Want to be a Christian?" was

edge all the way, however, their less

the topic considered at the Baptist

experienced rivals put up a good game

Christian Endeavor meeting last Sun­

and showed evidence that when they

day evening under the leadership of

come to Brewster next year they will

Ernest Lathrop. This was the first

make a strong bid for basketball hon­

meeting of the Naval Engagement

ors In Putnam county.

contest which is to last four weeks and

was well attended. As a result the

Complete summary of both games Merrimacs are ahead of the Monitors.

follow: •

The meeting next Sunday evening

BREWSTER

will be in charge of Mildred Lathrop

RF Waters

3

S qn the topic "How Can I Show My

RF Brearton

0

0 Crowd that I am a Christian?"

LP Frost

3

6

LP Scolplno

2

5 On Friday evening the Cross River

LF Larkln

0

0 Society will be the guest of the Brew­

C Tuttle

1

2 ster Society at a sociable to be held

RG McLeod

1

3 in the church vestry.

RO Blanco

LQ Hopkins

0

0

0

0

/

O Uddy

2

6

CARMEL

RF Kessman

LP ODeU

C Hobson

RG Truesdale

RO Christlnson

LQ O'Brien

BREWSTER

Player for player the Katonah girls

were more excited. Wells, Katonah's ^1, ^Jy^*

captain and star, was missing foul shots r* fr^f,

by blx Inches and the fouls caled onlj^ Hughes

Brewster exceeded Katonah's by al- ^jf^^^^°

most double the number. Buck was as ^ ^'v

cool as a cucumber and so was Cun- ^"J^,

nlngham. Because of their shortness as ?? ^T^

forwards the Misses Relyea and Hughes 5^**^^

appeared to be fighting the baU at]?? ^7?^^

times, but we must remember that theyj f— „ ^ , .

often had to jump, at Uines two feet J^ Cunningham

off the floor to Intercept a Katonah ^J^ ?°'y

pass. On one occasion Relyea Jumped ^^ vichl

three feet in the air and unlntentlon-1

ally collided with Thomas, of K. H.I

S., who feU as If shot and for a moment SpTrSu

was out, but she soon recovered to re- j p ^ ^^^

celve applause for her plucklness. i ^°^®

11

0

8

0

1

0

3

6

13

26

0

a

0

3

0

6

15

•a

B. H. S. Interclass

Basketball Finals

- In the finals ol the interclass basketball

games of the B. H. S. gym the

boys of the Junior Class trimmed their

rivals in the Sophomore Class 46 to 34.

Frost of the Juniors was high scorer

with 22 points.

Finals In the girls division were

played between the Seniors and Freshmen

the former winning quite handily

41 to 10. With the exception of mng

who played on the freshmen team, the

Seniors had all varsity players.

Coach Oeesman must be very proud

of the showing the teams have made

this season and we know the players

have the highest regard for him. He

is not only developing a fine class of

athletic sense among our boys and

girls, but a brand of character second

to none.

READING NOTICES

St, Lawrence Parlsli NotM. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Helnen have return­ Mrs Martin Orady has been HI with

Holy Week Devotions ed from a long sojourn in the south. grip this week. Xler place at the organ

Sunday. Palm Sunday. Massra at

Brewster. 6. 8:30 and 10 o'clock. Mass

m St Lawrence's church has

Rev. Thomas P. Phelan has been a fUIed by T. L. Brennan.

been A. P. Bndd, Insttrance. Real Estate.

at Towners 8 o'clock.

patJent in St. Elizabeth's Hospital,

FOR RENT—2 or 3 famished rooms

Lenten Devotions Sunday evening at.New York City, receiving treatment

Special Notice

with light and heat Phone 300 Brew­

8 p. m.

Commencdng on and after April 1. ster. 46pa

Tuesday, March 22. Lenten Devotions On Wednesday eight members Of the 1932. I will begin to do aU kinds of, „„„ „„„ , . - .

8 p. m.

Afternoon Bridge Club went to New lawn and garden work, abo grMUngl ^^^ ^.^^^T^^* ''•^""P?**' »?

Wednesday, March 33. ConfesslonSf York to see "The Cat and the Piddle."

and small jobs around the place. Any- * ^dy. In this

an aU-nlght vlgU at her mother's

game a htUe Stirub Oaker who would

home in another section of the village.

have a hard time reaching an apple

'i'he husband and father of four of

in a bushel bsket shot most of the bas-

I those who died was employed In New

kets for liis team. Brewster High York City and made his home there.

echool J Tt. is . not a meihber "»**wci of w this kuw league icAHuc ^r'-^"' rp^^ J whose T* T*""" Uves were "*" ""*** saved "*"*"• were

and the team* above mentioned werei . -«««.".» »c*c »»vow »»»s!

"TT 7^ »*«*" "" ^ lucuiawiicu **^'' resuscitated by fln-tnen UKtnig a modtied

for the championfihio of their .T ' *"I-.UH-U UBIUC » uivu

r^ ^ w«M«iMuiumip ui Lucu- ^ inhliaUM- such as the Brewster Flre

league, so the game was played on a ^ *—-**««. fu^ wjcwot*u xu.^

j^tr*U courL Depai-unenl ha» for an emergency.

EASTER

AT

Mergardfs Progress Market

Lilies, Daffodills, Hyacinths, Tulips,

Fresh Cut Carnations and Roses

Our Flower Display

Starts Wed., Mar. 30th at noon

THIS WEEK SPECIAL

Fancy Roasting Chickens and Fowls

Prime Rib Roast, Legs of Lamb

Oysters, Clams and Fresh Fish

Mergardt's Progress Market

Main Street Tel. no Brewster, N. V,

4 H

' Vm*

To the one guessing the correct number of Jelly

Beans in the two baskets displayed in our window.

' •-•*^

No obligations to buy anything.

Step in and jot down your guess in t^oks provided

for same.

Easter Candies — Novelties - Cards, Etc.

The Brewster Leading Market

Best Service Free Delivery Lowest Prices

A Reliable Place To Trade

You will always find the choicest Grade A meat

at this market. Because the people of Brewster

and vicinity look to us to supply them wih the

best and we try our utmost to merit their confidence.

The best cost no more here. For to-morrow

we will have

Leg Sp.;ng Lamb Z5c

Lamb Chops Z5c up

Pork Loin 15c

Fresh Uam 14c

Fresh Shoulder Be

Shoulder Veal 14c

Fresh Plate Beef 8c np

Fresh Killed Fowl S8o

Smoked Ham Un's Ice Cream is made smoother, creamier

than ever .... and at no advance in priccl

For 20 years the J. M. Horton Ice Cream Company,

Inc., has made two leading brands of ice cream- Both

rich with fream, milk and sugar. Both delicious!

One, the "Manhattan Special," was created for those

connoisseurs who desired the richest in taste and were

willing to pay for the pleasure. Another, the ''Aineri-

can Brand," became the favorite of the millions who

appreciated a pure-rich cream at a r>opular price.

Now Only One Brdnd'-'Horton's

Here's the big news! From now on, Horton's offers

their finest grade of ice cream—the de luxe special—

at the low price of the former American grade. From

now on, you will be served the richer, smoother ice

cream that only a few could heretofore afford- From

now on. all Horton's Ice Cream will be one brand,

one quality. Order it by name—Horton's!

BREWSTER BAKERY

M«iii Street, Brewster, N. Y.

X ^

• *

4

Keep Track of Our Weekly Specials.

There's somethine new every week. Call

143. F. A. Holmes.

EGGS—If yon want fresh eggs reasonable,

telephone Brookwell Farm,

DrewvIIle Road, Brewster 201. 37tf

APARTMENT to rent, 5 rooms and

bath. All improvements. East Main

Street and All View Avenue. Phone

13-M. Ipiatat Plazsa, 43tt

TO RENT—3 rooms, pleasant snrroundIn£:s,

all improvements. Apply

Modem Barber BeaiUy Shoppe, Croton

Falls, N. y. 44tf

FOR RENT—Two 5 room apartmeuta

tncloding: heat and hot water. Ready

March 1. Rent reasonable. George

Helnen.

FOR SALE—One used Vulcan Smoth*

top Gas Range in Arst class condition.

Call Brewster 6'


PACJCMX THE BREWStER- STANDAnCk)

PATTERSON

KDss Katherlne Porter and Miss

FYancGs Eichner enjoyed the theatre

in New York Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Smith entertaned

Mr. and Mrs. B. O. WilUanu and

K(r. and Mrs. Richard Baxter and son

of Poughkeepsle Saturday afternoon

and evening.

Miss Mngdalena Vanderlyn was a

week end guest at the home of Mr. and

Mrs. W. O. Taylor and Mr. Richard

Whelply was also entertained there.

Lewis F. Beers, Jr., of Danbury. visit-

elicious

refreshments closed a pleasant afo

Bedford Player Gets

High Scoring Honors

Clarence Urso, forward on Coach

Maginleys Bedford mils High

School five, walked off with high

scoring honors in the boys' division

of the Northern Westchester Interscbolastlc

Basketball League when

he looped 127 points dnrtaig tlia

league season. Joe Ehiffy. Katonab

center, was second high In-the scoring

lists with 104 markers against his

name.

Tuttle of Brewster carried off third

lienors with 78 points on his schedule

while Flood of Katonah came thru

fourth with 72 and Frost, bearing the

colors of Brewster, took fifth place in

the scoring rantcs.

In running up his total, Urso scor-

«d 57 field goals and 13 foul shots in

nine games. Duffy contributed with

47 field goals and 10 free tosses in a

similar number of contests. The greatest

number of foul shots made were

looped by Smith of Chappaqua who

scored on 14 occasions from the blade

line; Smith finished 7th with 56 points

against his name.

A list of all who scored In league

tgames is given below. The number

of games Indicated In the list below mclude

those In which players actually

scored.:

Team O. Ols. F. Jts.

tJrso (BHHS) 0 57 13 127

Duffy (KH8)

Tuttle (Brew)

Tlood (KKS)

Frost (Brew)

W. Kossow (Briar)

Smith (CHS)

KeUy (BHHS)

Cornell (CHSJ

Williams (KHS)

Paber (KHS)

R. Liddy (Brew)

F. KosBow (Briar)

Hyatt (CHS>

Waters !

I&ON BKlNGb BACK P£P

*'I bad lost m^ strength. After tsking

Vlnol (iron tonic) I feel as strong

as ever and my pep has come back.

I am 67."C. Tlerney. Vinol tastes delicious.

AndersuD Drug Store.

VlDCtHu* drained from picUes can

be used oo salads and in cole alaw

terian church by her pastor. Rev H.

E jnuery, Friday afternoon and attended

by a large nimiber. Two duets,

Your TIME

Scouring Pots and Pans

SPFXIAI^

OFFER

Associated Gas & Electric System

New York State Electric & Gas Corporaion

rtWDC 7M Brewster, New VoA

BRIDAL. naiaiHi IK. ISSZ!

Tace to Face" and "Asleep In Jems" McjlreU.

ito>aa Order of the Rmu

were sung by Mrs. Oeorge WItheridge Leeta MUnvn Hi0TEd%^ OtmiBl.

and Mrs. E. C. Crosby. Interment was Blanche MasKeyi

Tony Cwcolanti & Bro. JAmes. W.. BUloR Surrogate of thet

County of'Putnam^ N. v., tiotlce is here­

beside her husband in Raymond HIU

cemetery at CarmeL

Nmette Delacy. of the Folllta, enby

given, to all persons having; olalms.

against I the J estate of. Lucy A. Haines,,

gaged to Billy, Mbrlon Harrison. oi NEW^ YORK General Contractor late.-of.that HDim. d In pencil on the stone,

Phone 385

of each month, and at the ofBce of the-

County Judge of Putnam County In

and to note tlmt persons who appeared

the VUlagsp of Cold Spring In said!

to be perfectly comfortable In the ob­ W North Main SL Brewster. N. T

County, on>the second and fourth) 8kth

servation room at the base of the tower

urday of eat^ month, except during- tha

were noticeably nervoua In the obser­

months of January and August.

vation room at the top. Probably on*

Dated; .Qccember 21;. XSSI:

Tax Collector's Nottbe.

reason is thai the latter room is so

JAMES W. BAIX.ET.

much smalier that It gives them a feel­

Notice is hereby given that I, the

Putnam County Judge;.

undersigned, Collector of Taxes; in and

ing of being at the top of a shaft a

PUTNAM- COUNTY CLERICS Orfor

the Town of Southeast, have re­

long distance above the ground. We

FIOB, 88.:

ceived the Tax Roll and' Warrant for

heard one visitor say she had the

I, EDWARD S. AOea. Clerk of tha

the Collection of Taxes- and will re­

same sense of movement there that

County of Putnam and' of the

ceive the same at 1% fbr 30 days, un- County Court of said County, da

she got from a boat lying at a dock. tU April 15, 1932, after which 5% wUl hereby certify that th« rrecdlng

• » »

be charged. 1 will be- at my office in »»»»»^»»»»». undersigned, assignees for the bene- j jj^ TESTIMONY WHEREOF. We have

WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC RANGES

OnlylO%Dowiu 24 Mom»k» to Pay. If baugjhl

with Electric Water Heater^lO %dtnDn with 30

montiu to pay >

; No More Darning!

Man Tattoos Socks

Sydney, Australia.—Tired ol

duriiiug his socks, f'red Ilurrls,

a bachelor of this city, has devised

a method thut will free

[ bumanltO)' from everlasting drudgery.

He lattuus aLucklug on the

legs of men and wunieu In every

hue and dcsigu. The "hube" can

be washed off by the ttp)>IIcatlon

of a chemical and a new design

ai^Ued.

fit of creditors of the said Frederick | caused the Seal of Office of our Sur-

S. Tompkins, at the offices of Messrs. rogate's Court of the County of Put>

Ticknor 6i Ticknor, attorneys for said nam to be hereunto afOxed.

assignees. Depot Plaza, Mount Kisco, Witness Hon- James W. Bailey, Surro­

New York, on or before the 4tb day gate of said County, at Carmel,

of AprU. 1S32.

the 29th day of February, In

Dated March llth. 1932.

(L.S.) the year of our Lord one thou­

ARTHUR OUTHOUSE,

sand nine hundied and thirty-

HOWARD KEUiEY,

two.

I CHARLES E- SCHEUBER.

JAMES W. BAILEY,

Assignees.

Surrogate.

TICKNOR & TICKNOR

Robert P. Smith, Esq.,

Attorneys for Assignees

Attorney for Proponent

Offio? 4c P. O. Address

Office and P. O. Address

Depot Plasa

11 Court Street

••»»^ »»•»»»»»»! Mount Kisco, New York.

White Plains, N. Y-

p


lERID&Y.lMABOHltS. It932 THE BREWSTER STANDARD PAGE SEVEN

IMPROVED

HtNIFORM IHTERMATLOMAL

SUNDAY 1

cHooLLesson

.(By BBV. p. B. PITZWATBR..D..D.. Kern-

.b«r ot Faculty. Hoody Bib)*

iBBtltuta.'Sf iCMcftRo.)

•Iv. 1M2, WMtcm.Newspftper.UiiMti)

JLetson for^arch 20

JESUS DIES T)N THE CROSS

tEsaoNTEXT-rJohn isjii'it; «B.-ao.

•GOLDEN TI3XT—For I d^ltvered unto

ryou .flrat -of -all ithat .which -I alno

tracefved, how that Christ iHed for our

«lni aocordlnB 'to the -Bcrlpttires.

PRIMARY TOPIC—JcBUB Glvea HIB

Zilf« for tia.

JUNIOR -TOPlC-^aeuB .QLves KIs

Ufa far IJa.

INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOP-

XC—Jesua X>ies -for .Us.

Ttitmo PEOPLE AND ADiULT TOP­

IC—Why ChrlBt iilfld.

Thl* lesson presents the greatest

tragedy of all time. No i-ecord tn the

annals of history .appronches It. It in

Itt a real -eense the


PAGE FWHT THE BIWWSTER STANDARD FRIDAY, MARCH lb. 1932

EASTER Special

AT

Floriart

LILIES-23C per Bud and Bloom

Above price good till March 23. No delivery at above price.

Orders accepted for cash only at above prices

POTTED PLANTS OTHER THAN LILIES

Roses, Spireas, Genistas, Calceolarias, Cinerarias. Azelias, in

three shades, Tnlips, Hyacinths. Prices considerably lower than

ever they were, BASKETS MADE UP

CUT FLOWERS

, Roses, Carnations, Orchids, Violets, Sweet Peas, Snap Dragon.

Tulips, Daffo4iIs, Calendulas, Gardenias. Garberies. Gladiolis,

Lilies and all the many other varieties.

Phone 343

Baskets and Corsages from 50c up

ORDER EARLY

FLORIART

We Telegraph Flowers

ilkV•r^^"?*tlt?*^^[i^1r?^^^1y^^^J^f'*^^tr^^"r4^^rf^«^"^•^v^'f»^•|:^^^^

FOOD

MARKETS

Brewster. N. Y.

CRAND UNIQM

FOUNDED. 1872

Long Island

Ducks lb

-r B

FRESH HAMS

C[;llopl|inc Wloppcd

Whole or Shank Half

_ lb 14c

H AUBUT ^ 23c

JELLO

3 packages

CRISCO

1 lb can

19

LBckrStHkM

mmd

ChwtnOaM

Ogarenes 2P^ X5c

Dc^*s Hawaiian

SMOZIED BUTTS

lb. 20c

Lai I* Silver ^ ^_

SMELTS ^ 17^

New Arrival

Grade "B"

1 .^•::-M^,h

Taconic Parkway

Work To_Be Stopped

LetlilatiiK Cuts Appropriation Needed

for Contlnnlng Woric In Pntnam

and Dntchew Cotrntlea- ConcreUnv

Most Oo Over to 19S3. ' ' tt

Work on the Eastern States parkway,

which was to be partly completed

In Putnam county Uils year with

rough grading extended Into Dutchess,

was dcclslTcly brought to a halt

when the legislature ended Its session

in Albany with the hoped for $400,000

appropriation etlll in committee.

Paul T. Winslow. executive chairman

of the Taconlc State Park commlsdon,

explained that the failure of

the bill will mean that work on the

parkway will be brought to a halt and

the employment of approximately 600

men affected.

"However, we are not martyrs," he

said, "All of the commissions of the

state were similarly treated."

Inasmuch as Westchester county

still retains enough money from last

year's appropriations to complete Its

section of the parkway to the Putnam

county line it had been thought

that the legislature would provide

funds for the work to go on through

Putnam and into this county.

At present Mr. Winslow explained.

there is a Ave and a half mile strip

of rough graded parkway In Putnam

coimty which was to have been concreted

this spring. That area will

now have to lay dormant until 1033

when It is hoped an appropriation

will, be forthcoming.

"The legislature," he said, "apparently

doesn't realise that during that

time that piece of thoroughfare will

have depreciated. It will have to be

entirely rolled and re-treated again

next year and that'will mean an added

expenditure of several thousands

of dollars."

The program for this year had provided

for the concreting of the parkway

to a point about six miles north

of the Putnam county line, rough

FOOD

MARKETS

Chuck Roast of

BEEF

lb 14c

MACKEREL >^10e

doTrffn

WITH EACH PVnCHASE OF 3 LBS.

PINEAPPLE

Extra

Large ORANGES

u>.

OKfb A 9 Tcjuw

of the woVlci'bfines't,-perfect llavored

BERMAiOFFEE

liBS.

I liuucbe* We

GRAPEFRUIT rc^ 4> 17c

crushed or sliced

Tender Crtep CELERY HEARTS

CalUornla Sunkist

Florida S«aklsweet

19

SUGAR

lb

.41-2C

FREEt

Pen

e

Penai

Set

pwduwc ol

MILCO-IULT

39c«a

Qpaker's

6ATS

3 pkgs 25c

CARROTS iZZ. 2 buucbw 1 7 ^

APPLES *^

IWuiy 4'>-19«

LEMONS ^&:r «. 12'-2S«

^R jumbo buacbc* ^K^pC

20 Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

grading through that county and ai More than thirty-three million bead Potir bolUn? water over pototoes

far as East Flshkill In Dutchess. jof sheep and lambs were marketed In before baking them and let them Btand

Due to present contracts as yet un-: 1031, or 3,816,000 head inore than In for twenty minutes. They will bake fast­

fulfilled, several men will be employ* 1030.

er and more mealy.

ed for some time on the parkway \

Mr. vnnslow said. After that they

will go off.

This work will end rdatlvely

soon," the secretary said.

In the Taconlc office a few engineers

have been retained to work out

property surveys for land acquisition

The commission, during the next fis

cal year, will devote its efforte to the

WARNER BROS.

PALACE

DANBCRT

Pin to the outside of the pateh bag

by a large safety pin a satnple of each

material placed In It. This saves Ume

looking for desired fabrics tor patehes.

maintenance of park areas and continuing

land BcquislUons Into Columbia

county, and complete the few remaining

parcels needed in Dutchess

county.

Hampton's Will Makes

Unusual Requests

Starts SUNDAY at 6:00 P. M.

First Appearance Tocether

JOHN and UONEL

BARRYMORE

in

"Arscne Lupin**

SUN:—First Show 6:0 P. M.

W. C. Ruffles

Tree

Expert

Phone 421 Brewster, N.Y.

Last Show at 9:15 P. M.

Pntnlng:, spraying, Bracing

Olen Arden Farm, Quaker Bill, town

of Pawling, is left to the widow of Benjamin

Bowles Hampton, together with

half of his residuary estate, according

to Mr. Hampton's wilt, which has been

filed for probate In Surrogate's Court.

The will was dated November 7, 1031,

and witnessed by Henry P. Murphy and

Henry F. Blessing of Pawling. Gwlnn

& Pell of S22 Fifth Avenue, New York

City, are attorneys for the estate.

Mr. Hampton directed th^t the other

half of the residuary estate be divided

equally among his children: David

Bartleson Hampton and Benjamin

Randolph Hampton, both of New York

City, and Helen Janet Hampton Gibson,

Mary Hampton Gardner and Cathwine

Hampton Paulsen of Los Angeles,

Callfomla.

Mr. Hampton provided In his will:

"I desire and direct that my remains

be cremated and that the simplest, least

expensive casket be used. The funeral

services are to be of the simplest possible

character; Jhere is to be no

mournful music, no flowers, no eulogy.

After my body Is cremated the ashes

are to be thrown to the winds immediately.

There is to be no monument

or table, or funeral urn, nor anything

of any sort. I request that no one wear

mourning because of my death.

"I hereby request my children not

to make a Journey not more than 200

miles for the purpose of attending my

funeral. If my wife wishes tiielr presence

for her consolation, she will advise

them, and I know they will gladly

respond, but I want them to avoid a

long Journey to attend my funeral and

cremation."

Does It pay to advertise? Ask A. F

Lobdell whose store has been Jammed

with crowds for the past week and the

Main St. of Brewster has been lined

from end to end with more cars thai

Is seen here In the summer time.

Quality Shoes

$3.56

The Shoes itself wUI Prove that onr

Price is Lower tiian Elsew^iere.

Semaan Shoe Shop

Phone 415

70 Main St Bremter

Brewster Nursery

..U. p. HOWELL, MGE.

Proper Pruning Pays

GET SEBULTS FROM YOUB

Fruit Trees, Berry Bushes, Shrubs

Grape Vines, Bose Bushes

Shade Trees

SPBAYDIG ALSO DONE

Phone S15 for this Work

Jfuneral Home

F*^'*"'^ Funeral Dirciors

and Embalmera

Lady Assistant

rpo serve our Patrons well

•'- and tuaJie each service a

stepping stone towards thelr

perfect confldencv, is the desire

and constant endeavor of

our organisation.

OELKER H COX

U No. Main St — TeL 671

Brewster, N. Y.

MICHAEL FURlOl

Contractor and

Builder

Croton Falls, N. Y-

Telephone 188-M

Next THURS. FRL SAT

GLORIA

SWANSON

in

n

Tonight or Never"

MOW inm HAT

ROBERT

MONTGOMERY .

In

"Lovers Courageous"

Albermac

Pawling. N. Y.

Saturday, March 19

"Sooky"

with Jack Cooper, Roger Cogan

and Mitzi Green

Monday, March 21

'*Shc Wanted A

Millionaire'*

with Joan Bennett

and Spencer Tracey

X

Wednesday, March 23

"Working Girls*'

with Baddy Rogers, Paul Lucas

and Frances Deel

Friday, March 25

"Wayward"

with Nancy Carroll

assssaimi^mmmmisEm

Feeding and Cavity Work

EAT

at

Peter's

Restaurant

Steaks, Chops,

Chicken Dinners

We Serve To Please

24 Main St Brewster, N. Y.

Cameo Brewster,

N.Y.

Program Subject to Change Without Notice

TONIGHT and TOMORROW

Joe E. Brown in *

"FIREMAN SAVE MY CHILD"

"Detective Lloyd"—Ep. 9 Matinee Saturday at 2:30 p. m. News

Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, March 20, 21 and 22

WILL ROGERS in

"BUSINESS AND PLEASURE" .

with Boris Karloff. Jctta Goudal. Dorothy Peterson, Joel McCrea

LEW WHITE AT THE ORGAN CAMEO NEWS

Matinee Sunday at 2:30 P. M.

Wednesday and Thursday, March 23 and 24

"A DANGEROUS AFFAIR"

MMTh .Tack Holt. Ralph Graves, Sally Blane

"Sport Champion" Boy Friend Comedy News

Friday and Saturday, March 25 and 26

"MANHATTAN PARADE"

with Smith B Dale. Winnie Lightner. Charles Buttetworth

Bobby Watson, Dickie Moore

^•DETECTIVE LLOYD" NEWS TRAVELTALK

Exceptional Values—Only Quality Foods!

mm II Cut fnmi the Choicest Beef—A Big Value for Saturday

14c lb • SHOULDER ROAST BEEF 14c lb

Cut from Choice Corn Fed Hogs

ROASTING PORK

13c lb

Shoulders and Breasts

MILK FED VEAL

14c lb

Tender Boneless

pot ROAST

18c lb

Sliced Daily-Sugar Cured

SUCED BACON

ISclb

Enough for all this Week-Only 93 score Butter Sold

LAND O'LAKES DIITTPD

CLEARBROOK DU 1 1 Lit lb

A Real Big Value, only the Best Brands sold at this Low Price

Wilson's

Cert.

Armour's

Star

Morris

Supreme

S. WB.

Elm City

Smo.

Hams

35c KIM Maryland Turkeys 35c

PHONES 536 & 537 FREE DELIVERY

E. M. SIMONELLl, INC.

53 Main Street

Next to Cameo Theatre

k

T

I

J

I

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