1944-11-30 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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1944-11-30 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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POUGHKEEPSIEV / PAWLING

PEEKSKILL BREW5TER DANBURY

YONKERS / \ WHITE PLAINS

BREWSTER,THE HUBj)F7HE HARLEM VALLEY

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VOL. LXXV. No. 32. Brewster, Putnam County, N.Y., Thurs., Nov. 30, 1944 Established* 75 Years $2.00 per year

Anthony Santorelli

First Lieutenant

Son of Mr. and Mn. Ralph A. San­

torelli Receives Promotion and Pres­

idential Citation for Achievements

With the 9th Air Force.

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Santorelli of

Brewster, N. Y., have received a let­

ter from their son, Lieut. Anthony A.

Santorelli, of the 76th Troop Carrier

Squadron of the Ninth Air Force, who

has been overseas for a year, in which

he tells of his promotion to the rank

of first lieutenant as of Nov. 6. On

Thanksgiving Day, Mrs. Santorelli re­

ceived his Air Medal which had been

awarded to him and others in his

group in July. He also has the Oak

Leaf Cluster and a Presidential Cita­

tion.

The letter accompanying the Air

Medal under date of July 6, stated

that the Air Medal had been awarded

aa of June 26 to this group "in rec­

ognition of meritorious achievement

•while participating in aerial flights in

the Europeon theatre of operations

during the period from November 4,

IMS, to July 1, 1944."

"As Troop Carrier crew members,

these individuals meritoriously cli­

maxed a most successful program of

intensive, specialised training and

joint maneuvers with airborne units

in aerial nights by their superb per­

formance in vital sorties flown during

the initial Troop Carrier phases of

the invasion of the European conti­

nent.

"The magnificent spirit and enthus­

iasm displayed by these individuals,,

combined with skill, courage and de­

votion to duty, is reflected in their

brilliant operation of unarmed and

unarmored Troop Carrier aircraft at

minimum altitudes and air speeds, in

unfavorable weather conditions, over

water, and into the face of vigorous

enemy positions, with no possibility

of employing evasive action, to spear­

head the Allied invasion of the conti­

nent and to support air and ground

forces in the critical period ' which

followed. Their respective duty as­

signments were performed in such an

admirable manner as to produce ex­

ceptional results in. the greatest and

most successful airborne operation in

the history of world aviation. By com­

mand of Brigadier General Williams;

James B. Duke, Jr., Colonel OSC,

Chief of Staff."

Christmas Gifts For

Servicemen in Hospitals

By action of the National Executive

Committees of The American Legion

and The American Legion Auxiliary

at Chicago, Sept. 17th, 1944, a plan

was approved whereby a 13 weeks ser­

ies of Eddie Cantor Broadcasts will

urge, donations of Christmas gift box­

es to Legion Posts and Auxiliary Units

on the part of the public, with deliv­

ery of the gifts to be made by The

American Legion and Auxiliary to the

men and women in Army and Navy

Station Hospitals, in Convalescent

Centers and in Veterans' Administra­

tions shortly before or on Christmas

Day, 1944.

Listeners will be urged to purchase

gift boxes for wounded, disabled -or

sick servicemen and women in hospi­

tals, these to be turned over to Legion

Posts and Units for distribution at

Christmas time. Gifts purchased in

communities will be distributed as

close to home as possible, with sur­

plus redirected to next closest hospi­

tal so that none will be without a gift

box.

It is suggested that Posts urge dis­

plays by their local mechants stress­

ing "wanted" items by men and wo­

men in hospitals.

It is planned to provide special

Christmas message cards from the

National Commander and National

President to be affixed to each gift

box, in addition to special Legion and

Auxiliary Christmas stickers. Those

donors of gift boxes who desire to place

a personal card in the box should be

allowed to do so. Many individuals

may desire to be thus personally iden­

tified as a donor of a box whereby the

serviceman or woman recipient can

properly acknowledge the present af­

ter Christmas.

Suggested list of gifts include sta­

tionery and 6tamps, razor blades,

tooth paste, hair tonic, soaps, cigar­

ettes, chewing gum, skating caps,

warm pajamas, light wool buttoned

sweaters, sewing kits and toilet kits.

All persons who wish to send a gift

to the wounded and disabled are re­

quested to leave their packages at the

office of the Legion Service Officer

Daniel B. Brandon, Main Street, Brew­

ster, N. Y., where they will be retain­

ed until final distribution is made

later on.

Mrs. Merrick Buys

Part of Douglas Farm

On Saturday James M. Lindsay, real

estate broker of 522 Fifth Avenue,

who has specialized in farm estate in

this section, announced the sale of

about 200 acres of Spring Farm, the

dairy farm of the late Elizabeth Doug­

las which comprised about 400 acres,

to Mrs. Mildred H. Merrick, Mr. and

Mrs. Richard Merrick formerly oper­

ated Grass Valley Farm which is now

the property of George M. Spindler.

The portion of the Douglas farm

conveyed to the new owner by Mrs.

Archibald Douglas, is well known as a

farmer's farm because of its high pro­

ductivity. Before Miss Douglas pur­

chased the property it was known as

the Andrew Stock farm. There is a

fine residence on the place and a com­

plete set of barns and out-buildings.

o

Negro Club Develops

Ludingtonville Site

Buys Former Lewis Merrit Estate Near

Stump Pond for Private Country

Club.

A thirty-and-a-half-acre tract on

Stump Pond, near Ludingtonville,

Town of Kent, Putnam County, N. Y.,

has been purchased by the Lake Drew

Country Club, Inc., for development

as a country club for Negroes, accord­

ing to a recent announcement in the

New York Herald Tribune. The land,

in a scenic region of one of this state's

most historic counties, was the home

of the late Lewis H. Merritt, for many

years operator of a gristmill there.

The purchase price was $25,000.

Eardlie John, an Assistant Cor­

poration Counsel, president of the

Lake Drew Country Club, Inc., is said

to have confirmed the transaction. He

said that there are nine members of

the corporation, most of them profes­

sional men, and that improvements

have been under way since the pur­

chase was completed some weeks ago.

A 24-room hotel, built last spring

by the former owners who opened it

briefly as a summer resort, is being

renovated with a library, recreation

room and other additions. There is a

bar in the basement. By next May

15, when the club will be opened, there

will be tennis and badminton courts,

thirty boats and swimming and fish­

ing facilities for members, according

to reports. He emphasized that the

club, probably the first Negro country

club in this section, will not be open

to the public. Thirty families prob­

ably will be included in th? member­

ship, he said.

This will be the first Negro country

club in New York, in the opinion of

the purchasers and of real estate of­

ficials.

The land was bought from the Drew

Lake Estates, Inc., which is headed

by S. A. Anthony, contractor. Charles

Finkelstein was his attorney in the

negotiations.

Stump Pond identified as Drew

Lake on same maps, is four miles long

and three miles wide. There are many

homes on its shore line, most of them

year-round residences. The new coun­

try club has several small estates ad­

joining it. \

Mr. John said that, counting prop­

erty under water, the tract is 45 acres.

Improvements will cost between $15,-

000 and $20,000, he estimated. In ad­

dition to the two-story frame hotel

building, there also is the former Mer­

ritt residence, a six-room house which

was remodeled recently, on the prop­

erty.

Brewster Grange

To Install Officers

Brewster Grange will meet on Fri­

day evening at 8 o'clock when Foster

A. Garrison will install the newly

elected officers for the ensuing year:

Wallace Butler, master; Charles

Nichols, overseer; Mrs. Louise Salin­

ger, lecturer; Paul Willis, steward;

Charles Hermsen, assistant stew­

ard; Rev. H. P. Foulk, chaplain;

Mrs. Ethel Greene, treasurer; E. Clay­

ton Hopkins, secretary; Mrs. Elizabeth

Hopkins, financial secretary; Mrs.

Barbara Nichols, gatekeeper; Mrs.

Hazel Bloomer, Ceres; Mrs. Lois

Michell, Pomona; Mrs. Frances Ward.

Flora; Miss Gladys Jackson, lady as­

sistant steward, and C. Hubert Vail,

member of the executive committee.

During the lecturer's hour, Miss

Clair Valentine, illustrator of books on

fashion and a member of the Alma

Kitchell radio program on clothing

conservation, will be guest speaker.

o

Christmas Sale

Set For Dec. 6-7

A BON TO THE FOSTERS

BeUflower. Calif, Nov. 17—Sgt. John

J. Foster, now on combat duty with

the army in France, doesn't know it

yet, but he's a father. His son, John

Alan, was born in Artesia Hospital and

both baby and Mrs. Foster, the former

Margaret Taggart, daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. Arthur F. Taggart of Bell-

flower, are doing well. TTxey reside

here at 509 Nichols St.—Long Beach.

Calif- Press-Telegram.

Sgt. Foster is the son of Mr. and

Mrs. James Foster of Sodom Road.

Mrs. Foster formerly resided on Drift­

way Road, Mill Plain District, Dan-

bury.

The Christmas Sale at St. Lawrence

I Parochial School will be held in the

school hall Wednesday and Thursday

! afternoon, December 6 and 7, from

three o'clock until six. Already a fine

collection of religious articles has been

I assembled for the sale.

There will be religious pictures and

i books, and also such Christmas nov­

elties as stuffed toys. Everyone is

welcome to visit the sale.

o

S/Sgt. William A. Shepoard. Jr. is

{serving with Engineers in France. His

; younger brother. Nicholas, who also

enlisted on reaching the required age,

has Joined the U.S. Marine Corps on

IParrls Island.

Reception Honors

Katonah Couple

Mr. and Mrs. Ising's Golden Wedding

Was Celebrated by Open House and

Supper Given by Mr. and Mrs.

Uzarowics.

Mr. and Mrs. Martin S. Uzarowlcz

of Katonah, N. Y., gave an informal

reception at their home, Hearth­

stones, on Nov.- 20, 1944 to celebrate

the 50th wedding anniversary of Mrs.

Uzarowlcz's parents, Mr. and Mrs.

Lewis F. Islng. Open house was held

all afternoon and evening and about

200 friends, neighbors and relatives

participated in the celebration.

The house was beautifully decorated

throughout with the many huge bou­

quets of chrysanthemums, yellow roses

and carnations, all gifts to the happy

pair. Among them were floral tributes

from Enoch Crosby Chapter, D. A. R.,

of which both Mrs. Uzarowlcz and

Mrs. Islng are members, and a huge

bouquet from Echo Rebekah Lodge,

LO.OJ. of Danbury of which Mrs.

Islng is a member.

The dining room where refresh­

ments were served all day, was espec­

ially attractive with its gorgeous yel­

low flowers, green laurel, yellow can­

dlelight, golden bells and the beauti­

fully decorated tiered bride's cake,

trimmed with yellow rosebuds and

topped with the traditional bride and

groom.

Mrs. Harvey Bush, of New Rochelle

and Katonah, poured tea in the after­

noon and Mrs. Harry Todd of Dan-

bury, served punch.

In the evening Mrs. Harold I. Hath­

away poured coffee and Mrs. Louis R.

Andrews of New Rochelle, and Miss

Carol Anne Hathaway served punch.

Beautiful music was furnished dur­

ing the late afternoon and evening by

Mr. Harry Todd, pianist of Danbury,

and Mr. R. Benson Ray of Katonah,

and Mrs. G. Edwin Rogers of Chappa-

qua, N. Y., cousin of Mrs. Uzarowlcz.

Mr. Martin Uzarowlcz's brother, Mr.

Anthony Uzarowlcz, of Brooklyn, a

concert baritone of note, sang both af­

ternoon and evening and his rich mel­

low voice rendering all the delightful

old songs, "Oh Promise Me", "I Love

You Truly", "Bless This House", etc.,

thrilled the listeners and brought

cheer and happy memories of the past

to the dear old couple. Mrs. G. Edwin

Rogers accompanied Mr. Uzarowlcz at

the piano.

The gifts, besides the many floral

tributes, were many and varied and

beautiful and Included gold eggshell

china and gold glassware, rare old

metal ware, wool blankets, gold jewel­

ry, pearls, baskets of fruit, cake and

candy.

There were many gifts of checks and

cash also and the happy couple re­

ceived 178 cards and 83 personal let­

ters.

Mr. and Mrs. Islng formerly resid­

ed in Danbury, Conn., where Mr. Islng

was in business for over forty years.

They moved to Katonah at Mr. Ising's

retirement and together with Mr. and

Mrs. Uzarwolcz, built a new home,

Hearthstones, in Robertson Park,

where they have lived quietly for the

past fifteen years.

They were married at Watertown.

Conn., at the beautiful old farm home­

stead of the late Mr. and Mrs. Orrin

D. Estey on Nova Scotia Hill, where

a delightful supper followed the wed­

ding ceremony. The pastor who offic­

iated at the wedding was Mr. Robert

Pegrum of the Watertown Congrega­

tional Church.

Mr. Ising's two sisters, twins, Mrs.

Baeder of Chappaqua, and Mrs. Nel­

son of Mt. Vernon, who were her at­

tendants at her wedding were the on­

ly guests present who had participat­

ed In the original celebration.

Altogether it was a delightful, nev­

er-to-be-forgotten occasion, for the

sweet old couple, Mr. Islng now 83

and Mrs. Islng in her 80th year, who

have been privileged to enjoy fifty

years of marital happiness together,

and who were so happy to receive the

congratulations of the host of friends

and relatives who gathered with them

to celebrate the eventful day.

The out-of-town guests iu eluded Mr.

and Mrs. Walter T. Ackerly of Mont-

clalr, N. J., Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Wix-

json and son, Ronny. and Mrs. Clavtcn

iWixson of Clifton. N. J., Mrs. M. L.

Ernstein and Miss Inez Jobson of New

, York City. Mr. Anthonv Uzarov'-'

and Mrs. Agnes Lepkowski of Brook­

lyn. Mr. Val Lepkowski of L. I.. Mr

' Louis R. Andrews. Mrs Harvey Bush

and Mrs. Capitola Wilkes, of Ne- ?

Rochelle. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Van

Seoy and daughter. Ix>rraine. of Sal­

em Center, Mrs. John Tooumey an - *

Mrs. Albro Travis of Brewster. Mrs

| Fred O. Smallev. Miss Judith Ber.l

and Mrs. Frank Bailey of Carmel.Mrs.

Ada P. Baeder, Mr. and Mrs. G. Ed-

win Rogers and daughter, Joan, of

Chaopaqua, Mrs. Fred Nelson of Mt

'Vernon. Mr. and Mrs. David Craft of

Mfihooac Falls. Colonel and Mrs. Geo.

Srhoen. Mr. and Mrs. Harold I. Hath-

awav and daughter. Carol Anne. Mis*

I .aura Northrop. Mrs. William Seeley

and dautrhter. Mary Seeley, Mrs. Clar-

Horton. Mr. and Mrs. Harry

Todd. Mr. and Mrs. William Popke

and Mrs. Eugenia B. Bailey, all of

Danbury.

Eastern Star To Hold

Christmas Party

At a meeting of the Eastern star,

Friday evening at the Masonic Tem­

ple, the special order of the evening

was balloting and initiation. Mrs.

Lorraine Tompkins TuttTe and Mrs.

Mildred Hancock Helnen were initiat­

ed.

Out of town guests were Mr. and

Mrs. Harry Phelan, worthy patron and

worthy matron of the Rldgefield,

Conn. Chapter. Refreshments were

served.

The next session will be held Dec.

8 when officers will be elected and the

'annual Christmas party will be held.

The Officers Club of Brewster Chap­

ter will meet at the home of Mrs.

Harold A. Knapp on Dec. 6. Mrs.

Knapp will be assisted by Mrs. Joseph

M. Losee.

"Are You At War"?

Then Buy War Bonds

Putnam County Men Are Fighting

That You May Enjoy Life Here. Will

You Back Them With a War Bond?

Telephone Service To

Cover More Territory

Post-War Extension of lines of Com­

munication Are to be Worked Out

By Leading Telephone Companies.

The news that Tokyo has been

bombed in successive nights is heart­

ening. The job in the Pacific is just

getting underway. It is a terrific task.

The Japs are no pushover—don't fool

yourself, mister. Millions upon mil­

lions of fanatical Japs are prepared

to die for their country. Every Ameri­

can soldier, sailor and marine in the

Pacific theatre knows that he has a

tough fight on his hands. You cant

tell them their war is over! Even as

you read these words, American men,

possibly Putnam County boys are dy­

ing in the fight against Japan. Look

into your heart and ask yourself hon­

estly: "Have I stopped fighting? Have

I stopped buying War Bonds because

I think the war is about over?" You­

're not a quitter; your answer is "No!"

It is costing billons of dollars a

month to fight the Japs. The fight in

the Pacific calls for a specialized type

of equipment. B-29 bombers that cost

$600,000 in war bonds; N-4 tanks with

bull dozer plades that cost $67,417;

"alligators" that cost $30,000; millions

of gallons of gasoline. We need more

and costlier equipment than any war

has ever called for. And that's the rea­

son for the 6th War Loan Drive. Just

as long as a single Japanese aims a

gun at our men—we must continue to

buy War Bonds.

We're out to get Japan in the 6th

War Loan Drive. Your country is

still at war—are you?

With the Putnam County drive well

under way, two members of the Put­

nam Lake Blue Star Brigade have al­

ready qualified as 2nd Lieutenants by

selling War Bonds to at least ten dif­

ferent persons. One of these is Mr.

Max Cherne, father of Leo Cherne,

noted radio commentator. Mr.

Cherne's younger son, Jack, is in the

U. S. Army Air Corps. The other

Brigadier to win the coveted decora­

tion is Mr. Daniel O'Connor to whom

decorations are not new. Mr. O'Con-

nor won a citation and medal for

I bravery In 1926 when, as a guard dur-

jing the outbreak at the Tombs Prison,

.he was shot and seriously wounded.

His son, Corporal Dan O'Connor, Jr.,

Is in the U. S. Army. His son-in-law,

JBob McLaren, is serving with the U.

S. Navy.

Yes, we must buy more gasoline,

more tanks, more ships, more planes

by buying more War Bonds. Help to

shorten the road to Tokyo. Let's echo

the cry—"On to Tokyo" with Bonds.

Our boys won't quit until, they have

reached their goal. Let's not stop

buying bonds until we've reached ours.

jln this 6th War Loan Drive. Putnam

County's goal is $650,000—the nation's

[fourteen billion dollars—our indivld-

• ual job is to buy at least an extra $100

I Bond—another and then another—

let's keep going on—let's keep on buy-

, ing—let's keep on saying it with bonds

j—"On to Tokyo".

Then too, there is the personal side

which is secondary. You get four dol­

lars back for every three dollars you

(Continued on Paste 4)

Stamp, Bond Sales

At Brewster School

Brewster High School reports sale

of Stamps and Bonds for week ending

Tuesday, Nov. 28, 1944 as follows:

Stamps

Kindergarten $14.05

First grade 1350

Second grade H-95

. Third grade 83.25

•Fourth grade 17.00

Fifth grade 23.60

'•Sixth grade 43.80

Seventh grade 10.45

Eighth grade 1.80

Freshmen 2.10

Sophomores 1.70

Juniors 16.00

Seniors 29.55

A joint committee of representatives

of Bell and independent Operating

Telephone Companies throughout the

United states has been formed to ad­

vance the nation-wide postwar pro­

grams which the various telephone

companies have been working on in­

dividually to extend and improve farm

telephone service, it was announced

today.

Co-chairmen of the committee are

John P. Boylan, President of the

United States Independent Telephone

Association, the national organization

of the thousands of independent tele­

phone companies, and Keith S. Mc-

Hugh, Vice President of the Ameri­

can Telephone and Telegraph Com­

pany, representing the Bell Operating

Companies.

"Rural telephone service is more

highly developed in this country, un­

der the American system of private

enterprise, than in any other country

in the world," Mr. Boylan and Mr. Mc-

Hugh said today in a statement issued

by them for the committee. "How­

ever, it Is by no means as highly de­

veloped as we In the industry want to

see it, and the industry intends to do

everything in its power to provide

more service, and better service, at a

cost which the farmer can afford.

"Since operating telephone compan­

ies throughout the whole country have

been working on this problem, a rep­

resentative joint committee has been

formed consisting of a number of their

most experienced officials. We believe

that the application of new facilities

and methods which were under de­

velopment by the industry before the

demands of war interrupted our re­

search and construction program will

help to bring telephone service to

many new farm customers. As soon

as war demands are reduced, we pro­

pose to resume and expand our re­

search effort and, along with it, the

Intensive program for extending farm

service which was being carried on

before the outbreak of hostilities.

"Over one-half million miles of tele­

phone pole lines serving rural areas

have already been built so that more

than two-thirds of all rural families

in the United States can be served

from existing lines. Since 1935 more

than 500,000 additional families in

rural areas have become telephone

subscribers—an Increase of 35 per

cent.' One of the major objectives is

to continue this upward trend by mak­

ing the service over existing lines in­

creasingly valuable and attractive.

This the industry Intends to do to the

limit of its ability.

"A second major objective is to ex­

tend service at reasonable cost to fam­

ilies not now reached by existing lines.

Telephone industry research- in the

last several years has successfully de­

veloped new construction materials

and methods which substantially low­

er the cost of building wire lines to

areas not previously reached. In ad­

dition, work was started by the in­

dustry in 1938 to develop a practical

system of transmitting telephone con­

versations over electric power lines. A

similar system can be used over tele­

phone lines to increase their capacity.

This so-called rural carrier system

transmits a very high frequency cur­

rent over the wires. From 1940 on,

experiments with this system for tele­

phone service over rural power lines

were carried forward in a cooperative

effort of Bell Telephone Labora­

tories and the Rural Electrification

Administration. Before this work was

interrupted by the war, it was clear

that a suitable system of this kind

could be produced.

"One practical effect of these de­

velopments is to make it physically

possible to furnish telephone service

wherever there are rural power lines

and no telephone lines. The telephone

companies plan, in cooperation with

RE.A. cooperatives and with power

companies serving rural territory, to

determine the full extent to which

rural carrier telephone service can be

used economically and effectively.

"The telephone companies also plan

to study the possible application of

microwave radio systems to rural

telephone service and to make use of

this and any other new methods which

will be helpful in serving the farmer."

Air Medal, Oak Cluster

For Lt. Roy J. Doole

Mitchel Field, N. Y., Nov. 29—The

Air Medal with one Oak Leaf Cluster

were awarded to 2d Lt. Roy J. Doole

of Purdys, N. Y., during an award

ceremony held in the past theatre

here this afternoon. He was one of a

score of Army Air Forces heroes hon­

ored during the program.

The awards were made by Colonel

Francis J. Matthews, commanding of­

ficer of Mitchel Field. Mrs. Alice J.

Doole of Purdys, mother of the flier,

accepted the awards, which were for

accomplishing with distinction several

aerial operational missions over Eu­

rope.

Troops of the 110th AAF Base Unit

formed a guard of honor while the

581st AAF Band played during the

ceremony.

JOSEPH M. ADRIAN,

EX-STOCKBROKER

Former Lawyer, Who Was a Member

Of Exchange, Dies at 52 in Mount

Kisco.

Joseph M. Adrian of "Sunny Ga­

bles", All View Avenue, Brewster, N.

Y., member of the New York Stock

Exchange, former New York broker

and lawyer, died Friday, November 24,

1944 in the Northern Westchester Hos­

pital after a brief illness of pneu­

monia. He was 52 years old.

Born in New York, the son of the

late Joseph M. Adrian and Mrs. Ce­

celia M. Vennewald Adrian, Mr.

Adrian was graduated from St. Fran­

cis Xavier College and New York Uni­

versity Law School. Before and af­

ter serving in the first World War he

was a partner in Che law firm of Hand

& Adrian in New York.

Mr. Adrian served in France as a

Stimson Upholds

Fort Slocum Plan

He Telb New Rochelle Mayor Prison

Camp on Island Will Not Cause

Trouble.

Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson

has notified Mayor Stanley W. Church

of New Rochelle, that the Army has

no Intention of rescinding arrange­

ments for converting Fort Slocum In­

to a rehabilitation center for the im­

prisonment of soldiers who violate the

Articles of War.

"Fort Slocum," Mr. Stimson wrote,

"was selected as a site for the Second

Service Command's rehabilitation cen­

ter only after thorough consideration.

The facilities there are ideally suited

for the purpose and can be utilised

with economy and efficiency.

"In addition, the natural barrier of

a quarter mile of water separating it

from the mainland will" augment the

security measures which the Second

Service Command will provide.

"Rehabilitation centers do not con­

stitute a threat to near-by communi­

ties. There are at present six in the

country, none of which is as isolated

as Fort Slocum.

"Our experience has proved that

adjacent communities experience no

inconvenience and in fact are scarcely

aware of the presence of a rehabili­

tation center on the post. I therefore

ask you to accept our judgment, which

is based on experience, rather than to

anticipate difficulties which I assuro

you will not materialize."

The communication came in re­

sponse to a telegram sent Nov. 21 by

Mr. Church and the heads of six near­

by communities. This telegram call­

ed the rehabilitation center a "peni­

tentiary" and said it would be a threat

to the security and peace of mind of

all residents In the area. Monday

the Westchester County Board of Su­

pervisors joined in the protest.

Refusing to accept Mr. Sthnson's

remarks as final, Mr. Church left

first lieutenant in the 307th Infantry

Regiment of the Seventy-seventh Di­

vision, American Expeditionary Force. SEEKS ^ohHUV ^M?*^«rfJw

..nH u.nK vn.m^ «« •*- „„^ «„ •*„ I Tuesday night for Washington, wiring

to Mr. Stimson and Senators James

mer president of the Society of the

307th Infantry.

After quitting the practice of law

in 1924, he became a stock broker and

a member of the New York Stock Ex­

change. He was formerly senior part­

ner in the New York exchange firm of

Joseph M. Adrian & Co., but in later

years was an independent broker. He

retired in 1935. He also was secretary

and treasurer of the Michael J. Adrian

Corporation, a New York real estate

firm.

He was a member of the New York

Athletic Club, American Legion and

Phi Delta Phi and Theta Nu Epsllon

and was wounded in the arm In the

Olse-Aisne offensive. He^was a^ for-JM. Mead"a^rRobert F?^ner1E

he was coming, and assuring residents

here that he would carry the case to

the President, if necessary.

o

Christening Ceremony

For Francis Murtha, Jr.

On Sunday, November 26, 1944 in

St. Raymond's Church, Tremont Ave­

nue, the Bronx, N. Y, Francis Joseph

Murtha, Jr., first born son of Mr. and

Mrs. Francis J. Murtha of 1651 Metro­

politan Avenue, the Bronx, N. Y., was

christened by the Rev. Jeremiah J.

fraternities and ha.d been a member j Quill, formerly of the Church of St.

of the Klshawana Country Club.

On Sunday evening more than a

score of Lieut. Adrian's comrades of

the Society of the 307th Infantry of

New York City attended a brief serv­

ice at "Sunny Gables."

Funeral services were held at eleven

o'clock Monday morning, November

27, 1944 at the Church of St. Lawrence

OToole, Prospect Street, Brewster.

New York, where scores of friends of

Mr. Adrian and his family gathered

while rain and hail fell without. The

flag-draped casket borne by members

of Argonne Post, No. 71, American

Legion, of Brewster, New York, was

accompanied by members of the fam­

ily who had had a brief service at

"Sunny Gables" at ten o'clock. The

pallbearers were W. Boynton Towner,

Jack Carhart, Edward Palmer, Roy

Blake, Louis Rose and Harold L. Beal.

The mass was celebrated by Msgr.

Francis Walsh and the Rev. Walter

Reilly, Father Venantius and the

Rev. Joseph A. Heaney, pastor of the

church, also took part in the cere­

mony and in the burial service in St.

Lawrence OToole Cemetery.

The military tributes to Lieutenant

Adrian included the sounding of taps I

and the salute of the firing squad, I

which were performed by servicemen'

of the U. S. Army attached to the bar­

racks at Greenhaven, New York.

Besides his wife, Mrs. Marguerite

Marie Audrian Adrian he leaves two

sons, Lieut. Joseph M. Adrian, 3d, of

the Army, now in Italy, and Ensign

Richard A. Adrian of the Navy, who

arrived by plane from California Sun­

day afternoon by special permission

of his Commanding Officer, and one

daughter, Marguerite, wife of Peter

J. Smyth, S-2c of the Navy, of Brew­

ster, N. Y.: also two grandsons. Jos-

TO THE TOWN OF BEKI.IX

Our boys need ammunition

We must not let them down.

The very least that we can do

Is help them "go to town".

Boy War Bonds Extravagantly!

$21815

• 90'" Participation

•• 100% Participation

Bonds

Kindergarten $25.00

Third grade 76.00

Sixth grade 25.00

Seventh grade 60.00

Sophomores 25.00

$200.00

Total to date for school year:

Bonds. $3,475; Stamps. $1,698.70.

Seven Complete

Home Nursing Course

Miss Grace Towner, chairman of

Home Nursing in Brewster Branch,

American Red Cross, awarded certifi­

cates to seven women who recently

completed the prescribed course given

by Mrs. Olive Cole Hopkins, R.N.

Those who qualified are Mrs. Helen F.

Brandon. Miss Cecilia Farrell, Mrs

Emu Erhardt, Mrs. Blanche Heinchon,

Mrs. Cecilia Rooney, Mrs. Harriet Sus-

nitzky. Mrs. Jennie Wolf.

Early In January Mrs. Hopkins will

start a new class. She will be glad to

hear from anyone who is interested to

join and requests applicants call on

her in the District Nursing office of

the Town of Southeast in the Richie

Building where her telephone is Brew­

ster 2861.

Lawrence OToole, Brewster, N. Y.

The godparents are Mrs. William

Fitzgerald and Sgt. William H. Mur­

tha, both of whom were represented

by proxies held by Mrs. Robert Kelly

and Mr. Harry J. Murtha

Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Murtha, of

Brewster, N. Y., grandparents of the

youngster, were among those present

at the ceremony and the reception

which followed in the Murtha's home

in Parkchester.

o

Pvt. Falconer Becomes

An American Citizen

New Caledonia — Naturalization of

an American citizen under any cir­

cumstances is noteworthy. But when

foreign-born G.Is, already pledged to

protect the flag of the United State*

in battle, are sworn to citizenship In

the South Pacific Base Command,

headed by Major General Frederics

Gil breath, the democratic concept of

men who fight for what they hold

dear takes on a special meaning. Here

Private James Falconer, Brewster, N.

Y, who came to the United States

from Glasgow, Scotland, in July, 1932,

was sworn by Dr. Henry B. Haaaifi,

Philadelphia, Pa., representative of

the Department of Justice's Immi­

gration and Naturalization Service,

who has traveled close to front lines

over the world to perform his duly.

Pvt. Falconer, for many years em­

ployed as a landscape artist on the

estate of John Fredericks, Brewster.

N. Y., prior to entering the Army July

10. 1944, is a graduate of a cooks' and

bakers' school of the Army here. He

is entitled to wear the Good Condurt

Medal and the Asia tic-Pacific ribbon,

o

eph M. Adrian 4th, of Long Beach. , _

Calif, and Peter J. Smyth, Jr.. of|Alden Holmes Sets Up

Brewster, N. Y. He is also survived by c >->, < \\r i i_

his mother. Mrs. Cecelia M. Venne- jOanta 1*13116 WOrKSHOp

wald Adrian, and three sisters, Cecel­

ia, wife of Harold A. Cunningham,

former Commander of the SJS. Le-

viathan, Paula, wife of Frank H.

'Becker, of Glen Ridge, N. J., and Mol-

lie, wife of Joseph Kraemer. of Mont-

clair. N. J.

DOCTORS TO MEET

CREIGHTON IN THE PHILIPPINES

Francis Creighton has been award­

ed the Oak Leaf Cluster for his Bronze

Star Medal.

The regular monthly meeting of the

Putnam County Medical Society will

be held at the Gipsy Trail Club Wed­

nesday. Dec. 6th at 7 pjo. Dr. Harry

Rose, Instructor of internal medicine.

College of Physicians and Sureeons.

will speak on "Progress in Clinical

Laboratory Methods From Point of

View of the General Practitioner."

o— —

Miss Joan SheoDard, daughter of

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Sheooard,

formerly of Brewster. N. Y. is a fresh­

man at St. Elizabeth's College, Con­

vent Station, N. J.

Production for Christmas in Brew­

ster is going ahead at a fiirlv rapid

pace considering the manpower short­

age. This week interest in oreuara-

tion for the day of days was stimulat­

ed by the window display at the

Brewster Hardware Comoanv where

the talented decorated J Alck'ii

Holmes set uo Santa Claus' workehcv

completely tooled to turn out the toys

men of all ages like best, the Noma

electric trains. At the work bem»» the

artist h'-


PAGE TWO THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1944

Red Cross Did Not

Sell Blood Plasma

Red Cross Chairman Basil O'Connor

recently issued the following statement:

"It has been called to our attention

that rumors alleging that Red Cross

blood plasma Is being sold to soldiers

and sailors are being circulated thruout

the United States. These rumors

are vicious lies and apparently are

circulated by persons who wish to deprive

our fighting men of life-saving

plasma.

"The blood which each week more

than 100,000 patriotic Americans give

to the Red Cross Is turned over to the

Army and Navy and processed * by

them into blood plasma, or flown as

refrigerated whole blood to Europe and

the Pacific.

"Pull possession and control of the

blood plasma passes into the hands of

the Army and Navy when the Red

Cross ships it from its centers to processing

laboratories. The Army and

Navy, as Is well known, administer

this blood plasma or whole blood to

wounded soldiers and sailors without

any charge. Persons circulating such

rumors should be reported to the Federal

Bureau of Investigation."

" As of November 1944, the Red Cross

Blood Donor Service has supplied over

ten million pints of blood to the laboratories

that prepare dried plasma and

serum albumin for the Army and

Navy. In addition to this, the whole

blood project which has recently been

inaugurated in several Blood Donor

Centers is sending whole blood by airplane

directly from the donors In this

country to the battlefields.

Mrs. Leslie P. Dodge, Chairman of

the Blood Donor Service for Putnam

County, with Mrs. Harold A. Knapp

of Brewster recently attended a regional

meeting of the Red Cross Blood

Donor Service In New York City at

which many of the practical problems

of obtaining blood to meet the ever

increasing need were discussed. Lt.

Cord Meyer whose article on this subject

appeared in a recent Issue of the

Atlantic Monthly magazine spoke at

this meeting, as well as Mr. Lamont

and Mrs. Vanderbilt Webb of the Red

Cross. Mrs. Dodge has announced that

all persons having type O blood needed

for the whole-blood program newly

inaugurated will be welcome at any

time at the Blood Donor Center In

New York City and will be taken immediately,

without appointment and

without waiting, if they wish to go

there. Mrs. Dodge says that the next

visit of the Mobile Unit to Putnam

County will not be before next summer

or early fall but that those who

wish to donate blood in the meantime

(the same person can donate blood

approximately every four months) can,

if they wish, make appointments at

the New York Center or can go to

RidgefteM, Conn., when the Mobile

Unit calls there In January. Transportation

for those from this county

who wish to go to Rldgefleld can be

provided by the Red Cross Motor

Corps, if persons so desiring will notify

Mrs. Dodge in time tor arrangements

to be made. Many of our Putnam

County people also donate blood

at Peeksklll, Mrs. Dodge stated. At

the last visit of the Mobile Unit to

Putnam County 867 pints of blood

were donated, which more than met

the quota which had been fixed for this

county.

Blood Donor Service has been of

extraordinary value in saving lives.

Much credit Is to be given all those

who have whole heartedly cooperated

in this vital war effort

ORTHOPEDIC CLINIC

The District Nursing Association

announces that an orthopedic clinic

will be held Friday, Dec. 1. 10 ajn.

and 2 p.m. Residents of Southeast

may make appointments by telephone

to Mrs. Olive Cole Hopkins, Brewster

2361.

o —

"My husband Is an efficiency expert

in a large office."

"What does an efficiency expert

do?"

"Well, if we women did lt, they'd

call it nagging."—Phoney Phun.

Truck, Tractor, Trailer

Owners Please Heed

New regulations relative to the Issuance

of registrations for trucks,

tractors, trailers and semi-trailers for

1946:

An application for any truck, tractor,

trailer or semi-trailer which is

being registered for 1945 must be accompanied

by a weight certificate,

form M.V. 908, if the unladen weight

of the vehicle Is 4000 pounds or more.

This Includes vehicles which have been

previously registered and under no

circumstances may a registration be

Issued unless the applicant fully complies

with the procedure,

o

No All-Night Permits

For New Year's Eve

John P. O'Connell, Chairman of the

New York State Liquor Authority,

1775 Broadway, New. York 19, N. Y„

announced today that the Liquor

Authority will continue its policy of

not Issuing All-Night Permits for New

Year's Eve for the duration of the

war.

Commissioner O'Connell explained

that under present provisions of the

law, alcoholic beverages may be sold

on licensed premises In the City of

New York until 4:00 a.m. Outside the

City of New York, alcoholic beverages

may be sold until 3:00 am., unless an

earlier closing hour has been prescribed

by the local alcoholic beverage

control board.

ORDNANCE FLASHES

Although the Army Ordnance 37mm

antitank gun has been largely replaced

by the more powerful 57-mm

gun, it Is still a versatile and useful

weapon—particularly in jungle .warfare

where the going Is rough. The

87 can be carried in a jeep or by four

men to places where a 57 could not

be emplaced.

In the fighting for Saipan, the 37mm

gun was very effective in piercing

the light armor of Japanese tanks. It

was also effective against personnel,

machine gun nests, and pill boxes. At

the heights of the Salpan engagement,

a 37-mm gun knocked out two machine

gun nests at a range of 300

yards within a few minutes after

opening fire on them.

Vehicle performance reports from

the European Theatre stress the power

and effectiveness of the Army Ordnance

3" Gun Motor Carriage, M10

tank destroyer. In one Instance, a

solitary M10 encountered three German

Panther tanks on a curve of a

narrow hedge-bordered road. In the

engagement which followed, the M10

knocked out the three Panthers unassisted.

Writing of Army Ordnance, Ernie

Pyle said: "This Is not a war of ammunition,

tanks, guns and trucks alone.

It Is as much a war of replenishing

spare parts to keep them In combat as

lt Is a war of major equipment A

thousand tanks or a thousand motor

trucks are as good as no tanks nor

trucks if the butterfly valve, no larger

than a quarter. Is missing from the

carburetor of each of them. The gasket

that leaks, the fan belt that breaks,

the nut that la lost, the distributor

point that falls or the bearing that

burns out will delay OI Joe on the

road to Berlin, if he hasn't got another,

just as much as if he dldnt have a

vehicle In which to start."

Mrs. Helen Mariey Kenny, one of

the sixteen lovely Ordnettes who demonstrate

the latest guns and equipment

at Army Ordnance War Weapons

Show In the Chrysler Building, has

been selected as "Miss Subways" for

December, 1944. Her picture will appear

in all New York subways during

that tmythi

Thes first step in permanent rat

control Is a clean-up program*-get rid

of old, discarded lumber piles, broken

down unused sheds, piles of papers,

boxes and bags, and near-by trash

dumps.

EVERY BUY A BULL'S EYE

Fred 1 . 1'iirlu-r—L'n>nUr Ettiiurial Carloout, lut.

Knight Errant

By R. L. ARVIN

MeCIure Newspaper Syndicate.

WNU Features.

\M ADELINE saw the soldier while

1 1 she was some distance up the

highway and Impulsively she started

to slow down. But aa the car stopped

beside him she was a trifle uneasy.

She had never before picked up a

hitchhiker. She scanned his face as

he tugged at the door handle and a

measure of confidence returned. He

was lean and brown and hard and

reminded her of her brother; he

wore overseas ribbons, too.

The lieutenant brought into the

comfortable coupe the not unpleasant

odor of a mild soap and good

tobacco and also, to Madeline's

astonishment, a casual intimacy

that did nothing to improve her

driving.

Re sat half-facing her, with one

arm thrown over the back of the

seat and his fingers played gently

with the collar of her polo coat.

She turned toward him reprovingly

and saw that his eyes had missed

nothing — from the tight roll of

chestnut hair clear down to her slender

ankles.

"You'll do," he decided, catching

her glance.

Madeline blushed. "Thanks. I was

expecting a whistle," she said tartly.

"You'd rate a whistle if you'd take

off those shell-rimmed cheaters,

fluff out that hair-do into something

modern and slip into a jersey that

should be more becoming than that

gunny sack you're wearing," he shot

back at her.

Madeline clamped her Jaws tightly

to retain control of herself, then

"She wam'ff"

asked: "You're going to Middleton?"

He nodded. "And I would that I

were not."

"Home to a wife and children?"

Madeline chided.

"An obligation, yes, but not that

kind." He stared at the road ahead.

There was silence for a minute before

he explained:

"It's a long story, Beautiful. Maybe

I'd have been better oft* in the

long run if the Jerries had got me.

This fellow saved my life the first

day out. I was a wise guy, see, a

smart aleck, but he shoved me into

a hole when those MEs started coming

over. I made that right a little

later by drilling a sniper who had

his bead set on him. So we got to be

buddies - the best kind. WeU, I

thought his sister must be all right,

too—" He hesitated and Madeline

gave him a look of encouragement.

"She wasn't?"

The lieutenant closed his eyes

and frowned. "You can judge for

yourself. I get a letter from this

girl, thanking me for saving her

brother's life. Then our outfit splits

up and my buddy and I are separated.

I don't find out anything about

her from him but I answer her letter

and away we go. Well, at first

she's amusing. Then she begins to

write about our 'glittering tanks that

charged into battle like avenging

angels of death.' Even that sounded

kind of cute, but after a while everything

gets daffy. I don't get it at

alL"

"No?" Madeline prompted, her

twinkling eyes glued to the road.

"No. She wrote about the night

having a thousand eyes that

watched over me. I was her knighterrant

and she was my ladylove.

Imagine it!"

Madeline smiled. "You've no appreciation

of romance. Besides, she

probably thought it would be good

for your morale."

"Nuts! Jerries on the run is all

my morale needs." They were entering

the town and he leaned toward

her eagerly. "Listen, Beautiful, I

won't even call up this gal with the

fantastic ideas if you'll give me a

break."

Madeline stopped the car at the

curb and faced him with severity.

"But Lieutenant Milton — Lieutenant

James Milton — my brother

never described you as a person who

would run out on anyone."

She waited expectantly, but no

astonishment was evident. Only a

good-natured grin.

"O. K., Mary, we're even now,"

he said softly. "You knew me when

you picked me up. But those initials

M. S. on your car door were a dead

giveaway, too. So forget all I said

about your letters. How about tonight?"

Madeline laughed. "It's all right

but first you'll have to speak to my

eleven-year-old sister. Her name is

Mary — and she's the one who's

been doing all the writing."

»»oooooooooo


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30. 1944 THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 PAGE THREF

>$$«$$$$$

Wildlife Program At

Bear Mountain Dec. 1

Conservation Officials and Sportsmen

Will Speak at Convention Friday

And Dinner Saturday Night at Bear

Mountain Inn.

Some of the biggest guns in the conservation

world will fire on that Number

One objective, "Post-War Plans

in Conservation,' ' in a symposium

which will be the most Important feature

of the New York State Conservation

Council's opening convention session

at Bear Mountain Inn on Dec. 1.

This, the program committee declares,

will be in line with the convention

theme—getting ready in conservation

for the big day When Johnny Comes

Marching Borne.

Speaking in the symposium will be

Dr. Gabrielson, head of the U. S. Fish

and Wildlife Service; Seth Gordon,

head of the Pennsylvania Game Commission;

the conservation commissioners

of Main and Vermont, George

Stobie and George W. Davis; for New

York, Deputy Commissioner Skiff,

Earl Holm, chief of Game Propagation,

and William Sensing , of the

Biological Survey; and for Canada, D.

Leo Dolan. head of Its Government

Travel Bureau. President Fbrster of

the Council will preside.

Dr. Gabrielson, Seth Gordon and

George Davis will also participate in

a second symposium, on predaUon, together

with ex-Senator Walcott, head

of the National Wildlife Institute, and

Bob Darro, New York's head of Game

Research. Donald M. Tobey of Victor,

N. Y., will preside.

A "Report to the Stockholders," presumably

meaning the sportsmen whose

fees finance fish and game activities,

will be made by the N. Y. Conservation

Commissioner. John A. White, and

four condensed, factual reports on

trout, deer, crouse and pheasant populations

will be presented by the State's

technical specialists in those fields.

Frederick E. Streever, editor of

hounds and hunting for National

Sportsman and dean of American loxhunters,

will tell addicts of the chase

about "The Fox As I Know Him."

D. Leo Dolan of Canada

At the Friday evening dinner D.

Leo Dolan, Canadian Government

Chief of Travel Bureau, will speak

and there will be movies of New York

State wildlife and Alaskan big game.

The fox will score again on Saturday

when the versatile Clayton Seag,ears,

New York head of Conservation

Education, will stage a demonstration

of fox trapping, although how this is

to be done in the Bear Mountain Inn

the committee does not explain. This

novelty and a conservation quiz program

which Seagears will also conduct,

will be staged after the Saturday

night dinner.

The feature of the Saturday session

will be be a symposium based on

the newlv developed relation between

land fertility and the production of

fish and game. Organized conservation

education will also be discussed

in this symposium, in which Ollie

Fink, secretary of the "Friends of the

Land" organization; Harold Klinaerman.

New York director of Soil Conservation,

and Clavton Seagears will

participate. Senator Walcott will

make the introduction.

The business of the convention, Including

the election of officers and the

sonslderation of resolutions, will be

conducted Saturday afternoon.

Brewster High

Basketball Schedule

Friday, Dec. 1—Shrub Oak, away.

Monday, Dec. 4—Haldane. home

Friday, Dec. 8—Ridgefield, home.

Fridav, Dec. 15—St. Mary's, home.

Tuesday. Dec. 19—Rldgefleld, away.

Friday, Jan. 5—Purdys. away.

Tuesday. Jan. W—Mahopac, home.

Tuesday, Jan. 2s—St. Mary's, away.

Friday, Jan. 26—Mahopac, away.

Friday, Feb. 2— Alumni, home.

Wednesday, Feb. 7—Haldane, away.

Friday, Feb. 0—Bethel, away.

Tuesday, Feb. 13—Carmel, home.

Wednesday, Feb. 21—Carmel, away.

Tuesday, Feb. 27—BetheL borne.

They'll all be singing if we buy more

War Bonds to speed victory.

Goldens Bridge Hounds

December, 1944

Hounds will meet at 10 a.m. except

on Sundays when hounds will meet at

2 p.m.. at Rock Ridge Farm.

Saturday 2nd

Sunday 3rd

Wednesday 6th

Saturday 9th

Sunday 10th

Wednesday 13th

Saturday 16th

Sunday 17th

Wednesday 20th

Saturday 23rd

Sunday 24th

Wednesday 27th

Saturday 30th

Sunday 31st

If in doubt regarding weather, call

North Salem 910.

H. L PARISH, M.F.H.

— -o

Put.-Westchester League.

Basketball Schedule

Friday, Dec. 1

York town at Mahopac; afternoon

Haldane at Central; afternoon

Carmel at St. Mary's; night

Shrub Oak—bye

Friday, Dec. 8

Mahopac at Haldane; night

St. Mary'8 at Central; afternoon

Shrub Oak at Carmel; night

Yorktown—bye

Tuesday, Dec. 12

St. Mary's at Mahopac; night

Central at Shrub Oak; afternoon

Carmel at Yorktown; afternoon

Haldane—bye

Friday, Dec. 15

Mahopac at Shrub Oak; afternoon

Yorktown at Central; afternoon

Haldane at Carmel; night

St. Mary's—bye

Tuesday, Jan. 9

Central at Mahopac; afternoon

Shrub Oak at St Mary's; night

Yorktown at Haldane; afternoon

Carmel—bye

Friday, Jan. 12

Mahopac at Carmel; night

Haldane at Shrub Oak; afternoon

St. Mary's at Yorktown; afternoon

Central—bye

Friday, Jan. 19

Carmel at Central; afternoon

Yorktown at Shrub Oak; afternoon

Haldane at St. Mary's; night

Mahopac—bye

Tuesday, Jan. 30

Mahopac at Yorktown; afternoon

Central at Haldane; afternoon

St. Mary's at Carmel; night

Shrub Oak—bye

Friday, Feb. 2

Haldane at Mahopac; night

Central at St. Mary's; night

Carmel at Shrub Oak'; afternoon

Yorktown—bye

Friday, Feb. 9

Mahopac at St. Mary's; night

Shrub Oak at Central; afternoon

Yorktown at Carmel; night

Haldane—bye

Friday, Feb. 16

Shrub Oak at Mahopac; afternoon

Central at Yorktown; afternoon

Carmel at Haldane; night

St. Mary's—bye

Wednesday, Feb. 21

Mahopac at Central; afternoon

St. Mary's at Shrub Oak; afternoon

Haldane at Yorktown; afternoon

Carmel—bye

Tuesday, Feb. 27

Carmel at Mahopac; night

Shrub Oak at Haldane; afternoon

Yorktown at St. Mary's; night '

Central—bye

Friday, March 2

Central at Carmel; night

Shrub Oak at Yorktown; afternoon

St. Mary's at Haldane; night

Mahopac—bye

Charles failed in all five subjects.

He wired his mother: "Failed everything.

Prepare Dad."

His mother wired back: "Dad prepared.

Prepare yourself." — Phoney

Phun.

A woman went to the barracks to see

her eon, who had joined up some time

ago, and, as his name was Brown, it

was difficult to locate him. The sergeant

on guard said to her:

"Tnere's a man named Brown in the

officer's mess. I wonder if that's him?"

"Yes, that's 1m, all right," she replied.

" 'e was always in some mess or

other when he was at home, so it's

'im, right enough."—Phoney Phun.

tfOM&ARtfQM OHCE SA/DllE COULD HOT

HAVB MAPE^ ALL-AMERICA RANKING

" 3fr WITHOUT FOREST

WASHEVSKI •

UOCKtMBWL

HIM

Barn Aee

MOW IN

THE

*~ WILL PROVIDE THE

.W 7 BULLETS THAT WILL

J* PROVIDE THE KINO

*^Ht OFBLOCKIH6 THEa

WiS WER THERE MEEOf

(.'. S. 1 lettiui) Dilwtnu-.it

Farm Bureau News

Feed Situation Improved

The 1944 season was the eighth consecutive

year of generally favorable

weather for crop production. This has

•been a great boost to our armed forces,

our allies, and our civilian population.

It has enabled us to shorten the war,

because abundant food is both a

weapon of defense and offense.

In view of the record corn crop and

a decline of about 13 per cent in grain

consuming animals from 1944 levels,

feed supplies appear ample for dairy

and poultry producers.

Total feed concentrate supplies for

1944-45 will be somewhat smaller In

volume than in 1943-44, but will be

the third largest on record. However,

the amount of grain available for each

animal unit is increased, mainly because

of the decrease In livestock

numbers since last year.

Selling Milk By Classified Plan

Classification of the price paid for

milk according to its use and the resulting

blended price to farmers is often

misunderstood. Use of the classified-price

plan Is now required by all

dealers in the New York market.

Many dealers In the smaller markets

continue to buy on the old fiat-price

system, but competition from country

plants approved for New York city

usually results in their paying producers

approximately the New York

blended price.

Consumers buying pasturized milk

are inclined to believe that farmers receipts

are based on the price they pay

for fluid milk. Such Is not the case,

because farmers selling to the New

York market must take the blended

price, and even those selling to the

smaller dealers in other sections rarely

get more than the blended price

even though all the dealer's milk may

go for fluid use.

Farmers, as a rule, are satisfied with

the classified plan although they are

Inclined to criticize, with some Justitificatlon.^he

complexity of the present

plan and the pricing of some of

the many different classes of milk.

Under a classified-price plan, dealers

calculate the amount of milk sold

in each of several uses—fluid milk,

cream, butter, cheese, etc. Prices are

specified for each use, based on the

national market for use in manufactured

dairy products, and taking into

account health-inspection requirements

and extra cost of producing a

near-by supply for fluid milk and

cream. The payment for any month's

supply of milk is then obtained by

multiplying the amount of milk in

each use by its respective class price,

and adding these sub-totals to get the

total amount due. Under the orders,

comprehensive audits are made to

check reports on the use made of milk.

One of the chief advantages of the

classified-price plan is that for milk

in each use, all dealers pay the same

price. Competition among dealers becomes

a matter of efficiency of operations,

with identical costs for milk,

rather than competition in buying

milk as cheaply as possible. If the various

classes are priced correctly, dealers

under this plan will be ready to

accept all the milk delivered by all

their patrons. In the flush season,

producers will not be cut off from their

market or forced to hold back part of

their production. Another advantage

of the classified price plan is that the

excess supply above fluid needs will be

disposed of an an orderely way in the

country and will not disrupt the fluid

market in the city.

Surrogate's Notes

Estates of:

Allen O. Hansen, Carmel—Citation

with proofs of service and affidavit of

regularity filed; decree to sell, lease

or mortgage real estate enterd.

Filllppo Rotolo, Southast—Will filed.

Julia A. Cole, Southeast — Affidavit

and waiver filed.

James Wallace, Southeast—Report

of appraiser filed and order exempting

estate tax entered.

Katherine Angevinc, Kent—Petition

filed and order appointing transfer

tax appraiser entered.

Ida N. Dalzell. Philipstown—Report

of appraiser filed and order assessing

estate tax entered.

Flora Williams Townsend, Kent —

Probate petition, oath and designation

filed; citation Issued.

Leander Currey, Putnam Valley —

Petition for letters of administration,

oath and designation and waiver filed;

decree entered and letters of administration

granted to Lottie M. Currey.

Leo J. Devine, Philipstown—Affidavit

filed and supplemental citation issued.

William T. Elting, Patterson—Will,

probate petition, oath and designation

and waiver filed; proof of will taken,

decree entered and letters testamentary

issud to Seeley A. Eltlng.

Eugene Speedllng, Philipstown—Petition

for letters of administration,

oath and designation and consent filed.

James Wallace, Southeast — Receipt

and release filed.

Charles J. Maher, Southeast—Affidavits

filed and order to take testimony

of subscribing witnesses in New

York County entered.

Must" Ships

Must Have Men

Faced with the need for 8,000 men

a month to sail the ships of the

world's largest merchant marine fleet

and deliver the goods of war, the

United States Maritime Service this

week will be working under a nationwide

priority of the War Manpower

Commission. In announcing the certification

of priority, Commodore Telfair

Knight, Assistant Deputy Administrator

for Training, explained:

. "Expanding operations in the Pacific

have more than tripled the delivery

job of our Merchant Marine. Because

of the distances involved about three

times the number of merchant ships

are needed to deliver the same firepower

to the Pacific as were needed

to deliver the goods to Europe. Each

advance In the Pacific means an additional

'must' delivery assignment for

our merchant fleet."

Those "must" ships must have men.

Men 17 to 50 can volunteer. No experience

is necessary. If experienced,

men go to sea immediately. If inexperienced,

men are given training and

subsequent sea duty as radio operators,

deck and engine seamen, purser-hospital

corpsmen and cooks. Any

man 18 to 26 who has not received his

notice to report for induction may enlist

in the Merchant Marine. To enlist,

candidates may report to their

nearest enrolling office or the regional

office at 45 Broadway, New York City.

Furniture that is bought unfinished

should first be wiped with a cloth

dampened with water. This raises the

grain, which should be sanded thoroughly

before a stain is applied.

"SOLDIER'S WIFE- A HIT!

Martha Scott and Myron McCormick in a scene from Rose Franken's

comedy hit. "Soldier's Wife," at the Golden Theatre. -

By Special Correspondent

NEW YORK CITY.—Rose

Franken has another hit. Her latest

comedy, "Soldier's Wife" at

the Golden Theatre is one of the

brightest lights on the theatre

horizon. Like "Claudia" and "Another

Language" it is destined for

a long run on Broadway. Theatregoers

have a delightful experience

in store for them.

"Soldier's Wife" is the love

story that returned from the war.

It is the successful account of the

wife of a serviceman to regain the

harmony and happiness interrupted

by the world conflict. Beneath

the laughter and merriment there

Is a serious note that will appeal

to everyone who has a husband,

a son or a brother in the service.

For the problem of tins soldier's

wife is the problem that must be

faced by every woman.

Once again Miss Franken and

roducer William Brown Meloney

Eave displayed their ability at

casting. The company is superb.

Martha Scott creates the title role.

Myron McCormick is the soldier

returning home Glenn Anders is

the interviewer who makes the

soldier's wife realize that the independence

she has been compelled

to acquire may be a bar to her

future happiness Fiieda Loaacorf

and Lili Darvas have roles that

permit them to display their talents

to the hilt.

Martha Scott burst on the theatrical

horizon several seasons ago

in the Pulitzer Prize Play, "Oar

Town." Her success led her to

Hollywood to repeat her triumph

on the screen. She followed this

with outstanding performances in

the motion pictures "The Howards

of Virginia." Three Cheers for

Mass Bishop" and "One Foot in

Heaven," all of which were seen

at the Radio City Music Hall, a

distinction no other actress may

claim.

The critical reception of "Soldier's

Wife" was highly enthusiastic

The March of Time called

the comedy. "A smash hit, a distinguished

play." Danton Walker

in the News labelled the play, "A

hit. even better than 'Claudia'."

Kobi-rt Garland of the Journal-

American and Robert Coleman of

the Daily Mirror agreed that

" 'Soldier's Wife' is this season's

•Voice of the Turtle'"

Prudent theatregoers will do

well to make their reservations in

advance for the Golden theatre is

going to be the Mecca for entertainment

seekers. Miss Franken's

comedy will be the subject for remembered

laughter and dinner

tuble conversation for many

months to come. Matinees are

Wednesday* and Saturdays

I—U/v£ttronomy

GLAMORIZE YOUR

VEGETABLES

Shelvei overloaded with homecanned

vegetables offer excellent op-

Sartunities for serving many versale

dishes. Try different combinations

to make them a real asset to

the meal.

The range, whether burners or

oven are used, is most Important in

the preparation of the vegetables.

Those who live beyond the city gas

mains and have their range serviced

with propane or butane—the

"bottled" or "tank" gases—will find

the cooking of vegetables simplified.

Easily regulated low flames are excellent

when you don't want to overcook

the vegetable!. The moist heat

of gas ranges will brown and cook

vegetables evenly.

Mix a can of your corn, with eggs

and milk, and bake in a buttered

casserole, topped with buttered

crumbs. Try your peas heated with

bite of crumbled bacon or pearl onions.

Green beans can be scalloped.

that Is, layered with white sauce and

topped with buttered crumbs or

cheese.

Home-canned beets take on glamour

when orange juice and rind or

orange sauce is added. Carrots are

delicious when baked with a tablespoon

or two of honey and sprinkled

with chopped parsley.

Suggestions are given homemakersin

caring for household fabrics in Cornell

bulletin E-640, "Buying and Care

of Curtains, Slip Covers, and Draperies."

Single copies, free to New York

residents, are available from the

Mailing Room, Roberts Hall, Ithaca,

New York.

f

You get what your architect

specifies when you get Building

Materials from us.

LUMBER. MILLWORK

MASONS' MATERIALS

PAINTS. HARDWARE

Danbury-Brewster

Lumber Co.

232-260 Main Street

Tel. 787

Spanish Rice b Point Saver

Meatless dishes full of rich, meaty

flavor are popular these days when

we are all short on points. Spanish

rice is one of these dishes, hearty

enough to satisfy and full of flavor

because of. its combination of rice,

tomatoes and cheese.

Rural and suburban homemakers

who use butane or propane ranges

will find that Spanish rice bakes

evenly so that each grain of rice is

fluffy and tender, and the flavor of

tomatoes and cheese is thoroughly

developed. The heat which they

have in a "bottled" or "tank" gas

oven will brown this dish quickly

and evenly without drying it out.

Spanish Rice

(Serves 4)

-' caps eooket rice

1 Urge onion, choppei

1 itttn pepper, chopped

'.4 cap eeler/, chopped

2 enpe freih cooked tomatoes

2 tb«p. fat

•fc tap. salt

Va Up. pepper

Dash of paprika

to cap prated eheeoo

Vt cup battered ernmbs

Cook tomatoes, onion, green pepper,

celery and fat for 15 minutes.

Add rice and seasonings. Mix well

and pour into a greased casserole.

Cover with buttered crumbs mixed

with cheese and bake in a moderately

hot (375* F.) oven 30 minutes or

until crumbs are browned.

Uncle Ab says some folks gain cred- j The total civilian supply of food in

it for becoming good, when they are (1945 is expected to continue about the

only becoming old. 'same as in 1944.

iniTntaMiiiitiMttraiiiiiiirMricaifiiMiMiMCJiiininiTutaiin* Mts'MiiiM'iHt^iiniuiimta'iTiinriintaiM'Mr'M^uiiiruiMMTaiiMtiiiiiitraiiitiitirutraiir

New England Hotel

EUGENE MASTRIANI, Prop.

EVERY SUNDAY

FRANK TOMANIO and his orchestra

Will Furnish Music From 9 to 1

80 NORTH MAIN ST. BREWSTER. N. Y.

!iuiiiiC2iiuMiiiiMEjininiiii;iciniuitiUJic3iiiiuiuniuiiniiiiiiiic2tuiuimiicumuHiitiniiiiiiiiitiic3tiuitiuiunimmmttc2ni4tu

iHMMimffiV'itleltmiBli^ifliW

PHONE

2180

or

532

For

SHELL

Fuel Oil and Range. Oil

BRADY-STANNARD FUEL CO.

87 North Main Street. Brewster, N. Y.

Prompt Service. Satisfaction Guaranteed

MlsU&8WisVMl!smWMI!S!Km


I What About Clearing Out

I Your Attic and Barn

Cluttered With

UNUSED FURNITURE

Tools, Books, Odds and Ends

Goods Worth Storing Will Sell

To Advantage.

Buyers Are Waiting to Hear Where to Get

Well Kept Secondhand Material.

Advertise Your Items

Telephone 400

The Brewster Standard

Brewster, New York

JL-m.


PAGE FOUR THE BREWSTER STANDARD^ ESTABLISHED I860 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30. 1944

(Wje Jiretosttt &tantmr)>

E. W. ADDIS ESTATE, Publisher MARJORIE L. ADDIS, Editor

Published Weekly at Brewster, Putnam county, N. Y.

Entered at the Post Office at Brewster as Second Class Mall

Subscription per year, $2.00; single copy, Five Cents.

THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 80, 1944

Albert Reese Stirs

IGertrude Smith Sells

Croton Falls Places

Walden Live Stock

Found New Home

OBITUARY

Urges Flag Display

For V-E Day

lnC I rilTlSrV WSterS Early this week the real estate of-

At recent meetings of Argonne Post,

" flee of Gertrude V. Smith at Croton

No, 71, American Legion of Brewster.

.. . . _ . _. . n.,... Palls, N. Y., reports the sale of the

N. Y., the celebration of the coming

Newburgh Out Inaccurate Opponent Comment of Ftoh by Potato the p , ^ place near ^ ^ ^ w The Old Borden Creamery Dlslocat- Butterfleld Hospital In Cold Spring on;wW^oSm^^SfcSBiMfwM*dS

Tribune In re the Nov. 7, 1944 De­

ORDER OF BATTLE

*"" Richie to Pred Krafft.

and Other Local Con- Sunday, Nov. 12, 1944. 1X22

feat of Representative Hamilton Through the same broker Mr. Krafft

Fish.

The announcement that the 44th Division (originally formed

also purchased twenty acres of the

Irving Reed Estate.

from National Guard units of New York and New Jersey) has gone I To the New York Herald Tribune:

o~

I have read with much interest your

into action in eastern France as a part of the 15th Corps, 7th Army, | leading editorial under the title "The

is a reminder that the great struggle is growing less anonymous than (Problem of Regularity," In which you Jurors Drawn For

, .. , — - , . . . , i discuss the over-rigidity of the party

it was in the earlier days. Perhaps the authorities are adopting a new jmachinery under the two-party syspolicy;

at any rate, a great many divisions, previously unmentioned. tern, but conclude that "even within Putnam County Court

i V «• • ii •« •*• J • • • . u i r ^u the present party structure there Is

have been officially identified as in action in the great battles of the enough play to cope with flagrant

Jndffe James W. Bailey Will Preside

At December Term Starting Toes-

last week or so. Through these identifications our forces begin to take ; cases—as the downfall of Hamilton day, the Fifth.

. ,..,.. . . ., * i t * _!• • I Pish proves."

on individuality; it is possible to see the heroic new traditions grow-

y cap 18 ** 8 Mrs. James II. Brooks

Mrs. James H. Brooks, wife of the

former county superintendent of

Arrlval of Bearing Plant to Occupy schools of Putnam County, died hi

ed Market

, was Olscents.

I Funeral services were held In St.

cussed. ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^

Philip's Church at Garrison at two The form of celebration which met

_^^^__^^_^__ May I respectfully point OUt that. pa„pl- nr ornnA and trial iurnrs

ing up beside the old which attach to so many of these regimental and |the downfall^ Mr. J^^rovMjaaO^ |to 8erVeat the December term ofthe |J2?8»ff„ on S^*2S!tXS d William B. Landrlne, of Wallkill, o'clock Wednesday with the Rev. Wu-IV JT!^ S^TJfi.i SSSSSH

N. Y., formerly of Purdys, sends thru Ham Sharpe and the Rev. WlMamiJ^"

SlJ^

divisional numbers w

800 " " *«.fSShSS5s?5

Mayor H. H. Wells the account of the Harrison officiating. Interment was ini m ^ * mad * jl SLJ^SSSLS;

Walden Citizen Herald. Aug. 10. 1944 the Cold Spring Cemetery. 8lT22i2 STliS-lrtaJWSif

on changes war production brings to Mrs. Brooks, 80, was born In Garri- l else posslble the Americ »n fla * «* ii ..,1UftlB_ T»„«-I

ithem) simpler and easier process of ^. , , s _ rennInB ' Homer Perrls ' A bers to remember: In Europe and the Mediterranean—1st. 2d, 3d,

rttiur (invest In ^years-security[Jw_ your, Milltown^Rural

4th. 5th, 8th. 9th. 19th. 26th. 28th, 29th. 30th, 34th, 35th, 36th. Isystemlhat keeps poUtics in Til toi! w

grade and dishonest men. It enables Behrend Goossen.

- man like Hamilton Fish, once he is

B t ^ S T ^ S L TT&ughUn

44th. 45th. 79th. 80th. 82d Airborne. 83d. 85th. 88th. 90th. 92d; ' many stances in the control of toHfihSS $£-*-«

95th 100th 101st Airborne. 103d. 104th. 1st Armored. 2d Armored, ill instil imi- nnuiuiuii riMi, %JU\X ivc u> , _^ _ ..

3d Armored. 4th Armored. 5th Armored. 6,h Armored. 7th h m ^ A ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ J t T ^ D n at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon, De­ Australian entering hospital: "Ullow.

cember 2, 1944. Dr. James Walker, BUI!"

pastor of the Gilead Presbyterian "Ullow, Steve!"

| Church, will officiate. Burial will uy War Bonds and if we really buy

Handel work. There will be promi­

Q

all we can afford, perhaps we may exnent

soloists, some from New York,

- At a special assembly held recently Recruiting Sergeant: "How's your Perience some slight satisfaction in

and an accompaniment of organ and

at the Main Street School, Danbury, physical condition?" knowing that in our humble way we

piano.

Conn., the Air Medal and one Silver

and one Bronze Oak Leaf Cluster were,

Would-be Soldier: "Fine. I'm a

help support those who are giving so

Brewster members of the society are

presented to Mrs. Louise Hancock.

track athlete."

much."

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Knapp. Mrs. Mil­

Sergeant: "Scram! we don't want

When your Putnam County Blue lard Huson, Mrs. D. Bloomer, Mr. and

! W ? W f ^ ^ ^ I S f l g j g S S S U W & l i T . T

defeated was because the Democrats J S e 5 t & War Sent others away vou noticed that the banks are invest- 22. is *»"£&« SJ-fiff* 5? iS J Telcnh

Republicans) were willing, for good HTofflm £ r » £ ^ f the fe£- "It is good business because it helps

and sufficient reasons, to Join with the MTV who cLto the dlst ngu shed > lnsUM! the continuance of our

independent Republicans in their cm- | rLordol SheSSna m8tm * ulsnea Brewster. N. Y.

one 2371

i

.American way of life and proves that

sade to eliminate him—and a very) j^y Charles A Dann of Brewster I democracy can work in great emerland

others of his'family! were baptiz-' | ^ f Jfc ^ & ^ dfia] more than

i&iSZ.S'JSSX. ! e !?^l R !f ha I d - h !anybod7 toaineT to"slart* running when **? 5 ri KSf r STOVES

For All Purposes

I GAS and ELECTRIC

GAS. OIL RANGES

| PORTABLE OIL STOVES |

COOKING RANGES

„2? HJw^JfiSJ^A

=-"?\

Hancock, who is a prisoner of war in h"e''hears a"gun.

buy at your neast bank Bonds and

-Phoney Phun.

Germany. .

then more bonds, recalling what Gen­

L A M P S

I "We're buying one," yelled youbftiers at the WhittUr School, Sioux Falls, South The awards were presented to Mrs.

eral Dwight D. Eisenhower recently Mancuso's

Oil and Electric

Dakota, when they saw the Jeep above. Actually they expect to have bought Hancock for her son by Major Logan

stated in his appeal for an over sub­

«nonfh war stamps and bonds by the middle of December to pay for two jeeps Campbell and Lieut. Arthur Murray Bonds

scription to the Sixth War Loan Auto Body

SEWING MACHINE

for the armed forcca. The army sergeanti in the picture motored over from of the Army Air Base at Bradley

Drive, namely: "Myriads of shells and

Sioux Falls Air Field to show the boys and girls just what their savings are Field, Windsor Locks. The citation to

tires and guns and blankets and FENDERS and BODIES

purchasing. (Army Photo)

Staff Sergeant Hancock was read by Over America planes are needed by our soldiers who

Major Campbell and was in part as

are making dally headway by courage

REPAIRED

follows: "For meritorious achievement

and suffering."

PAINTING - WELDING ED MARTIN

in aerial flight while participating in

sustained operational activities against

Tel. 2356

Telephone 2216

AMERICAN HEpOES the enemy from the dates of Novem-

Mailing Directions For

!ber, 1943, to February, 1944."

1 MUe West of Brewster

chie Bldg., Brewster. N. Y.

Mustering-Out Pay

. by JULIAN OLLENDORFF

Lieut. Murray explained the mean­

On V. 8. Route 6 in L

ing of each of the awards to the stu­

TILLY FOSTER

Discharged veterans of the present

dents of the school.

mile south of main road

the late Judge Nathaniel Hancock and

Navy Department,

Mrs. Hancock of Brewster, N. T.

Washington, D. O.

from Mahopac to Croton Falls. N. Y., on

o

Enlisted men should address:

Field Branch.

'Trillo

Saturday, December 2, 1944

Bureau of Supply and Accounts,

To The Christian Science Monitor: SPANISH TREASURY Navy Department,

AT 10 A. ML

Cleveland, Ohio.

Secretary: Mohair Settees; Cupboards; Whatnots; Very pine old Quilts and

Petrillo Makes Radio Companies Florida demonstrates the old max­

II. S. Marine Corps Blankets; Dressers; Wash Stands; Lot of Oil Lamps: Spool Bed: Cord Bed;

Come to Terms.—News headline. im that good things are made slow­ Officers and enlisted men should ad­ Black Walnut Bed; Shawls; Pictures; Marble Top Stand; a Large and Very

ly. Long before the Pilgrims land­

I am thinking of rewriting "The

dress:

Pine Lot of Antique and Modern Dishes and Glassware: a Very Pine Lot of

ed in the North, Spanish and Eng­

Mikado," but to date have only got as

Commandant US. Marine Corps. Linens; Quantity of Crocheted Pieces; Hooked Hugs; Old Fashioned Rod Ta*

lish explorers were battling to plant

far as this:

Arlington Annex,

ble Cloths and Napkins; Clocks; Edison Phonograph with Cabinet and 1

their colonies on the East Coast. Washington. D. C

Records; Quantity of Silverware: Mirrors; Bric-a-brac; Chairs; Tappan Gas

Sebastian and John Cabot sailed

On a chair in an office a union boss along there in 1497 end in 1513 Ponce

U. 8. Coast Guard

Range; Cooking Utensils; Fruit Jars; Large and Small Crocks; Pillows; Bod-

sat, singing

De Leon christened Florida. By

Officers and enlisted men should adding; Wood and Enamel Beds: Dressers; Toilet Sets; Parlor Suite; China

Trillo. Petrillo. Petrillo. 1647, St. Augustine had a population dress:

Closet; Tables; Chairs; Rockers; Lot of Books; Desks; Electric Lamps. Piano;

And I said to him why are you grin­ of 2.000. In 1586 Sir Francis Drake Commandant, US. Coast Guard 7x8 Wall Tent; Flower Pots.

ning like that, singing

destroyed the town and looted its Washington. D. C.

This is a large auction; the vast majority of it has been in the family for over

Trillo. Petrillo. Petrillo. treasury. Spain rebuilt it the next

tank he was driving when water in the fuel line cau&cd it to Mall, Pvt. Abe Are you pleased that the Government year, much more substantially. Re- Near-sighted Old Lady (to conduc­ 100 years and is in fine condition.

Former of Uvcrmore, Ky., later returned, cleaned the fuel sediment bowl you have defied?

construrtion must be done all over tor): "What is that round thing on SALE POSITIVE TERMS CASH

and got the machine in operation while still under heavy fire. Thc tank, And taken the radio folks for a ride? the world when the guns are silent. your coat? A mark for good conduct­ Caterer, Mrs. Bessie Curry.

repeatedly hit, stalled and Former repeated his cleaning until it finally went i But ignoring my question, he merely Buy more War Bonds to speed the ing of your train?"

replied,

day wk.n the world »«.%*». can «*v*«~ begin w to .„- re­ , Conductor: "No. madame. it's a

ARTHUR C. GANONG.

up in a blaze. The private has a bronze medal for his feat but War Bonds

Petrillo. Petrillo. Petrillo. build.

U.S.TteeturyDtfrrUi*** mark fcr poor conducting of soup." HAROLD S. HOAG. Clerk.

must be sold to replace the tank. U. S. Ttmatn Dj&artmeat New York. P.W.

Phoney Phun.

Tel. 841, Mahopac, N. V.


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1944 THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 PAGE FIVE

WHAT YOUR NEIGHBORS ARE DOING

PATTERSON ENGAGED

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH

Rev. Charles A. Dann, Minister

READING NOTICES

Mrs. Henry Gould has returned to Carlone—Tompkins

Church School at ten o'clock. Morn­

her home after a major operation at Mr. and Mrs. Michael Carlone, of ing Service at eleven. The theme for

the Bulterneld Hospital In Cold • 125 East Main Street, Brewster, N. Y„ the sermon will be, "Why Can We

Spring. I announce the engagement of their Hope?"

Mr. C. O. Whitney, of Tilly Poster,

Is Visiting his son In Washington, D.C. Miss Ella Avery and Miss Anna M. i 'daughter, Mary Jane, to Seaman first Meeting of the Junior group on

» o •

Crane spent the week end visiting Miss • Mr. and Mrs. Lyndon Evans and'class Melvin George Tompkins, U. 8.

Thursday after school, at the parson­

Mollle Crane at Yonkers, N. Y. j Ralph, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fltzpat- Navy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Briggs

age.

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Rogers of

° j rick, Karen and Eddie Fltzpatrlck and i Tompkins, Carmel, N. Y. No date has

The Youth Council will meet on

Towners, are at Delray Beach, Florida,

for the Winter.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Strachan are Miss Esther Spauldlng were Thanks- been set for the wedding,

Thursday evening at 7:90.

at the home of Mrs. Anna Hogan on giving Day guests of Mr. and Mrs. An-

The Annual Christmas Sale will be

East View Avenue for the Winter. drew Rutledge.

Bell—Rozell

held at the home of Mrs. Harold Beal

• o —

New rubbers are appearing on many

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Bell of 12 on the afternoon of Wednesday, Dec.

feet hereabouts as the weather is Mrs. A. P. Budd will entertain the Miss Marjoric Sutton attended the Garden Street, Brewster, N. Y., an- Q.

made up of rain, sleet, snow and slush. Tuesday club on the afternoon of wedding of Miss Marion Scofield at j nounce the engagement of their

-o

December 5.

Stewart Field on Thursday, Thanks- i daughter. Miss Jane Archer Bell, to

Mrs. Matilda Richardson entertain­

o

giving Day. Miss Sutton was maid of Pfc. Russell Rozell, of the U. 8. Ma- Grange To Hear Talk

ed a family party on Thanksgiving Miss Eileen Cuneen of Pelham, N. honor at the affair.

rlne Corps, son of Mr. and Mrs. Har­

day.

Y., spent Thanksgiving day with Mr.

ry B. Rozell, of Pawling, N. Y. On Fashion and Design

o

and Mrs. W. E. Nelson of Peaceable Pvt. Francis Lyden spent a extend­ Miss Bell Is a member of the senior

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Ridley are Hill.

ed furlough with his parents here and class at Central High School, Purdys, Miss Claire F. Valentine of Brook­

at The Adams Hotel in New York City

was with them over the holiday. Pvt. New York.

lyn, who will speak at the meeting of

for the Winter.

Mr. and Mrs. Bundle W. Bloomer. Lyden has Just returned from Trinl-

0 Brewster Grange, Friday evening,

arfd family returned Saturday from a dad where he has been on ship duty Si.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Oelker enter­ Thanksgiving party at Quakertown, with the Marine Corps.

tained Mr. and Mrs. Horace Bullock Perm, with Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Smith.

and family on Thanksgiving day.

Miss Esther Spauldlng visited her

The executive committee of the Dis­ brother, Myron Spauldlng at Amenla,

The W. c. T. U. will meet with Mrs. trict Nursing Association will meet at recently.

Charles Drum at 2:30 p.nu Friday, the home of Miss Anna M. Crane on

December 1st.

Monday evening, Dec. 4, at 8 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Pugsley enter­

o

tained Mrs. Towner Kent, Mrs. R.

Miss Elisabeth Moog Is at 4010 Pen- John Santorelli, machinist mate Leslie Ward and Leslie, Jr. for

hurst Avenue, Baltimore 15, Md., first class of the U. 8. Navy, is now Thanksgiving dinner.

where mail should ultimately reach stationed, at Manhattan Beach, In

her.

Brooklyn.

Pvt James Gould, son of Mr. and

O-

Mrs. Henry Gould, has cabled of his

A/C Willis A Stephens, son of Assemblyman

and Mrs. D. Mallory

Stephens is at Tucson, Arizona, after

completing a period of training in

California.

R iSL , ^^i ly .. r l t VfL ed FOR RENT—Six rooms with bath,, AVAILABLE Dec 1st, half of double

111 Main St. N. Cloccolantl. Phone 742 . house, Center St. Hancock. tHt

Brewster. 32tf

LOST—Cocker Spaniel, fawn-color­

FOR RENT—Four rooms, electric ed, male. Please call 2175 Brewster.

lights and raining water. 60-A Marvin

Ave. N. Cioccolanti. Phone 742 Lumber for Essential Repairs and

Brewster.

3211, Farm Buildings. See us now. Daln *

Dill, Inc., Carmel, N. T. 49tf

FOR SALE—Men's and Boys' All

Wool MacMnawB and Sport Jackets. FOR SALE—Boys fingertip length

$8.95 up. Bock & Van Scoy, Brewster. Costs and Reversible*, $12.95. Back

30tf A Van Scoy, Brewster. Mtf

WANTED — Woman for general LOST—English coin bracelet, even­

housework. Sleep In. No washing and ing of Nov. 22nd. Call Mrs. Th«

ironing, four In family Write Box Johnson. Phone 447 Brewster.

256, Croton Falls, N. T. 22lf

Position Wanted by experienced

ELECTRIC GRINDSTONE FOR landscape gardner on small estate

CHRISTMAS, makes a useful gift on with few animals. Single, sleep In.

the farm. Complete with motor S32.no.! Best references. Tel. 891 North flalem.

Hand and foot models $2.95 up. Hey- I ~~.jrr^mm„^Z z^—m ?*

United States after eighteen months

^JS December Vis a graduate of Columbia man Hardware, 40 White St. Danbury. I APARTMENT — All Improvements,

University Art School and The Trap-.

duty in the Pacific theatre of opera­

;. | steam heat, known as TlUJander

tions as a member of the Third Ma­ hagen

rine Division. He Is at present a mem­

ed

-*«.«.

School

the Pheonlx

M 1.

of

Art

A.*

Fashion.

Institute

TnMu„t„

She

and

«~w

attend

•.«_

be­

I

tSSPLSmSA

general housework

i

and

S ^

care

Z ^

of

v

7

£

yr.

Ist

tot.

Call Henry O'Hara, S Garden

ber of the TJ. S. Marine Detachment

gan her career teaching crafts and

old child for business couple. Week i —_«._ZZT1—— -

2$tf

stationed at the Naval Air Station at

textile designing. Later as chief col- ends off. Good salary. Call Mt Klsco L WANTED to Buy or Borrow for the

Melbourne, Florida,

orist for one of our largest silk manu­ 4542 after 7 pjn. 32o3 I deration Buttonhole Attachment for

o

facturers, she became the stylist for

textile printers.

Pre-Nuptial Shower

At the present time she has complete

charge of all art work for the

For Thelma Woodcock Mary Brooks Picken Studio. She is

illustrator of many books of fashion

A get-acquainted party and shower and designing, such as "The Lang-

Guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. I safe arrival In France. William Gould were held recently at the home of I uage of Fashion," and "Dressmaking

Raymond Terwilliger on Thanksgiv-' is already in France, and it is hoped j Mr. and Mrs. Adoniram Falrchild for j Made Easy," published by Funk and

ing day were Mr. and Mrs. John Fv that the two brothers will be able to Miss Thelma Woodcock, daughter of | Wagnal, "Sewing for the Home" and

Larkin and Mrs. Grace Terwilliger. meet. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Woodcock of j "Mending Made Easy," published by

o

Croton Falls, N. Y., whose marriage to Harper and Bros., "Sewing for Every-

Mrs. Iva Allen and Mrs. Richard School re-opened on Monday after a w.T. 1-C Edward Penny of the U. S. i one," published by The World Pub-

Mr. and Mrs. Royal H. Richards are Michell will entertain the Ladies Guild vacation over the holiday week end. Navy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pen­ llshlng Co.

getting acquainted with the poultry and Missionary Society of the Methodny

of Brewster, N. Y., will take place Miss Valentine Is a charter member

fraternity in and 'about Brewster while ist Church at their home on Prospect Donald Leslie Ward, Jr., celebrated In the near future.

of The Fashion Group of New York

they complete plans for opening a Hill, Thursday evening, Dec. 7. his first birthday on Saturday after­ Miss Woodcock, who is a cadet nurse City and works with Mrs.Mary Brooks

feed store in the Lobdell building,

o —

noon, at a party given for him by his In training at Riverside Hospital in Picken on her conservation program

o

mother, Mrs. R. Leslie Ward. He re-

Mrs. J. T. Tooumey entertained the

Yonkers, N. Y, received many useful with Alma Kltchel over Station WJZ.

Pvt. Salvatore Salvia and Pvt. Earl Wednesday contract club yesterday I ceived many gifts including three and attractive gifts from those pres­

Tuttle are home from Fort Bragg, N. afternoon. There were three tables in j birthday cakes. Motion pictures were ent and from some unable to attend.

C, and are a welcome sight on Main play and the prizes were won by Miss shown of Ronny and_hls father^ who W.T. 1-C Penny is a nephew of Mrs.

Street. They leave soon for Califor­ Grace Towner and Mrs. H. H. Wells. Is now with the Army in Germany, I Falrchild and the gathering of about ORTHOPEDIC CLINIC

nia.

and refreshments of cake and coffee j 25 were members of their immediate

The District Nursing Association

. o

Mr. and Mrs. George Zecher enter-{were served by the hostess. Those j families. Games were played and

Mrs. Elizabeth Carroll, of White tamed a 1family paS'y'on 5 5 S g ^ B U S d Mr. and Mrs; Fred =TwasenJoyW A buffetT«»p*r feTlfald^ldSr W W B E

Plains, and Mrs. Martin J. Tiernan, of ing day. Their son, Charles Zecher, i Ward, Dorothy, Lois. Electra and —. was ~« served.

I will be held Mday, Dec. 1. 1

Essex Fells, N. J., visited Mrs. William

School was Fred Ward, Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Tay­

and 2 p.m. Residents of Southeast

student of St. Mark's

J. O'Brien on Monday after attendlor,

Miss Minnie Pugsley, Mr. and Mrs.

may make appointments by telephone

home on this occasion.

ing the funeral service for Joseph M.

o

jL. G. Pugsley, Peggy Pugsley and Mrs. Charleen Post Weds

to Mrs. Olive Cole Hopkins, Brewster

Adrian.

11072240, is i Towner Kent.

2361.

Pfc. James Magnuson,

T-Sgt. Edward Allen

now in Co. B, 48th Sig. Const. Bn., I .

St. Andrew's Christmas sale will be APO 228, care Postmaster, New York, I The regular December meeting

of

held tomorrow afternoon in the Par­ N. Y. Friends"aS requested""to'note':the Women's J j ^ W , ? © ^ ^ ^ ! Tte mafriw ^^rleen

ish Hall. Food and fancy articles, this address. 'Presbyterian Church will be held on 1 daughter or Mr. arm Mrs. wmiam u.

white elephant items and tea are the.

0 iDec. 5 at the home of Mrs. William Post, of New Albany, Penna and

attractions offered for Christmas gift Miss Anna Gallagher, special oper-!o. Taylor. Mrs. Ralph Othouse Is; ^hnical Se^eant 1Edward L. A en,

shoppers.

ator of the Brewster Manufacturing Header and the wbject wUl be "Where, Jon ofMr and Mrs. ^ g ^ a d «?

o

Co.. Is confined to her home since suf- .Our Money Goes". Mrs. Fred Mcln- J ^ W ^ J ; *:' t

Sgt. Robert J. Scolplno, 32537612,

Co. F, 391st Inf. Reg., APO 98, care

Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif,

sends this new address with a request

to hear "How are things?" "Tell them

all back there hello," he says "and

that I like mail."

o

Mrs. Armenia Shepard is now at the

Hotel Strattan, 115 S Barry Street,

Olean, N. Y. She spent Thanksgiving

with Mr. and Mrs. William M. Branch

and family. Mr. Branch went deer

hunting and enjoyed it although there

was no kill.

S./Sgt. William Vonlderstein has

been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Edward

Vonlderstein during leave from Ashford

General Hospital, White Sulphur

Springs, West Virginia, Bill was

wounded In the Pacific in action with

the 27th Division, the "Fighting 69th"

of World War I fame.

p

Sergeant and Mrs. J. Bowling Brims,

Jr., and their daughter, Carmelite

Maura, are spending a ten day vacation

with Mr. and Mrs. J. Bowling

Bruns at 270 Park Avenue and "Buena

Vista," Brewster before leaving for

Fort Rllev, Kansas, where Sgt, Bruns

will serve with the 15th Signal Training

Corps.

wa p.m.

'Singer Sewing Machine. Mrs. Gerard

fitted FOR with SALE—One double kitchen kerosene coal burners. range ; Mergardt. gftf

Also one kerosene Florence cook stove. BLOATS FUNERAL SERVICE

Both good bakers in good condition. Licensed New York and New Jerser

Call 604 Brewster.

Embalmer and Undertaker

Tel. 570-408 Carmel

OCCASIONAL FURNITURE FOR

CHRISTMAS. Coffee Tables, End LEON S. MYGATT

Tables, Night Tables, Whatnots,

Bookshelves, Bookcases, Wall Shelves

$3.95 to $6.95. Heyman Hardware, 40

White St., Danbury. 32ol

TOOLS FOR CHRISTMAS, Electric

Soldering Irons, Stanley Planes, DIsston

Saws, Madole Hammers, Yankee

Automatic Screw Drivers. Heyman

Hardware, 40 White St., Corner Ives,

Danbury. 32ol

Pair of Gloves picked up on Main

L. Post, i Street may be obtained at The Brewster

Standard by the owner. 32ol

CARD OF THANKS—I wish to express

my gratitude for the thoughtfulness

and consideration of friends and

* v "JSKXr NO- neighbors during the illness of my beferlng

a slight shock. She Is greatly! tosh Is Devotional Leader. Jgg.oclock S aturday * J £ N £ loved husband, Joseph M. Adrian, and

at the time of his death.

T

er

^

speedly

^ T ^

return

S ^

to

S

her

^ t

post.

^ " * \

^fSSSat

About 400

p^

peop-hTaTtended

gu ^

the bene- \ ^ g ^ ^ A S S m & £ T H

QatmAe Qrey the Rev. Frederick A. Coleman

Marguerite A. Adrian.

Recent letters from T/5 Mortimer'at the Town Hall on Friday night. The The bride, given in marriage by her

H. Law state he toto toe jungte of Old Timer's Band of Pawling and Geo. | father, wore a white wool street length

the South Pacific His latest^address Henn and his Rhythmmen played for dress with wine accessories and a

JI^/51&SSH.SW"SfllOLcE row** and square dancing. Door | shoulder corsage of white carnations

H.S., 1896th Ena. A. Bn.. APO 920 care prizes were given and many other ar- . and pompons.

wn.fmocVJ; 7£„ mZZZT'iEEl tides were won by the lucky ticket | The young couple were attended by

, holders. $364 was raised through this Miss Betty McConnell, of Yonkers, N.

Y., and Technical Sergeant . John P.

Allen, Jr., of Brewster, N. Y, brother

of the bridegroom.

Before Mrs. Allen's marriage she was

employed as a stenographer at Patter-

The drive I son Screen Division of E. I. du Pont

is" not over until Dec. 10'but it is al- ide Nemours & Company, Towanda,

Dahm will reside at a ways well to cover your sections early. Penna^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^

neer-gunner of a B-24 Liberator, re-

-

GENERAL INSURANCE

Putnam County Savings Bank Bide.

Telephone 2550 Brewster

J. RALPH TRURAN

INSURANCE — REAL ESTATE

Tel. 2064, Goossen Bldg.

APARTMENTS, HOUSES, FARMS

REPAIR and CABINET WORK

NO JOB TOO SMALL

- ALFRED D. YORES, Jr.

29 Prospect St. Tel. 2008

DISHES and GLASSWARE for

CHRISTMAS: Lovely sets In service MONEY TO LOAN ON

for 4, 6 and 8. Sparkling glasses all PUTNAM COUNTY REAL ESTATE

moderately priced. Heyman Hardware,

EDGAR L. HOAG

40 White St., Corner Ives, Danbury. 320-1 IFTII AVE., NEW YORK CITY

bury.

We have a complete line of Lumber

CARD OF THANKS—I wish to ex­ and Building Materials for farm use

press my sincere thanks to the neigh­ and repairs. Dsin A Dill, Inc., Carbors

and friends whose sympathy was mel, N. Y. 47tf

shown in many kindnesses and in

beautiful floral pieces at the time of FOR SALE—Winter potatoes, $2.00

the death of my beloved husband, j l

William T. Eltlng.

Mary Loughced-Eltinp

>er bushel, delivered. Eugene Brandon,

Towners, N. Y. Phone 3401 Patterson.

lOtf

Household Goods For Sale—Electric

Cold Spot Refrigerator, 6 ft., $125,

good condition. Florence cabinet oil

heater, 2 burner, $25, like new. Maple

breakfast set, $20. Sun lamp, violin,

oil paintings, other items. Call any

day except Mondays. H. Hopkins,

Rldgway, Lake Purdys. 32o2

Q9&Vt&9GG0&i

Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif.

o

Mr. and Mrs. John P. Larkin enter- benefit and was given to Mrs. Grey

tained in honor of James M. Terwil- tnat night.

liger at a dinner party on Sunday. ! ~ '

Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Reports of different territories are

Raymond Terwilliger and two chil- beginning to come In on the Sixth War

dren, James and Mary Lee. iLoan Drive for Patterson,

o

Alfred N.

New York hotel for the month of I . Z — ,* «. .. „

December The increased Christmas' Mr. and Mrs. T. Walter Blrdsall were

is crowding Mr. Dahm's commuting Crosby.

schedule, a tough life at best. . . ''—~~

o . Pvt. Charles VanKeuren whose pres-

Mr. and Mrs Richard Michell and ent address Is 32510889, Section A. O.

their daughter, Ruthann. and Mrs. «• Dj Yearns, Utah, Is spending a 10-

Daniel Mallory spent Thanksgiving $* furlough with his wife and famday

with Mr. Michell's brother-in-law »V *" Brewster. They were dinner

and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Logan, guests of his aunts Mrs. Margaret

New Mllford, Conn. Mrs. Logan is Bennett and Mrs. Katie Peck on Satthe

former Maxwell Michell. urday evening.

Cpl. Edward Murtha, 32537611, Serv-

Mrs. Charles W. Penny, who underlce~Co.,

JESToA, S B STcft»Ptt£ went an operation on her eye last

Lt. Earl Pinckney. 0-1556779, of the.master, San Francisco, Calif., has Wednesday at the Eye ana Bar_ in-

532nd Ord. H. M. Co. &*£ ffJn^ ttftJS

Terwilliger, 17 year old son of Mr. and Sgfifigi *v -nfi* te the ^e^beTac!

Mrs. Raymond Terwilliger who left Md S 00 "

Monday for training at Sampson, N.

tlvity of the Society and is under the

direction of Mrs. Henry Lee, leader for

giving day after all had dined at | Larkin, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ter-

Wife: "I was quite outspoken at the

spoke you?"—Phoney Phun.

tne m(mth -

•'yeomanoak" where Mrs. E. R Richie \ williger, James and Mary Lee Termarked

the first Thanksgiving dinner, williger, Mrs. John F. Larkin, Jr., and -^"^i *

at her inn with several large parties, son. John, were among those who c „ub^? y IHHaiU!IBII!!IBl!r.HillllflllHlBli:!lBliiV!UilBlBlllllBM

CAMEO THEATRE

Telephone: Brewster 688

BREWSTER, N. T.

Frl., Sat., Dec 1 and 2

WILLIAM BENDIX

HELEN WALKER

DENNIS O'KEEFE

ABROAD WITH

TWO YANKS

News Selected Short Subjects

Saturday Matinee at 2 P. M.

"FUGITIVE FROM SONORA"

with DOB (Red) Barry

;.T .

The Juengst. Burgess, Dlehl and wished him good luck.

Knapp famUies also enjoyed dinner ' o

at the Richie's where Dr. Richie carv- , Mejico and his man Friday, two of

ed the birds. ;Prisco Bros, most reliable moving

——o I van men are engaged in setting up

Charles Hyatt, gunner's mate third the furniture of Mrs. Behrend Goos- 'Radios Repaired

class. reports his outfit is busy carry- sen in her new home in the Towner

ing supplies up the Seine River in apartment house on Prospect Street.

France and that some of the places It is expected that Lt. Goossen will Called For and Delivered

that have not been bombed are at- be home during the holidays. He has

tractive. He sent home a piece of been in the hospital several weeks for

thrapnel that hit his LOT on D-Day, a hernia operation and is now in A-l

also a swastika emblem and wings shape,

from a German, and four rolls of films ; o

of pictures he had taken himself. J Neglecting to repair a machine un-

Charles has not seen his brother, Har- til it breaks down is a waste of time

old Smith, chief machinist mate, in during the growing season; needed re-j

three and one-half years as he Is on pair parts should be ordered early, and ,

duty in the Pacific but each writes to the machine reconditioned before the i

their mother who relays the news. I season begins.

n

Two Houses for Rent, Croton Falls:

One 5 rooms, range, Improvements,

$35. One 4 rooms, parage, improvements,

|30. Gertrude V. Smith. Tel.

634 Croton Falls. 32p2

FOR SALE—3 Very Desirable Lots

en Main St., 1 lot on. Oak St. For information

call Charles A. Mergardt,

Trustee, St. Lawrence Council, Knights

of Columbus. 26tf

FIREPLACE FIXTURES FOR

CHRISTMAS. Andirons, Fire Sets,

Screens, Wood Baskets, Log Carriers,

Bellows, Hearth Brushes Heyman

Hardware Co., 40 White St., Corner

Ires, Danbury. 32ol

CHRISTMAS GIFTS

O W N E R S !

If you want to sell or rent

Telephone Brewster 2715

HENRY DALE. Jr.

We are ready to serve

Licensed Real Estate Broker

BREWSTER PUBLIC LIBRARY

you with many useful

May B. Uanoock, Librarian

Open Dally Except Sunday

2:30 to 6 pan. and 7 to 9 p.m.

gifts to choose from.

10:30 to 12 in. Saturday

Suu., Mon., Tut*., Dec. 3 - 4 - 5

Ann Sheridan

>

"Doughgirk"

Shorts News

Wed., Tburs., Dec 6 and 7

MAISIE GOES TO

RENO

ANN SOTHEBN

ShorU News

Fri.. Sat., Dec. 8 and 8

"AN AMERICAN

Phone 873

ROMANCE"

BRIAN DONLEVY

Brewster Radio Service

News

W. S. SYMANOWITZ

Saturday Matinee at 2 P. ML

Route 22, 3 ML North ol Breuster 'DEATH VALLEY MANHUNT"

with Bill Elliott

•••iiiim

Buy Now and Save!

FOR HIM

FOR HER

Men's Shires Sheer Stockings

14 to 17H

8l& to 104

Men's Ties

89c and $1.01

50c $1-00, $1.50 Women's Kerchiefs

Men's Handkerchiefs

98c

15c to 50c Women's Hand Bags

Mens Socks 25 - 50c $1.95 to $3.95

Men's Bath Robes Worn. Handkerchiefs

S. M. L.

10c to 50c

Men's Suspenders

50c to $1.00 Girls' Hand Bags

Men's Scarfs

50c to 98c

89c to $1.95 Girls' Snow Suits

New York Store

58 Main Street Brewster. N. Y.

«*****Qt*AAAA**


PAGE SIX THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1944

— —MHMMiiaiMiiaHiaM

PEACH LAKE • NORTHS A LEM • PURDYS (

THIS PAGE IS DEVOTED TO OUR NORTHERN WESTCHESTER READERS ••*••••••••• HAPPENINGS GATHERED BY

O^niHlllllMiaiftfllliMloiUiM

Ordinance Book Lacks

Child's Play Section

PURDYS

Gertrude Smith Sells

Croton Falls Places

CROTON FALLS

Dessert Bridge To

Benefit St. James

iinimniimiiinnimiimiiiiinmiiitMiiii

> GROTON FALLS

OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENTS EVERY WEEK

iniiannatmiBwiniiiniinaiiniBriiiaiiiiiKiJiiniiiVihnaii'i.Bhj^:;'•: •!;:•'^'•iiiB-i'Hi^•r^Hiia

Mustering-Out Pay Application:

Form Drafted by Army, Navy

Little Joanna Sweeney, daughter of

MMSl/c Raymond W. Sweeney, celebrated

her 8th birthday with a party Early this week the real estate of­

at her home for a few of her little fice of Gertrude V. Smith at Croton

Bnllding Inspectors of 1945 Warn Os­ friends. The afternoon was spent Falls, N. Y., reports the sale of the

car His Hospitality to Youngsters playing games until time for the re­ Flnkle place near Dr. Donald W.

Bent on Money Raising for Summer freshments to be served. The table Richie to Fred Krafft.

Camp Does Not Square With Their was very prettily decorated with fav­ Through the same broker Mr. Krafft

View of Somen Building Regulaors and individual baskets of candy also purchased twenty acres of the

tions.

and a beautiful birthday cake. Joanna Irving Reed Estate.

received a number of lovely gifts.

Shendego Quarry,

Those who attended were: Susan WE STUDY CHINA

Somers, N. Y.,

Kean, Walter White, Kitty Ward,

Nov. 25th, 1944.

Tommy Piazza, Patty and Freddie

Ouss, Mrs. Francis R. Kean, Mrs. Ed­

To the Editor,

ward P. White, Mrs. August Piazza,

Brewster Standard,

Mrs. Fred Ouss, Miss Florence John­

Brewster, N. Y.

son, Mrs. John W. Sweeney, MMSl/c

Dear A car Editor: stopped In Oscar P. Clues yard Raymond W. Sweeney and Mrs.

In the spring of 1945 and two Import- 'Sweeney.

ant looking personages alighted. They I

carried between them a huge book. It Cadet Private C. Raymond Cole who

was quite the largest book that Oscar' js attending LaSalle Military Academy

had ever seen. If you can Imagine an; at Oakdale, L. I., spent Thanksgiving

Encyclopedia all bound into one vol- Day and the week end with his parume,

well, maybe it wasnt quite as ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Raymond Cole,

big as that, but that will give you some sr.

idea. Smokey, Oscar's big black coon i

hound, usually affable with strangers,; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Shepard have

snarled. Oscar stood at the door a- received word from their daughter,

gape. 'One of them's the newly ap- Mrs. Charles T. Woolford, that her

pointed Building Inspector," he said, husband, Pfc. Charles T. Woolford,

"But who is the other one?" jwno is stationed at Camp Rucker,

The Building Inspector quickly en-! Alabama, has received a promotion to

lightened him. "This is the Deputy corporal. Opl. Woolford is formerly

Building Inspector," he announced. of Baldwin Place, N. Y., and Mrs.

"Jehosophat!" exclaimed Oscar, Woolford is the former Miss Eleanor

"they're ganging up on me!" Shepard of Purdy.v

The Deputy Building Inspector explained

his own presence. "After the Mrs. Merwin A. Vorls spent the week

Town Board of Somers had passed this ,end In Washington, D. O, where she

here Zoning Ordinance," he said, pat- . met her husband, Cpl. Merwin A. Vorting

the big book fondly, "they figured is who is in the U. S. Marine Corps

It was too much for one man. So they j and connected with the Maintenance

appointed me as Deputy Building In-• office at Camp Lejeune, New River,

spector. So the Building Inspector, N. C.

he studied the front end of the book,

and me I got the hind end, so between Mr.and Mrs. Henry Ludwig spent

us we got it down pat. So we come Thanksgiving Day with their daugh­

here to - "

ter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ed­

Just then a dozen or more boys ward P. White.

came running up. "Hey Oscar," they

called. "HI kids," said Oscar. At that Mrs. Winifred Brenn returned to

Smokey slunk back into the shack and her home at Crestwood Sunday evencrawled

under Oscar's bunk. "Where's ing after spending Thanksgiving Day

Smokey?" the kids asked in a chor-jand the week end with her brotherus.

"He's about somewheres, what you' in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. H.

want him for?" } Leslie White and Mrs. Lola J. White.

"We got a club and it's called the •

Mavericks Club and Outlaw Society, Mr. and Mrs. Harry N. Vorls and

and our club is gonna give a Rodeo daughter, Miss Marjorie Vorls, Mrs.

Show to raise money for our camp this > Harold M. Vorls and Mrs. Merwin A.

summer, so we gotta practice steer (Voris spent Thanksgiving day with

wrestling and calf roping with Smok- I Mrs. Albert L. Voris at her home in

ey." The Building Inspector raised Lincolndale.

his eyebrows, and the Deputy Building

Inspector coughed, but nobody paid Mrs. Dewight Reynolds of Ridge-

any attention to them. Half the kids field, was a guest Thanksgiving Day

went inside to search for Smokey, the of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr.

others crowded about Oscar.

and Mrs. C. Raymond Cole.

"Where you gonna have your

camp?" asked Oscar. "Right here," MMSl/c Raymond W. Sweeney and

one of the kids replied. "We figured Mrs. Sweeney and daughter. Joanna,

we could get some boards offa the old spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs.

corn crib and build us a cabin. That's Sweeney's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John

for the cowboys, and for the Indians j Vassak, at their home at Peach Lake.

we got a tent. Kin we, Oscar? Kin

we?" The Building Inspector and. Mr. and Mrs. H. Leslie White spent

the Deputy Building Inspector stirred Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs.

again, but nobody noticed. "Weil," Pranklyn Bruckner at their home in

Oscar drawled in reply, "If your folks' Chappaqua.

don't mind, O.K." "Hurray," the boys

shouted. Just then Smokey was Mr.s. Kathe Roos attended a ban­

dragged from his hiding place, and quet held at the Pennsylvania Hotel,

once outside with the kids his reluc- New York City, recently for the benetance

quickly disappeared and after .fit of the Betneny Deaconess Hospital

a bit he became quite frolicsome. The! of Brooklyn.

kids took nun off.

"Now look here," the Building In- I CENTRALIGHTS

spector said sternly, "you can't let I

those kids do that." "Why not," ask- j Our Thanksgiving program was preed

Oscar, "Alnt the kids allowed to (seated on Wednesday. Nov. 22, by the

play?" In the first place," said the Croton Falls school. All pupils and

Deputy Building Inspector, taking ov- teachers of that school were transer,

"they can't form no club on ac-, ported to Central High School at 11

count of they re not taxpayers, any I ajn. for that purpose. The program

of them. See Article II Section 8 R 1 |was an excellent one consisting of

about that. Next place they couldn't short plays, songs and dances'in which

run no show for their summer camp, every grade participated. Quite a

on account of it aint a recognized | number of visitors were present. We

charity like the book says it has to understand that the North Salem

S 6 S *TP£ / u I^ er down m ***&* n Miss Florence Collabolletta of Croton

Falls, and Miss Ann Buckley of

North Salem, were the guests of Don­ Mrs. Malcolm Lucas of Bloomer

ald Buckley at Cornell University and Road, will be hostess for a dessert

attended the Cornell-Dartmouth foot­ bridge for the benefit of St. James'

ball game and also the semi-formal Church, North Salem, on Thursday

dance at Barton Hall, Ithaca.

Discharged Veterans of Present War May Clip It

afternoon, December 7, 1944 at 1:30

o'clock.

The annual Christmas sale of the

From Newspaper or Make Their Own Copy;

Ladies Aid Society of the Federated

Church will be held on Friday after­ GOLDENS BRIDGE Services Will not Distribute Blank

noon,. Dec. 1st, in the Baptist Church

from 2 to 5 o'clock. A very fine as­

On Thursday, November 16th, Mrs.

Mrs. Lewis Harrison and family Washington, Feb. 4—An Informal application blank to be used by dissortment

of fancy and useful articles

Addis' sixth grade gave an exhibit and

were Thanksgiving guests of her charged veterans of this war In applying for their mustering-out pay was

will be on sale, also cakes, pies crul­

program upon the completion of a

daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and made public today by the War and Navy Departments, which authorized relers

and candy.

unit entitled "We Study China." The

Mrs. Ernest Mercer of Cross River, production of the form by newspapers,

N.

unit of work was correlated with other

y.

"The form may be clipped from a newspaper or it may be reproduced and

subjects, and proved most interesting Mrs. H. J. Nichol and Mrs. Virginia

any facsimile thereof may be used by the veteran," the announcement said.

to the parents and friends of Mount Burgess are visiting friends in Conk- Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Lally, "It will not be printed by the War and Navy Departments for distribution."

Kisco School.

lin, N. Y., for a few days.

November 21st, in the Northern West­ The form follows:

In art the children made fans, kites,

chester Hospital, a son.

rickshaws, Junks and masks of card­ The tenth anniversary of the Fire

APPLICATION FOR MUSTERING-OUT PAYMENT

board and wood. They also drew Department will be observed on The Misses Mary, Anna, Margaret

flags, invitations and programs, dress­ Thursday evening by a turkey dinner and Nettie Grady were Thanksgiving I Inclose my honorable discharge or certificate of service* from

ed dolls and constructed models of the at Reda's restaurant, Croton Falls. guests of their sister and brother-in-

airport at Tanchuk, a Chinese farm, The wives and members of the Auxlaw and family, Mr. and Mrs. Walter

and the surface of China.

iliary will be their guests.

Gilchrist of Mt. Kisco.

the and request the mus-

Army, Navy, Marine Corps or Coast Guard

In English the class wrote book reports,

diaries of a Chinese boy, Chi­ A Victory Dance will be held In the Mr. and Mrs. Howard Warfleld were

terlng-out payment authorized by law.

nese dictionaries, biographies of lead­ fire house on Saturday evening, Dec. guests of their daughter and family

I was not discharged or released from active service on my own

ers and collected Chinese poems and 2nd, from 9 pjn. to I a.m. Roy Fowl­ at their home in Waterbury, Conn., request to accept employment; or If I was discharged or released to

proverbs.

er's orchestra will furnish the music. over the Thanksgiving holiday.

accept employment I served outside the United States since December

6, 1941; I am not now serving on active duty In the armed forces

They listened to records of Chinese

of the United States; and have not made and will not make any

music and learned the Chinese Na­ The Croton Falls branch of the Mr. and Mrs. George Chipchase and other application for mustering-out payment. I was a resident of

tional Anthem.

North Salem Library will move from baby were Thanksgiving guests of her

In science and arithmetic the class the Modern Beauty Shoppe to the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Stokes,

studied the invention of gunpowder former post office building. An en­ of Brewster.

at the time of my Induction or enlistment.

and the use of an abacus.

trance is being made on the south side

SUte

Population, rainfall, surface and po­ of the building.

Miss Helen Brown and brother, Lew­ Have you served outside the continental limits of the United

litical maps were made.

is, daughter and son of Mr. and Mrs. States or in Alaska? (Answer yes or no.)

The exhibit was arranged according James Doyle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Brown of Buena Vista, Brew­ Return my discharge or certificate of service and mall check

to the following topics:

Philip Doyle, returned to Cornell afster, who had been spending the past to me at the following address:

History—Fred Lena

ter spending the holiday and week five months In California, have re­

end with his parents here.

turned to their home with wonderful

Travel—John Bruno

stories of tilings they had seen on

Food, shelter, clothing—Marie La-

Joie. .

Mrs. Jessie Outhouse returned from their trip.

(Print or type) first name, middle name, surname, service,

serial or file No.

St Agnes Hospital, White Plains,

Language—Dorothy Bellusci where she had been a patient for sev­ The many friends of Miss Harriett

Leaders—Rose Servello, Angela Zaceral days.

Jackson of Lake Katonah, N. T., were

cari, and Francis McManus

saddened to learn of her death In St.

Products—Donald Rosaforte, Albert

Number

The Fire Department was called out Petersburg, Pla on Nov. 27.

Street

Cascioli, Robert Sterling, Carmelo on Sunday afternoon to a fire on the

Cambarell

roof of a building on the Charles J. Mrs. Herbert Anderson and son,

Education—Dorothy Schaefer Tompkins place. The fire was exting­ Master John Anderson, have returned

City Zone State

Music—Janet Fifield

uished before much damage was done. from their visit with Mr. and Mrs. I certify that the above Information Is true and correct.

Games—Bill Stewart

The origin of the fire is unknown. William Moore at their home In Danbury,

Conn.

Customs—Ralph Hyatt

Religion—Barbara DlMkco, Stan­ Mrs. John Peterson and little daugh­

(Signature)

ley Anderson.

ter, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Reynolds, Mr. and Mrs. George Comings and •When not available, officers will furnish other evidence of length

Mrs. Donald Scheon, Mr. and Mrs. family entertained Mr. and Mrs. Wil­

Jewelry—Sally Ann Burden

and termination of service.

Joseph Brown and son of Milford, liam Moore of Danbury, Conn., at a

Ivory—Harriett Mayor

Conn., assisted William Purdy to cele­ big turkey dinner on Thanksgiving

Jade—Camilla Smith

brate his birthday on Sunday. day.

Antiques Fair To

"I won't get married until I find a

girl like the one that grandpa mar­

Porcelain—Joyce Potter

Run Nov. 27-Dec 2 ried."

Chlnaware—Nancy Wesley

Mrs. Emma Keeler of New York We are sorry to report that Miss Ar­

"Huh! They don't have women like

The story of the willow plate—Joan City, has been spending several days abella Brown received a bad fall In

Williams.

with relatives here.

her home on Saturday by tripping The 19th Eastern States Antiques that today."

Donald Hackert announced the pro­

over a rug on a polished floor. We Fair will open at the County Center, "That's funny! Grandpa only margram,

which took the form of a Cur­ Miss Nellie Cuff of Brewster, was the hope to see her out soon.

White Plains, Nov. 27, continuing daily ried her yesterday."—Phoney Phun.

iosity Shop in which Anissa D'Allura guest of Miss Edith Miller on Sun­

to Dec. 2. The 110 exhibits will be

shopped for information on China. day.

Mrs. Luella Foster of White Plains, open for public inspection from 1 un­

Francis McManus conducted an orig­

was a Monday guest of her sister, til 11 p.m. daily, but on Dec. 2 the

inal' crossword puzzle on China. The Mrs. Marian P. Fowler returned Mrs. Charles Williams and family. hours will be 2 to 10 p.m. HORN'S

program closed with a quiz between from Northern Westchester Hospital

Thirteen states are represented

the "Dragon Ladies" and the "Pigtail where she had been a patient for sev­ Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smith enter­ among exhibitors, according to c. J.

Kids." one of the best acted and most eneral weeks.

tained her mother, Mrs. Rose of Som­ .Nuttall, fair president Mr. Nuttall

joyable comedies ever to be presented

ers, and her sister and three children I said that this year, due to the war, Funeral Service

in Central Auditorium. We have heard Mrs. Nellie Juengst spent the holi- at a big turkey dinner on Thanksgiv­ there will be fewer European antiques

that a special matinee performance .day with her daughter and son-ining Day.

on display and that "early American Our service available to all re*

will be announced next week to be law, Mr. and Mrs. Irving DeVall in

will predominate/'

given for the elementary grades. Brewster.

Methodist Church

gardlesi of financial condition.

Betty Shay, Jackie Oothou.se and

Services each Sunday evening at Apples should be stored at temper­

Helen Alexander of the eighth grade Pvt. George Costello and Cpl. 7:30 p.m. All are welcome.

atures as near 32 degrees Fahrenheit Pawling, N. Y.

have entered the Blue Star contest in Thomas McAullffe spent the week end The local campaign to raise Gold- as possible; humidity, or moisture in

connection with the Sixth War Loan. with their families here.

ens Bridge's apportionment in the the air, should also be high.

Phone till

A Blue Star Ribbon Award will be

Methodist appeal for twenty-five mil­

given to each one whto sells ten or Pvt. Anthony Coviello has received lion dollars for a post-war program of i selves to food, money, etc.

more bonds during the War Bond a medical discharge from the Army relief, rehabilitation and church ex­

Drive.

and is at his home here. He has been tension will be carried on next week. I • • I • ""•"V '•'•'•-'•'«''«•' I I •••'••"'•'«'!« "•

Scholarship and Citizenship records a patient at the Regional Hospital, The larger part of the fund will be

were issued last Tuesday to all stu­ Fort Bennlng, Ga., 'being treated for used in war-stricken areas, in coopdents

of Central High School. The back injuries he received while serving eration with other denominations. The ADRIAN CARGAIN

scholarship records include the first in the Army in Sicily. He was return­ committee members worklmr with the

quarterly test marks. Citizenship rated to this country ten months ago. pastor to have the total amount

(Soooeaaor to the late Edward Ua'nnng)

ings are determined in relation to

pledged or underwritten are Mrs. Geo.

preparation of assignments.

The card party held in Central High

Comings. Mrs. C. H. Anderson and

The annual football dinner was held School for the benefit of the Salem-

Helen Harrison.

Funeral Director and Embalmer

last Tuesday evening in the cafeteria. ite was well attended. Among the

Invited guests included Mr. Edwrd B. prize winners were Mrs. Gertrude The annual supper and Christmas

Shay, President of the Board of Edu­ Smith, Mrs. Jean Remer. Harry Vor- sale of the Methodist Church will be

Funeral Home

cation, and Mrs. Shay, Principal and j is. A. H. Vail,, William Purdy, J. M. held Thursday evening, Dec. 7th from

Mrs. F. C. Warner and several teach­ Shay, Mrs. F. C. Warner, Mason Ward, 6 p.m. on. The menu will consist of

' School will present an assembly pro-

I Carmel. N. Y.

ers. Corp. Frank Moravick, a member Joseph Durkln. W. A. Luther, F. chicken pie, mashed potatoes, peas,

Section 8 R 9. Then if they wanta camp | gram here next term,

of our football team of 1940, was also , Krafft. Mrs. O'Sullivan, Pierre Le- relishes, apple and pumpkin pie and

out they hafta comply with all the | The regular basketball season open-

Tel. Carmel 672. Day or Nip,bi

present. Short talks were delivered by Commandier, Florence Johnson, Geo. coffee. Tickets are 75 cents. Tickets

rules in Article II Section 8 J 1 to 6." ed this week with Varsity and J.V. Prin. Warner and Coach San tore. The . Supple. Mrs. Brennan, Benjamin Van are restricted and no tickets will be •IIUlNllBiABIBUinflM

Walt a minute, Interposed the games at Brewster on Monday night Central "C" was presented to mem- iScoy. Mrs. J. H. Hughes, Mrs. Elsa sold at the door..

Btfteu^e Inspector, "What they're and with Haldane here on Friday af-

«onna have here is more like a dude j ternoon for the first league game, ibers of the football team and the cheer | Johnson. Mrs. D. H. Valden, Mrs. Carl

ranch. You only got 144 acres Oscar, scores will be announced next week, l leaders. Miss Fleck directed the pro­ j Johnson. Mrs. Sarah Ludwig, D. H. Mrs. Charles Williams received a

and you need at least 200 for that, ac- ! "Aunt Tilly Goes To Town" is gram, Mrs. Nell Juengst prepared the

Valden. Mrs. Tlthan. Mrs. William letter from her son, Charles, who Is

cording to Article n Section 8 0. And J rapidly becoming the talk of the town, dinner, girls of the Home Economic

Maier, G. F. White. Mrs. Elsa John­ In the Medical Corps, stating he is YOUR BETTER HEARING

furthermore -" There is no doubt that the Seniors un- classes did the serving. Dancing folson also was the winner of the door now in the General Fitzslmons Hospi­

"X*m look here." said Oscar impa- der the direction of Miss Comeskey

lowed until 9:30.

prize which was a fruit cake. tal in Denver, Colorado.

CONSULTANT

tiently, "You can't interfere with the wnj render next Friday night, Dec. 8, I It has been announced that one of Word has been received here of the

kids hke that. I'm gonna take this —

the boys of the Class of 1946 will be birth of a daughter, Patricia Ann, to Mrs. Louis Harrison received a let­

selected to attend Boys' State next Mrs. Bruce White and the late Mr. ter from her son, Walter, who Is

up with the Big Shots of the Board To learn how Oscar made out with

of Appeals and find out what's what." , the Big Shots on the Board of Ap- I July under the sponsorship of the Cro- White of Washington, D. C. The baby some where In France, wishing her a

"Dont worry, you will all right,"; peals, see next week's letter, | ton Falls Men's Club.

is a great-granddaughter of Ernest Merry Christmas and sending her a

Secord of this place.

gift.

JOSEPH EWING

tooth the Building Inspector and the Very truly yours.

The seventh and eighth grade Soc-

Deputy Building Inspector answered LUDWIG G. ANGER. jial Studies classes are preparing a Our thanks should be as fervent for It is time something was done with

in unison. And the Deputy Building j PS.—December 5th, Budget Hear- I diorama of scenes from past local his­ mercies received as our petitions for the sneak thieves who are entering

lnspector started to fill out a sum- ing. December 15th, Zoning Ordinance tory. It may be seen in the lower cor- 'mercies sought.—Charles Simmons homes with pass keys, helping themmons

and complaint. I Hearing. "Always a good show!" I ridor.

Bedford Village 404 BEDFORD VILLAGE. N. Y.

-iu^> risKiflE seems naval to a G. I. Infantryman. But what can a fellow

do when be breaks a leg in a jump and then takes a load of shells from a

mortar when he's down? Pvt. John F. Maxon, 22, Buffalo, N. Y., paratrooper,

says you just take it, aud thank your lucky stars you wind up la

a comfortable bed back home. Yen thank those star*, too, for War Bonds

that get you back into circulation.

Michael L. Susan, Aliauippa, Fa.,

PFC, was an outpost at Anxio Beach,

Italy, when hit by a shell. It looks

as though the 20-year-old Michael

is out of the fighting for good, but

he is still able to give strong sales

talks for War Bunds.

Staff Sergeant Ira Vaughn took his dobe and left the fight at St. Lo,

France. The 23-year-old infantry sergeant from San Antonio, Texas, came

out with a broken arm but stout heart. A super in a hedgerow saw him

first. It would have been too bad for the siuper if things had been reversed.

And it will be too bad for all the Nazis and Nips if people buy War

Bonds the way Sergeant Vaughn says they should.

U. S. IttuiHi UitiutmuiU

Bt**** «l* £&«**.

Because the selection of furnishings of this

nature is often unplanned we advise careful

consideration and leisurely selection.

OELKER & Cox

^Distinctive Sfuneral Service

Brewgtex Mt. Kisco


.THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1944 THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 PAGE SEVEN

SUPREME COURT OF THE

RATE OF NSW YORK

COUNTY OF PUTNAM

JOHN R. MILLER, as surviving

Trustee,

Plaintiff,

—against—

OSCAR MARX, If alive, and It not

living, his respective executors, administrators,

wife, heirs-at-law,

next-of-kin, dlstrbutees, legatees,

grantees, assignees, judg-

'rnent creditors, receivers, trustees In

bankruptcy, trustees, committee,

lienors and successors In Interest,

and their husbands, wives or widows,

If any, and all persons claiming

under or through any of them, It

any, all of whom and whose names

are unknown to plaintiff except the

defendants, JULIA LEE, MAR­

GARET MARX, MARY KENNEY

(also known as Mary Kennelly),

JOHN MARX, OSCAR E. MARX,

LORETTA MARX (also known as

Pannetta Marx), GEORGE MARX,

MARION MARX, JOSEPH MARX,

8ALLIE MARX, ROBERT MARX,

LOUIS MARX, MATTHEW L.

MARX, DOROTHEA MARX (also

known as Helen D. Marx), and each

and every person not specifically

herein named out who may be entitled

to or.claim to have any right,

title or Interest in the premises described

in the complaint herein, all

of whom and whose names are unknown

to the plaintiff; PEOPLE OP

THE STATE OP NEW YORK,

UNITED STATES OP AMERICA,

ALIEN PROPERTY CUSTODIAN,

"JOHN DOE" and "RICHARD

ROE", said last two names being

fictitious, they being intended to indicate

tenants, lessees or persons in

possession of the premises described

in the complaint, whose true names

are unknown to the plaintiff, JULIA

LEE, MARGARET MARX, MARY

KENNY (also known as Mary Kennelly),

JOHN MARX, OSCAR E.

MARX, LORETTA MARX (also

known as Pannetta Marx),GEORGE

MARX, MARION MARX, JOSEPH

MARX, SALLIE MARX, ROBERT

MARX, LOUIS MARX, MATTHEW

L. MARX, and DOROTHEA MARX

(also known as Helen D. Marx),

Defendants.

TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEPEND­

ANTS:

YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED

to answer the amended complaint in

this action and' to serve a copy of your

answer, or, if the amended complaint

is not served with this supplemental

summons, to serve a notice of appearance

on the plaintiff's attorney within

twenty days after the service of this

supplemental summons, exclusive of

the day of service, and, in case of your

failure to appear or answer, judgment

will be taken against you by default

for the relief demanded In the amended

complaint.'

Dated: October 25. 1944.

REEBACK AND PULLER,

Attorneys for Plaintiff,

Office St P. O. Address,

Osslnlng Trust Co. Bldg.,

Ossining, New York.

TO:

OSCAR MARX, if alive and if not

living, his respective executors, administrators,

wife, heirs - at - law,

next-of-kin, distributees, legatees,

devisees, grantees, assignees, judgment

creditors, receivers, trustees

in bankruptcy, trustees, committee,

lienors and successors in interest,

and their husbands, wives or widows,

it any, and all persons claiming

under or through any of them, if

any, all of whom and whose names

are unknown to plaintiff except the

defendants, JULIA LEE, MAR­

GARET MARX, MARY KENNEY.

also known as Mary Kennelly, JOHN

MARX. OSCAR E. MARX LORET­

TA MARX, also known as Pannetta

Marx, GEORGE MARX. MARION

MARX, JOSEPH MARX. SALLIE

MARX ROBERT MARX, LOUIS

MARX. MATTHEW L. MARX.

DOROTHEA MARX, also known as

Helen D. Marx, and each and every

person not specifically herein named

but who may be entitled to or claim

to have any right, title or interest

in the premises described in the

complaint herein, all of whom and

whose names, except as above stated,

are unknown to plaintiff, and

-JOHN DOE" and "RICHARD

ROB", said last two names being

fictitious, they being intended to indicate

persons in possession of the

premises described in the amended

complaint:

The foregoing supplemental summons

is served upon you by publication,

pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

Akmzo O. HinUey. Justice of the Supreme

Court of the State of New

York, dated the 26th day of October,

1944, and filed on the 25th day of

October, 1944, in the office of the

Clerk of the County of Putnam. Carmel.

New York, with a copy of the

amended complaint, the original complaint

having been filed therein on

the 7th day of May, 1928.

The object of this action is to foreclose

a mortgage upon the premises

described below, executed by Oscar

Marx and Margaret Marx, his wife, to

John R. Miller and Prank X. Miller,

as Trustees, dated April 27, 1921, for

$4,000,00, with interest from April 27,

1921, which mortgage was recorded in

the office of the Clerk of the County

of Putnam on May 2, 1921, in Liber

83 of mortgages, at page 246.

The property in question is as follows:

ALL those certain lots of land situated

at Lake Mahopac. Town of Carmel,

County of Putnam, State of New

York, and known and designated as

lots numbers 12, IS, 17, 18. 62 and 63

on a Map entitled "Map of Lake Mahopac

Park" made by Powler and

Siggelkov. Civil Engineers, and on file

in the office of the Clerk of Putnam

County, and numbered "Nine" (9) in

said office, reference to which said

map for a more complete description

of the dimensions of said lots is hereby

made.

Dated: October 26. 1944.

REEBACK AND PULLER.

Attorneys for Plaintiff.

Office 6t P. O. Address,

Ossining Trust Co. Bldg.,

Ossining. New York. 27o6

If roasting chickens, the bird is

done when the flesh is slightly

shrunken away from the skin and the

thick part of the breast and the

thighs fee) tender: and when the

joints are not stiff if the legs are mov-

To the People

of thl* Community

The best way to observe the defeat

of Hitler is to buy an extra

War Bond. In thousands upon thousands

of American homes today

there is pride and

sadness. From

these homes have

come fighting men

who died to bring

us this far on the

road to decisive

victory over all

our enemies. It will

take more sweat,

more tears, more

toil, more and

greater individual

war Bond buying

before we see Japan in the ruins

these barbarians of the Pacific

lanned tor us. How much more

lood and tears depends on every

E

individual American war worker

and Bond buyer.

The Sixth War Loan symbol—a

bomb hurling down on the Rising

Sun—can only come to reality with

your individual help. Buy at least

an extra $100 War Bond above your

normal payroll savings. That's the

least you can do to back up your

fighting men.

THE EDITOR.

DAN CARLO

Mason Contractor

Tel. Brewster 2359

ALFRED VICHl||

Mason

*

General Contractor

Phone 2269

It Oamsel Aw* •§•••>•, If. T.

aoaot-oPMOomooooj

JAMES SNIDERO

General Contractor

Trucking

Sand and Gravel

Phone 402

Marvin Ave. Brewster, N.

»oo+oo»ooossooooooosoot

Theo. K. Schaefer

Counsellor at Law

Brewsttr, N. y.

Telephone MS

Inswanee Real

FIRST ;

NATIONAL BANK

BREWSTER, N. T.

Member of Federal Deposit

Insurance Corporation

Capital $100,000

Surplus $37,700

BURGLAR

PROOF VAULT

$ A modern burglar proof safe

deposit vault has recently

been installed. Boxes rent

for $5 per year.

[I. DOUGLASS MEAD, President

[HENRY H. WELLS, Vice-Free.

D. STANNARD. Cashier

tD. E. 8TANNARD, Asst-Cashler

tt66«£00e0O44««0O0'&4

THE

PUTNAM COUNTY

SAVINGS BANK

Brewster. N. Y.

Incorporated 1871

OFFICERS

George E. Jennings, President

Arthur P. Budd, Vice President

L Hart Purdy, Vice President

Margaret R. Mackey, Secretary

and Treasurer

Doane C Comstock, Counsel

Deposits made on or before the

tenth Itnidness day of January,

and July will bear Interest from

the first of these months, respectively.

No appraisal fee charged applicant*

for mortgage loans

RATIONING REGULATIONS

RED STAMPS

(Covering beefsteaks and beef roasts, grades AA, A and B; lamb

roasts, steaks and chops, grades AA, A and B; pork chops and loins,

hams, bacon, canned fish, butter, margarin, canned milk and cheeses).

Valid stamps, all remaining good indefinitely, are A8 through Z8

and A5 through P5. O. P. A. says next new stamps will become valid

Dec. 3. All stamps good for ten points each. (No rationing on any

beef cuts of utility, canner-cutter or cull grade, any cuts of bulls or

stags, or any mutton cuts).

BLUB STAMPS

(Covering only canned or bottled fruits, some juices, tomatoes,

catsup and chili sauce. All other previously rationed items are off the

list). Stamps now valid are A8 through Z8 and A5 through W5.

All stamps are good for 10 points each.' Most recent stamps are S5,

T5, U5, V5 and W5, which became valid Nov. 1 Next new sumps

are due Dec. 1.

WASTE FATS

Used kitchen fats, animal or vegetable, will bring two red points

a pound, plus 4 cents cash, from your neighborhood butcher. Fat

is used for a thousand war purposes.

SUGAR

Sumps 30 through 33 in Book 4, good for five pounds each

indefinitely. Stamp 40 valid through Feb. 28, 1945 for five pounds

for home canning. Stamp 34 became valid Nov. 16 for five pounds.

SHOES

Airplane sumps 1 and 2 in Book 3 are good indefinitely for one

pair of shoes each. New stamp is Airplane Sump 3, good on Nov. 1.

Families may pool coupons of a household. Loose sumps not valid

except for mail orders.

PASSENGER-CAR TIRES

Subject to need and quota restrictions. Motorists with "B" and

"C" gasoline ration books are eligible for Gude I tires. Holders of

"A" gasoline books are eligible for Grade III tires. In all cases applications

must be made to local boards for a certificate. A certificate is

still required for purchase of any passenger tire.

GASOLINE

The new A book became valid Nov. 9, with coupon 13 good

for four gallons through Dec. 21. The old' A book is no longer valid.

(Motorists who failed to get new A books during issuance period

may apply to local rationing board after Dec. 1). New serially numbered

B5 and C5 mileage nation coupons are being issued, valued at

five gallons each. B4 and C4 mileage ration coupons remain valid,

good for five gallons each. All earlier coupons are invalid. Serially

numbered T coupons which bear the designation ' 4th QTR," are

valid from Oct. 1 through Dec. 31; all other T coupons are invalid.

All gasoline rations for Putnam County are now being issued

through the New York Mailing Center which in no way effects the

operation of the Board at Memorial Building, but does require a

greater length of time for panel action and for the issuance of coupons

to the applicant. Therefore, the Board requests that the following

simple rules be followed so that the system will operate efficiently and

without any undue hardship:

1. Please be sure to file your application at least 15 days in advance

of your needs.

2. Attach the Tire Inspection Record to all applications. The

record must contain your name and address, written legibly and also

your 1944 license number.

3. All applications must be properly completed and conuin all

the necessary information thus eliminating the return of the applications

and delaying their approval.

FUEL OIL

Validity of Period 4 and 5 coupons, as well as all change coupons,

left over from this year's ration has been extended another

year. The coupons, which were scheduled to expire Sept. 30, will be

good until Aug. 31, 1945. Period 1 coupon, for the 1944-'45 heating

year also valid until Aug. 31, 1945.

COAL AND COKE

While solid fuels are not under coupon rationing, the Solid Fuels

Administrator for War has limited the amount of anthracite and

Eastern coke that each consumer may purchase. Each buyer of anthracite

or Eastern coke must file a consumer declaration before or accompanying

his first order of the season. Only seven-eights of the

normal annual hard-coal and coke requirements may be delivered during

the coal year ending March 31, 1945, and only 75 per cent of

the full requirements before Jan. 1, 1945. (Previously the regulation

was that only 50 per cent could be delivered before Oct. 1). Declaration

must be made to the regular dealer, who will supply the form

and is obliged to accept the order. If you have no dealer and cannot

find one, apply to any dealer for a consumer application blank so you

may be assigned to a dealer. S. F. A. regional readquarters are in Empire

State Building.

RATIONING BOARD HOURS

The Putnam County War Price and Rrationing Board, Memorial

Building, Carmel, N. Y.. is opened to the public on the following

hours:

Monday through Friday—9 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Wednesday evenings—8 to 9:30 p.m.

Saturday mornings—9 until 12 noon.

Due to the increased amount of work now required by the

County Office it is requested that rationing be done during these hours

or by mail. Your cooperation is requested.

DISTRIBUTION CENTERS ,

BREWSTER—Town Hall, opened daily.

COLD SPRING—Town Hall. Wednesday evenings, 7 to 9.

MAHOPAC—Town Hall. Mondays « Tuesdays. 2 to 5 p.m.

PUTNAM VALLEY—Report Center. Monday afternoon. 1

to 3 p.m.; Monday evenings. 5 to 8 p.m.

DWIWHWWiHBlfl!!

Subscribe For The

Brewster Standard

Telephone 400

wmmkmm\nm\m\iMm'miMmimm*mm*mamimmmm*mmm*m

FIRST-AID

to the

AILING HOUSE

by Roger B. Whitman

Hoter B. Whitman—WNU Feature*.

Tea may aet be able to replace worn er

broken heatekett equipment. Thla la war.

Government prlerltlea came Brat. Se take

care ef what yea have . . . aa well aa yon

potalbly eaa. Thla column by the hemeewa*

er'a friend tella yea hew.

HANGING MIRROR

Question: How can-1 make a neat

Job of putting nails or hooks in a

plastered wall, so that I can hang a

couple of mirrors?

Answer: Nails should not be driven

into plastered walls. To hang

your mirrors, holes should be drilled

into the plaster, wall plugs or an*

chors inserted and screws used. A

hardware store can supply you with

these articles. If the mirrors are not

too large and heavy you can use a

sharply pointed nail, especially

made for this purpose, which has a

hook attached. These can be had

in large or small sizes from a hardware

dealer. If the mirrors are

very heavy, it might be better to

hang them from the picture molding

(if there is one), using picture

wire or cord, (The wire may be

hard to get.)

Here is the way one of our readers

runs a screw into a plaster wall:

"Mark' the position and drill a hole

about the size of the screw. Wood

putty is then packed into the hole,

and after hardening overnight the

screw is run into it. This method

has held a great deal of weight

around my house without any failures.

When you move the screws

can be taken out, leaving the wall

in a neat condition."

• • a

PAINTING A DOOR

Question: I have been attempting

a painting job on some of our

doors and am making heavy weather

of it The paint does not flow

evenly, but streaks and blobs. What

Church Services

BREWSTER

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

Rev. W. D. Blair, Pastor

Church School, 10:00 am.

Morning Worship, 11:00 a.m.

Sermon: "The Greatest Work in the

World."

Young People's Fellowship Forum,

7:00 p.m.

The Church School will hold the annual

covered dish supper Friday, Dec.

1, at 6 o'clock to Reed Chapel. Proceeds

of the supper are for the annual

Christmas party to be given

Thursday evening, Dec. 21.

On Sunday, Nov. 28, Rev. W. D.

Blair spoke on the World Order Movement

Conference of six Presbyteries

held at the First Presbyterian

Church, Brooklyn, held Nov. 24.

Plans will be announced soon regarding

the program of the Brewster

Presbyterian Church as it participates

to this movement with conferences and

study groups to the pre-Lenten period

from Jan. 14 to Feb. 14, 1045.

ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL

CHURCH

Rev. Frederick A. Coleman. Rector

Advent Sunday

8:00 a.m.—Holy Communion.

10:00 a.m.—Sunday School.

11:00 a.m.—Holy Communion and

Confirmation. The Bishop - Buff ragan

of the Diocese of New York, the Rt.

Rev. Charles K. Gilbert, D.D., will be

present to administer the Apostolic

Rite of Confirmation, and preach the

sermon. -

Monday, 7:30 p.m.—Meeting of the

Tau Delta.

Wednesday, 1 pm. —- Covered dish

luncheon of the Guild followed by a

business session at the home of Mrs.

Brush Wtoans, Putnam Avenue.

7:30 pm.—-Choir rehearsal.

Thursday, 3:30 pin. — Confirmation

Class.

Grants Permission

For Midnight Mass

"The Messiah" Will Be

Sung Here Dec. 22

in position; it should be taken off j Among the interesting events to

its hinges and laid flat on boxes or (take place, Friday evening, December

sawhorses at a convenient height for j 22, is the staging of the great oratorio,

working. When the door is laid flat

the paint will flow evenly.

• • •

Storing Furniture

Question: I want to store my

kitchen, living and bedroom furniture.

Would it be all right to store

it in an unhealed upstairs room?

Do you think the coldness would

ruin tiie finish or warp the furniture?

And what effect would the

cold have on the mirror of a vanity?

Answer: Low temperatures will

not harm the furniture, but you

should take every precaution against

dampness. Before storing the furniture

clean and polish it, and then

cover with a heavy kraft paper to

keep dust off the surfaces. The refrigerator

should be cleaned and put

away with the door partly open.

Cover the bare metal parts of the

stove with a light oil to prevent

rusting. If the mirror is of good

quality it will stand up under all conditions.

• • •

Insulated Hot-Air Ducts

Question: The warm-air ducts

from our furnace are covered with

the usual sheet asbestos. Dust clings

to this surface and is very hard to

remove. Can this covering be painted,

to give a hard surface that can

be cleaned easily?

Answer: Asbestos insulating materials

are very porous and, because

of this, are difficult to paint.

The following method will be fairly

successful: After brushing off the

dust, apply a thin coat of shellac

(if you can get it), thinned halfand-half

with* denatured alcohol.

"The Messiah" by Handel, by the

Putnam County Choral Society under

the direction of Ruth Shaffner, in the

Presbyterian Church, Brewster, New

York. Walter Briggs, chairman of the

Men's Club, has made arrangements

for this event.

The choral organization which numbers

fifty members, was heard last

year in the splendid performance of

"Elijah" by Mendelssohn, to Carmel,

as well as other communities, and this

year they are fully organised and are

giving four performances of the

Handel work. There will be prominent

soloists, some from New York,

and an accompaniment of organ and

piano.

Brewster members of the society are

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Knapp, Mrs. Millard

Huson, Mrs. D. Bloomer, Mr. and

Mrs. R. Michell. Other members are

of Mahopac, Carmel and Pleasantville.

o

"Forgotten Factors In

Freedom of Worship*'

TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH

Odd Fellows Hall

Brewster, N. T.

Rev. Harris L. Willis, Pastor

Dec. 6th—Ladles Endeavor meeting.

Park St., 12:30. Covered dish luncheon,

meeting and Christmas party.

Members exchange gifts.

Dec 0th—Christmas sale and tea.

Mrs. George Zecher's home, Tonetta

Rd., Brewster. Everyone invited.

Deo. 12th—Council meeting at John

Petersen's home, Dingle Ridge, Brewster.

Dec. 3rd—The first Sunday to December

has been set as a Communion

Service and as Loyalty Sunday when

members will turn to the pledge cards.

These cards will soon be to the mail.

Services every Sunday morning at

9:80 a.m.

Saturday Church School at 1 pm.

Graded classes.

Confirmation Class, Friday afternoons

at 3:30 p.m. at Drew Seminary,

Carmel, N. Y.

Pre-catechetical Class, 3:30 p.m.

every Tuesday, Odd Fellows Hall,

Brewster.

There will be a Christmas Eve Service

this year, and as it falls on a Sunday,

the usual Sunday morning service

will be omitted on that date,

o

ST. LUKE'S CHURCH

Somen

Rev. S. R. Brinckerhoff, Rector

Sunday, December 3, 1944

First Sunday to Advent

8:00 a.m.—Holy Communion.

2:30 p.m.—Church School.

3:30 p.m.—Evening Prayer.

Monday, Dec. 4th, 8 p.m.—Annual

Parish Meeting.

Thursday and Saturday

8:00 am.—Holy Communion.

Friday

4:00 pm.—The Way' of the Cross.

War-time Intercessions

ST. JAMES' CHURCH

North- Salem

Rev. S. R. Brinckerhoff, Rector

The Chancery Office of the Arch­

Sunday, December 3, 1944

diocese of New York announced that

First Sunday to Advent

Archbishop Francis J. Spellman has

10:00 am.—Church School.

ought I to do?

granted permission this year, as to

11:00 a.m.—Holy Communion.

Answer: It is almost impossible , the past, for celebration of Midnight Wednesday, Dec. 6th, 8 pm.—Annual

Parish Meeting.

'to paint a door evenly when it is I Masses on Christmas Eve to all the

j churches of the Archdiocese.

BREWSTER BAPTIST CHURCH

I It is also urged, at the request of R*T. H. P. Foulk, Minister

the Postmaster of New York and the

Office of Defense Transportation, that Sunday School, 10 a.m.

the faithful of the Archdiocese of New Worship Service, 11 am.

York do their utmost to relieve the

p .—

burden of workers by dispatching

CHURCH OF

Christmas packages, letters and cards ST. LAWRENCE OTOOLE

early, and by including the Postal Delivery

Zone Number in each address.

Rev. Joseph A. Heaney, Rector

Sunday Mosses

St. Lawrence, Brewster, 7, 0, 11.

Sacred Heart, Putnam Lake, 9,

Perpetual Novena to Our Lady of

the Miraculous Medal every Monday

evening at 8 o'clock.

o —

Entertainment To Aid

Drew Methodist Church

There will be an excellent entertainment

in Smith Hall, Drew Seminary,

Friday evening, Dec. 1st at 8:00

o'clock, by Chaplain Morris Husted,

Of the Pawling AJLF. Convalescent

Center, who Is most amusing and interesting,

and Corporal Jack Sinclair

also of the Center, a very fine pianist,

who will be heard In two groups. In

addition the Putnam County Choral

Society will be heard In two numbers,

and also the debut of a new male

quartette will be of interest. It is called

the Orpheus Four, and its personnel

are Dr. Phillip Watters, Donald

Townsend, Dr. Garrett Vink and

Marat Margolls. Ruth Shaffner Is the

Director of the Putnam County Choral

Society. Proceeds are for the Drew

Methodist Church.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

"God the only Cause and Creator"

is the subject of the Lesson-Sermon

In all Churches of Christ, Scientist, on

Robert Walters, President of the Sunday, December 3. The Golden Text

Communicants' Guild at the Church is: "In the beginning God created the

of St. James the Less, Scarsdale, will heaven and the earth" (Genesis 1:1).

speak on "Forgotten Factors to Free­ Bible references explaining the subdom

of Worship," over Radio Station ject are taken from Isaiah 45:5. 6, 11,

WFAS, White Plains, at 7:30 pm., on 12: "I am the Lord, and there Is none

Sunday, Dec. 3, under the auspices of else, there is no God beside me: I

the Forward In Service Committee of girded thee, though thou has not

the Episcopal Church in Westchester known me: That they may know from

County.

the rising of the sun, and from the

o

• west, that there is none beside me. I

jam the Lord, and there is none else.

Urges Support Of

•Thus saith the Lord, the Holy One of

Israel, and his Maker, Ask me of

Sixth War Loan

! things to come concerning my sons,

and concerning the work of my hands

Catholics of the Roman

When dry, finish with a coat of Archdiocese of New York are asked

Catholic

to

' command ye me. I have made the

brushing lacquer. If lacquer cannot

be obtained, apply a

paint followed by a coat of quick

drying enamel.

Spots on Linoleum

Question: How can I remove spots

from my linoleum floor? Neither

soap nor kitchen cleaners have any

effect upon them. They seem to

form under chair and table legs.

The linoleum has been waxed.

earth - ""* created man upon it: I,

. continue their whole-hearted coopera- even my hands, have stretched out

:quer cannot ti{m m ^ dylc ^^ patrlotlc move. the heavens, and all their host have

coat of flat iments by giving full support to the, 1 commanded."

Sixth War Bond Drive, now current, I „ References from "Science and

the Chancery Office of the Archdiocese Health With Key to the Scriptures,"

announces.

Dy Mary Baker Eddy, the Discoverer

;and Founder of Christian Science, are

Legion of Decency las follows: "Creation is ever appear-

4.'_j*-- paste ; conception (Dec. 8) it was announced ter with amazement and attempts to

wax, allow to dry hard and then

pattern the finite" (pp. 507, 263).

by the Chancery Office of the Arch­

polish.

diocese of New York.

• • •

The text of the Legion of Decency GEMS OP THOUGHT

Touch-Up on Chairs Pledge follows:

Question: My black enameled "I condemn indecent and immoral Spirit of Thankfulness

chairs are chipped off in a few spots motion pictures, and those which glor­

to the bare wood, and also are

ify crime or criminals. EDICUI-US savs. "Gratitude is a virslightly

smeared with white paint. "I promise to do all that I can to tue that has commonly profit annexed

How can I touch up these places

strengthen public opinion against the to it." And where is the virtue that

production of indecent and immoral has not?"—Seneca

without damaging the undercoating?

Answer: Rub the chipped spots films, and to unite with those who |

with fine steel wool; wipe with ben­ protest against them. From David learn to give thanks

zine, being careful of fire, and then "I acknowledge my obligation to' lor everything. Every furrow in the

touch up with matching enamel, form a right conscience about pictures Book of Psalms is sown with seeds of

building up the chipped area to the

that are dangerous to my moral life. | thanksgiving.—Jeremy Taylor

surrounding level. Then wipe with As a member of the Legion of Decency,!

turpentine. If the finish is dulled rub I pledge myself to remain away from While no offering can liquidate one's

with a little paste wax.

them. I promise further, to stay away debt of gratitude to Ood. the fervent

altogether from places of amusement heart and willing hand are not unwhich

show them as a matter of pol- ! known to nor unrewarded by F


PAGE EIGHT THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30. 1944

Brewster High Opens

Basketball Season

CoMh Clark's Vanity Lose* to Santare**

Veterans; Brewster J.V.H Win

Pram Purdys, Referee Williams •*

Makepae Officiated.

J mmmm*

The 1944-45 basketball season was

officially opened Monday night at

Brewster High School with the first

games on a sixteen date schedule.

Ooaoh Ken Clark»s 1944-46 edition

of the B. H. 8. Varsity, which boasts

only one regular and two reserves

from last year's team, surprised its

loyal rooters by actually outscorlng

Coach Santore's veterans from Central

High during the first half. However,

In the second half the experience

and finesse of the boys from Purdys

proved to be too much for the green

Bears and Central had no trouble winning

89-28.

B. H. S. scored first and were no

worse than even at any time during

the first quarter and were In front at

the end of the period 8-5. In the second

quarter Central quickly overcame

this lead and went 8 points ahead until

the Bears rallied to score 7 points

while holding Central scoreless, to lead

at the half 17-18.

Central, sparked by Bucchlno and

Lundv, opened the third quarter with

a rush, running up 12 points before the

Bears could score. The remainder of

the quarter was even. In the final

period George Tuttie's 6 points for

B. H. S. were one short of Central's 7;

5 by Smith and 2 by Lundy.

All of the Bears 11 points in the

second half were scored by George

Tuttle. These with his 5 in the first

half gave him a tie, at 16, with Iiundy,

Central's high scorer.

J.V* Win 28-17

In the preliminary, the B. H. 8.

J.Va, led by Pat Carlo and Harry

Thorn got the Jump on Central's J.V.8

running up a lead of 10-2 for the first

quarter and increasing it to 17-6 at

the half. Inn the second half Coach

Clark substituted freely, using two

complete new teams, the 4th and 6th

near the end of the game.

Interested spectators were Norm

Donley and Earl Tuttle of last year's

team. Norm is in the Merchant Marine

and Earl has Just completed basic

training in the TJ. 8. Army.

The Bears new green Jackets and

the cheer leaders new green and white

uniforms added color and charm to

the occasion.

On Friday, Dec. 1st, B. H. 8. travels

to Shrub Oak. On Monday, Dec. 4th,

Haldane will come to Brewster.

Box Scores

Brewster Varsity (28)

FO FT PTS

K. Clark, f 2 0 4

F. Vetare, f 1 2 4

G. Smith, c 1 0 2

R. Baxter, c-g 0 0 0

O. Tuttle, g 7 . 2 16

R. Donley, g 1 0 2

T. O'Hara, g 0 0 0

Central Varsity (89)

Bucchlno, 1 8 4

R Lundy, f 2 0

Morey, c 0 I

Smith, g S 2

Morula, g 1 2

R. Shay, g 0 0

A. Goudey, g 0 0

16 9

Score by quarters:

Brewster 8 9 6

Ceneral 6 10 17

Referee—Williams (Mahopac).

Brewster J.V. 28)

FO FT

P. Carlo, f 6 1

G. MacManus. f 0 0

L. Churchill, f 1 0

H. Thorp, c 6 0

R. Fox 0 1

R. Ives 0 1

R. Butler 1 1

12 4

Purdys J.V. (17)

Alexander, f 2 1

Ritchie. 77. 8 0

Brennan 2 0

Hannahburg 0 0

Shenton 1 0

Vassak 0 0

Heady 0 0

CROTON FALLS

A get-together party and bridal

shower was held at the home of Mr.

and Mrs. Adronlram Falrchlld, Beaver

Brook, Conn., for Miss Thelma

Woodcock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

Kenneth Woodcock of this place,

whose marriage to W.T. 1-C Edward

Penny of the TJ. 8. Navy, son of Mr.

and Mrs. Harry Penny of Brewster,

will take place in the near future. Miss

Woodcock Is a cadet nurse in training

at Rlverdale Hospital, Yonkers, N. V.

She received many useful and attractive

gifts from those present and from

several who were unable to attend.

W.T. 1-C Penny is a nephew of Mrs.

Falrchlld and the gathering of about

25 were members of the immediate

families. Games were played and music

enjoyed. A buffet supper was served.

Mrs. Ruth Ritchie has been ill for

the past three weeks at the home of

her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Tompkins,

with a severe attack of bronchitis.

Terry Woodcock has been ill for a

few days with a bad cold.

Miss Mary Keefe, teacher of the

first grade in the local school, has been

ill with a severe cold.

The Auxiliary of the Fire Department

will hold their December meeting

on Wednesday evening, the 6th, at

8 o'clock In the fire house. Election of

officers for 1946 will take place.

Roy Messlta, formerly of this place,

is now at the Naval Base in San Francisco,

Calif.

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Juengst observed

the 26th anniversary of their

marriage on Wednesday and spent

the day in New York City.

Word has been received from Pvt.

August Williams that he has seen

service in England, France, Belgium

and in Germany. He tried to enlist

the day after Pearl Harbor, but was

compelled to wait six months on account

of his age. While here he made

his home with Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin

H. Smith and family and attended

school here. His present address is:

Pvt. August Williams, AS.N. 12096646.

Battery B, 488 A.AF.-A.W. Battalion,

APO 280, care Postmaster, New York,

N. Y.

Predicts Increased Investment

By American Farmers During

Sixth War Bond Campaign

WASHINGTON, D. C—A prediction f

that American farmers will invest

more money in bonds during the Sixth

War Loan than in any previous drive

was made today, by the War Finance

Division of the U. 5. Treasury.

Farmers bought $1,250,000,000 worth

of War Bonds during 1943. according

to the Bureau of Agricultural Economics.

In 1044 it is believed they

can and should purchase a total of

$2,000,000,000, Ted R. Gamble, national

Director of the War Finance

Division, said.

Income at Peak

The Sixth War Loan, starting November

20, comes at an ideal time

for agriculture, he pointed out.

This is not only the time when

larm income is at a seasonal peak,

but 1944 marks three years of record

Breaking farm income, he said.

Based on information obtained from

the BEA, the Agricultural Section of

the War Finance Division estimates

the 1944 cash farm income at $20,600.-

000.000. compared with $20,000,000,000

in 1942.

Although net farm income, due to

higher operating costs, may not be

greater than in 1943. most farmers

now have reduced their debts and

consequently will have more money

to put into War Bonds, the division

reports.

In the twelve months ending January

1, 1944, farmers reduced real

estate mortgages alone by $650,000,-

Bank Deposits Gain

After paying all operating coats

and necessary family expenses,

farmers will have left this year for

investment and debt reduction over

$5,000,000,000. the Agricultural Section

also estimates.

Because of the fact that new machinery

is not obtainable, farm deposits

axe piling up in rural banks.

Demand deposits neld by farmers

in these banks are estimated at

$4,500,000,000 and time deposits at

$2,000,000,000. Since the new method

of redeeming Series E Savings Bonds

makes them as liquid as a dollar bill,

it is no longer necessary for the farmer

to maintain a large bank account

to meet possible emergencies, Mr.

Gamble stated. Therefore, he believes,

farmers will convert part of

these deposits into War Bonds.

Pasteurization of Eggs.

Improves Keeping Quality

A new method for preserving eggs

has been announced by specialists

at the Missouri Agricultural Experiment

station. They have developed

the pasteurization of shell eggs, not

only to destroy bacteria but to retain

their desirable physical properties

much longer than if the eggs

were untreated. The method has

been checked and endorsed by the

United States army.

The eggs are passed through hot

oil or water, less than ten minutes

being required for the operation. The

process eliminates losses from chick

development by converting fertile

eggs capable of chick development

into an infertile state, so that they

can be kept in storage as well as

the infertile eggs.

The pasteurizing destroys the bacteria

though they may have penetrated

the shell and shell membranes

of the eggs. The process

cuts down the rate at which the

solid white is converted into thin or

water egg white. The process also

tends to improve the keeping quality

of infertile .eggs and has no harmful

effect on the taste or cooking

quality of eggs. The process can be

utilized by poultrymen as well as

commercial handlers of eggs. One

of its commercial uses will be to

reduce the bacteria content of frozen

and dried eggs if they are processed

from pasteurized or thermostabilized

eggs. The bacteria count

of such processed eggs was reduced

95 per cent. Some method must be

worked out by the individual to control

time and temperature during

the process of pasteurizing.

For best results, maintain the oil

and water at 140 degrees for 10 to 14

minutes.

Tiny Flea Beetles

Cause Garden Damage

Numbers of small, jumping beetles

known as flea beetles appearing

in many gardens threaten damage to

tender young plants unless they are

controlled by sprays or dusts. Most

common of the many kinds of flea

beetles are the black ones, about the

size of a pinhead. As they are

small, gardeners seldom notice them

until they have done much damage.

NORTH SALEM

Mrs. 8. B. Quick has returned to

her home at.Daytona Beach, Florida,

for the winter.

George Ootlmer and family have

been staying at their home here for

the past week.

Mrs. Charles Keeler spent Thanksgiving

Day with Rev. and Mrs. 8. R.

Brinckerhoff at the Rectory in Somen.

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ryland and

Eleanor were threatre guests of Miss

Margaret Burt in New York City last

Saturday. They saw the play "life

With Father."

Mrs. James Fisher of Teaneck, N.

J., and son, James, of Somen, were in

town last Thursday calling' on friends.

Dr. and Mrs. Lincoln were at their

home over the week end.

Maurice Chalom entertained Mrs.

Reginald Vanderbilt, her son-in-law

and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Pat. Di

Cicco, at "Mill Hollow" over the week

end.

Mr. and Mrs. James Weeks and Carol

Ann, of Blnghamton, N. y., spent

several days last week with George

Hoyt and Miss Edna Angleman.

Miss Grace Hoyt spent the week end

with her parents.

Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Finney and Mr.

and Mrs. Herbert Travis were dinner

guests Thanksgiving Day of Mr. and

Mn. Floyd Taylor in Bethel.

Miss Emella Miller has been spending

a week with Mn. Oscar Bailey in

Brewster. v

Mn. Arthur Cree, of the Bronx,

spent the day with her cousin, Miss

Lena Gray, recently.

A son was born recently to Mr. and

Mrs. Carl Raynor of Keeler Lane.

Mr. and Mn. Thomas Hyland and

Eleanor were dinner guests of relatives

in New York City on Thanksgiving

Day.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mandonl of

Brooklyn, spent the week end with

Mn. Joseph Mandonl.

B. H. S. Notes

Mr. Stephen E. Merritt is the new

scout master; Mr. Stanley Nack, assistant

scout master; Paul Bruen, Junior

assistant scout master; Leslie

Churchill, senior patrol leader; Raymond

Isacsson and George Smith, patrol

leaden, and Alexander Vanderburgh,

scout scribe and treasurer.

Meetings are held each Wednesday

night at the scout cabin. The Brewster

Lions Club sponsors the troop.

The pupils of the grades and high

school collected five tons of paper and

magazines during the month of Nov.

This was sold for $67. One half of the

money will be used by the respective

homerooms to buy pictures or decorative

objects for their room. The other

half is to be given to the Boy Scouts.

Old hook-, are acceptable as waste

paper. The government has asked the

schools to help in this drive for paper.

If you have paper and no children

in school, please tell your neighbor's

child. He will handle your situation.

The Senlon are rehearsing daily for

their play, "Don't Take My Penny,"

which will be presented Dec. 14th in

the auditorium. Miss Julia Olsen,

English teacher, is the director.

A Christmas program of band and

choral numbers will be given Monday

night, Dec. 18th. The admission is

the purhase of one dollar's worth of

War Savings Stamps. The Stamps

must be purchased at the door. Senior

girls will have charge of the sale

of stamps. Mr. Harold Knapp, music

supervisor, will direct the program.

The school paper, "Bear Facts", will

appear in the school and on the street

very soon in the style of a real newspaper.

It Is printed this year by The

Brewster Standard.

The photography work for the

"Year-Book" has been completed. The

task of arrangement and make-up is

going forward by the stair under the

direction of Mn. Flora Miller, commercial

teacher in the high school.

Dessert Bridge To

Benefit St. James

Mrs. Malcolm Lucas of Bloomer

Road, will be hostess for a dessert

Mrs. Harold J. Nlchol, formerly Miss

bridge for the benefit of St. James'

Betty Burgess, is planning to Join her

Mr. and Mn. Stahl entertained Church, North Salem, on Thursday

husband who is now stationed at

friends from New York City at their afternoon, December 7, 1944 at 1:30

Jacksonville, Florida.

They make up in numbers what home here on Thanksgiving.

o'clock.

n

they lack in size, and riddle the

leaves with small holes. Injured Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wilson enter­

Mrs. Outhouse Sells

leaves turn yellow or brown and tained Mr. and Mn. John Wilson of No All-Night Permits

Emma Geibel House dry. Newly set transplants and seed­ Alancombe, Kurt Hermansen of Mt.

lings may be severely stunted or Kisco, and their daughter, Margaret, For New Year's Eve

At Croton Falls, N. Y., on Wednes­ even killed. Tomato, potato, egg­

on Thanksgiving Day.

day, Nov. 29, Mrs. Caroline J. Outplant, and pepper are favorites of

John F. O'Connell, Chairman of the

house sold, to Purdy Outhouse, the the flea beetle, and cauliflower, broc­

Miss Emella Miller was a dinner New York State Liquor Authority,

property known as the Emma Geibel

guests at the home of Mr. and Mn. 1775 Broadway, New York 19, N. Y,

coli, cabbage, radish, and other

house on Route 22 near the main resi­

George Hoyt Sunday.

announced today that the Liquor

plants are often injured.

dence of the Outhouse estate. This

———

Authority will continue its policy of

property passed to Mrs. Outhouse in

Rotenone and cryolite are the Robert Mahoney, U.S.A., stationed not issuing All-Night Permits for New

12 4 28 the will of her late husband, Arthur J. most effective materials for killing in Mississippi, has been spending a

Year's Eve for the duration of the

Outhouse.

flea beetles. Combination dusts of furlough at the home of his parents.

war.

10

calcium arsenate and fixed copper

Commissioner O'Connell explained

fungicide (cucumber* - melon type George Cable, who is employed in that under present provisions of the

16 Entertainment To Aid dusts) and calcium or arsenate or

defense work in Waterbury, Conn., Is law, alcoholic beverages may be sold

1

lead arsenate used at 1 level table-

a medical patient at the Bridgeport on licensed premises in the City of

8 Drew Methodist Church

Hospital.

New York until 4:00 a.m. Outside the

spoonful per quart together with

4

City of New York, alcoholic beverages

0

bordeaux or fixed copper spray are

There will be an excellent enter­

Mr. and Mn. Aiken Knox entertain­ may be sold until 3:00 a.m., unless an

0 tainment in Smith Hall, Drew Semin­

effective mainly as repellants. ed Mr. and Mrs. Nelson and family earlier closing hour has been prescribary,

Friday evening, Dec. 1st at 8:00

of Staten Island, on Thanksgiving ed by the local alcoholic beverage

26 o'clock, by Chaplain Morris Husted,

Day.

control board.

of the Pawling A.A.P. Convalescent

Commercial Forest

6—28 Center, who is most amusing and in­ Of the 460,000,000 acre commer­

7—89 teresting;, and Corporal Jack Sinclair

This Is Your Extra 6th War Loan Quota

cial forest, private industrial opera­

also of the Center, a very fine pianist,

tors own 202,097,000 acres; farmers,

who will be heard in two groups. In

PTS addition the Putnam County Choral

138,812,000 acres. Thus, 340,009,000

11 Society will be heard in two numbers

acres are privately owned. The rest,

0 and also the debut of a new male 120,000,000 acres, is publicly owned,

2

quartette will be of interest. It Is call­ part being in national and state fored

the Orpheus Four, and its personests, which are intended for use

10

nel are Dr. Phillip Watters, Donald and which are being used today.

1 Townsend, Dr. Garrett Vink and Clearly, then, responsibility for fu­

1 Marat Margolls. Ruth Shaffner is the ture growth rests largely on the

8 Director of the Putnam County Chor­ shoulders of private owners.

28 al Society. Proceeds are for the Drew

Methodist Church.

In the total commercial forest, private,

as well as public, there is a

stockpile of 1,700 billion board feet

of saw timber largely available for

harvest. There is an immense, but

6 1 17 undetermined, additional resource in

Substitutes: D. Bruen, J. Bruen, V. smaller, growing trees. The United

Lavallo, W. Newman.

States forest service, in its compre­

0 Referee—Williams (Mahopac).

hensive survey of 1936-38, estimated

that this forest was producing 11 Vi

billion cubic feet of new wood each

year.

Ted K. Gamble

War Bond purchasers will provide

a farm financial reserve to protect

against damage by drought, flood

and livestock disease, will assure

cash to replace and repair buildings

and machinery as well as to build

back soil fertility depleted by wartime

food production, and will provide

funds for education, vacations

and old age security.

The high farm income this year

is the result of the huge increase

in farm production to meet wartime

food needs rather than a rise in

rices, which have been held down

y the OPA it was explained.

6

Restaurant Sanitation

Eighty-one cities of more than 10,-

000 population and 169 cities of less

than 10,000 have adopted a restaurant

sanitation ordinance. It is also

in effect in 137 counties and has

been adopted as state board of health

regulations in 18 states. The law

can be enforced without local adoption

in Arkansas, Connecticut, Delaware,

Florida, Indiana, Kentucky,

Mississippi, Missouri, Nevada, North

Carolina, Oklahoma, South Carolina,

Virginia and West Virginia. There

are 144 cities in these states which

j have not adopted the restaurant

j code, but in which it may be en-

I forced. Proper restaurant sanitai

tion has been given credit for much

] of the effectiveness of health measures

dealing with war workers.

Seedless Tomatoes

By evaporating a very small

i mount of an organic compound

known as beta naphthoxyacetic acid

in the greenhouse as tomato plants

just about come into bloom, every

plant in the place set fruit, which

ripened into high-quality, luscious

tomatoes without seeds in tests conducted

by Dr. P. W. Zimmerman of

Boyce Thompson institute. The substance

is an organic compound

which comes in crystalline form,

and at relatively low temperatures

milts, then turns into a vapor. It

was warmed over an electric hot

plate, causing the evaporation. The

vapor treatment was also tried on

the holly plant with the same result,

investigation is being made for

its wide practical application.

Truck, Tractor, Trailer

Owners Please Heed

New regulations relative to the issuance

of registrations for trucks,

tractors, trailers and seml-trailen for

1948:

An application for any truck, tractor,

trailer or semi-trailer which is

being registered for 1848 must be accompanied

by a weight certificate,

form M.V. 208, if the unladen weight

of the vehicle is 4000 pounds or more.

This includes vehicles which have been

previously registered and under no

circumstances may a registration be

issued unless the applicant fully complies

with the procedure.

o

Many cooked dehydrated vegetables

have more "body" than do the same

vegetables cooked fresh, frozen or

canned.

Mother's milk is the food best

adapted to the new-born baby. Statistics

show that •breast-fed babies

have a better chance of surviving than

do babies fed on other foods.

WANTED TO BUY

Feather Beds

Goose or Dock Feathers

(No Chicken)

HIGHEST CA8H PRICES PAID

Representative Win Call

Thursday or Friday

DRAWER 8

Brewster Standard, Brewster, N.Y.

Em PR ESS

Danbnry

Starts Friday for One Week

Irene Charles

DUNNE • BOYER

"Together Again"

With CHARLES COBURN

Plus—"SERGEANT MIKE"

Coming. Next Week

"TILL WE MEET AGAIN"

Starring

RAY Ml LLAND

BARBARA BRITTON

Teacher: "WHat is man's noblest

friend?"

Johnny: "The hot dog of course—

it actually feeds the hand that bites

it."—Phoney Phun.

"SB? PALACE

D AN BUR Y

t Days Beg. Son. Dee. 3

Tuesday Matinee Only


Maria

MONTEZ

Jon

HALL

— In —

"Gypsy Wildcat"

In Technicolor

Also

BOB" CROSBY

The Singing Sheriff

DON'T MISS THE

Gala Bond Premiere

Tuesday Evening

December 5 th

and Here's the Big: Show

Carmen Michael

MIRANDA • O'SHEA

VIVIAN BLAINE

In The

New Technicolor Hit

"Something For

The Boys"

The Purchase of a Bond at This

Theatre wtU Admit YOU FREE TO

THIS GREAT SHOW.

One Performance Only

Commencing: at 8 P. M.

NOTE

Regular Performances of

Something For The Boys

Starts Wed., Dec. 6th

For 4 Days

Smash 'em with the Sixth!

Buy that Extra Bond

AT TH|E

CAMEO THEATRE

And We Will Give You a FREE PASS

According to the Amount You Purchase as Follows:

$ 25.00 Bond—1 Pass for 2 Persons.

50.00 Bond—I Pass for 1 Person for 1 Week.

100.00 Bond—1 Pass for 2 Persons for 2 Weeks.

500.00 Bond—1 Pass for 1 Person for 2 Months.

1,000.00 Bond—1 Pass for 1 Person for 4 Months.

5,000.00 Bond—1 Pass for 1 Person for 1 Year.

100.000.00 Bond—1 Pass for 1 Person for Life.

Solve Your Christmas Gift Problems at GOOSSEN'S

* * * & / & Despite wartime shortages you will find an ABUNDANCE

OF GIFT ITEMS in our regular Furniture Departments and

in our New Juvenile Shop.

GIFTS FOR MOTHER AND DAD

Win** Chairs, Upholstered Rockers, Occasional Chairs, Boudoir Chairs,

Maple Chairs and Backers, Mirrors, Pictures, Boudoir and Table

Lamps, Telephone Sets, Pin-up Lamps, Coffee Tables, any finish; Cocktail

Tables, any finish; End Tables, any finish; Lamp Table, any finish;

Magazine Hacks, Smoking Stands, Card Tables, Desks, Book Cases,

Hs stocks.

bhag Bugs, Hooked Rugs, Pillows, Lunch Cloths and Sets, Bed Spreads/

Bath Sets, Slip Covers, Etc.

GIFTS FOR BABIES AND LITTLE FOLKS

Cribs and Bassinettes, Metal Carriage*. Bathlnettee, Baby Walker, Kiddie

Cars, Hifh Chairs, Play Yards, Pads for all chairs, Cuddle Nests

for baby.

TOYS AND CHILDEN'S PLAY FURNITURE

Maple Boll Top Desks, Doll Walkers, Push Toys, Maple Breakfast Sets,

Rockers, Doll Swings, Blackboards, Animals.

DOLLS :-:. DOLLS

Largest Assortment in Town. Baby Doll, $1.98; Dressed Dolls, $3.95

and (4.95. Beautifully Dressed Dolls with sleeping eyes, $4.95, $5.95 and

$6.95. Colored Dolls with sleeping eyes, $44)5.

GOOSSEN FURNITURE COMPANY, Inc.

92-94 Main Street, BREWSTER, N. Y. Phone 2379

& vaMU

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