1937-04-30 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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1937-04-30 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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P0U6HKEEPSIEV /PAWLING

PEEKS KILL BREWSTER DAN BURY

YONKERS / \ WHITE PLAINS tmihavb

"BREWSTER,THE HUB^PTHE HARLEAV VALLEY

VOL. LXVIII, No. 1 Brewster, Putnam County, N. Y., Friday, April 30, 1937 Established 68 Years $2.00 per year

$325,000 Needed By

Danbury Hospital

Arthur E. Tweedy, President, and Phy­

sicians and Surgeons of the Staff

Address Meeting on the Need of

Extending and Improving the Hos­

pital Building: and EquipmenL

The movement to enlarge and mod­

ernize the Danbury Hospital through

a $325,000 construction program to be

financed by public subscriptions was

endorsed by members of the hospitals

courtesy staff at a meeting held at the

hospital.

Arhur E. Tweedy, president of the

hospital, told the medical men that

the Increasing demands made upon

the hospital for the last several years

make it necessary to enlarge it. He

cited the steady growth In the use

of the hospital by the people of Dan­

bury and the adjoining communities.

Mr. Tweedy said that the board of

managers of the hospital has been

carefully studying the situation for

more than a year and that as a result

of these deliberations the recently an­

nounced expansion program has been

adopted.

The physicians and surgeons present

emphasized the need of Increasing

the hospital's capacity and pledged

their cooperation.

Dr. W. Prank Gordon, Chief of

Staff, told of the unanimous endorse­

ment of the building fund movement

by the hospital's attending staff at a

meeting held recently.

Brief talks were made by Dr. R. W.

Lowe of Rldgefleld, Dr. M- B. Morrison

of Pawling, Dr. P. B. Woodford of

Rldgefleld, Dr. J. Benton Egee of New­

town, Dr. Ernest H. Smith of Redding

and Dr. George D. Wight of Bethel.

Other members of the courtesy staff

present included Dr. James J. Mur­

phy of Danbury, Dr. Francis Brewer

of Brookfleld, Dr. Frank Genovese of

Patterson and Dr. Louis Rogel of

Danbury. ,

An all-time high in the number of

patients receiving care at the Dan­

bury Hospital was established on April

18 and 19, it was revealed by Miss

Anna M. Griffin, superintendent of

the hospital, in a special report.

Beginning April with 117 patients,

the hospital records 123 patients on

April 9. The record high of 131 pa­

tients was reached on April 19, and

again on April 20.

The report also reveals that during

the first three weeks in April, the

daily average of patients was 120,

compared with a daily average of 87

in April, 1036. This is an increase of

37.9 per cent over the figures for last

year.

"The high daily average in April

furnishes a striking example of the

public's rapidly increasing demands for

hospital .service," Miss Griffin Said.

"Only by crowding additional cots in­

to already overcrowded wards and

urging the isolation cottage, has it

been possible to meet the unusual pa­

tient-load. Such practice is far from

ideal and we eagerly look forward to

the achievement of our enlargement

program which is to relieve such ov­

ercrowding.

o "> • •

Two Persons Hurt

In Crash on 22

Bishop Gilbert to Visit

St. Andrew's, May 16

The Rt. Rev. Charles E. Gilbert.

D.D., of New York City, suffragan

bishop of the Episcopal diocese of New

York, will visit St. Andrew's Episcopal

church Sunday afternoon, May 16, at

4 o'clock to administer the rites of

confirmation on the class now under

Instruction of the Rev. Frederick A.

Coleman, rector of the church.

The annual confirmation services of

St. Andrew's Episcopal church usually

draw a large gathering to witness the

laying on of hands ceremonies by

which yAiths and adults are made

members of the church. It Is expected

that Bishop Gilbert's visit will also

draw a large congregation.

Two persons were injured, apparent­

ly not seriously, as the outcome of a

crash involving a truck and two auto­

mobiles on Route 22 just south of this

village at 9 o'clock Sunday night.

(Mabel Harrison, 60, of Richmond,

Conn., suffered contusions of the fore­

head, lacerations of the bridge of the

nose and a contusion of the chest. Mrs-

C. S. Cushman of New MUford, Conn.,

suffered lacerations of the head and

face. Both were treated by Dr. Alex­

ander Vanderburgh and then removed

to the Mt. Kisco hospital-

According to an Investigation made

by Troopers Griffin and Lotito of the

local barracks, Abraham Osopky of

Amenia was driving his truck north

on Route 22 when he pulled to a stop

and was struck in the rear by a car

operated by BUnn Cushman, Jr., of

New MUford, Mass. A few moments

later another sedan, owned by Mabel

fiarri&on and operated by Kenneth

Harrison, plunged into the rear of the

Cushman sedan.

Mrs. Mason and Mrs. Cushman re­

fused treatment and went home.

Westchester Seen

As Area Of Homes

New Publication, "Ilome-a-grapV Of­

fered for Sale on All Newstands

Throughout the Metropolita and

Suburban Areas Gives Descriptions

Throughout the Metrololitan and

Putnam.

Westchester's appeal as a residen­

tial and recreational community is

eloquently set forth in The Home-a-

graph, a new publication designed to

answer every question that may arise

in the mind of a home-seeker. For

the first time in book form, every fact

of practical advantage to a prospec­

tive dweller in suburbs is set down,

tersely and informatively against a

background of the historical and cul­

tural advantages of the county.

The Home-a-graph tells what West­

chester offers not merely to the family

but to every member of the family

Incidentally. The supreme position of

Westchester's schools, the unrivalled

charm of its parks and parkways, the

abundant areas devoted to golf and

tennis and other sports, the accessible

expanses of its waters for swimming,

sailing and fishing, the variegated field

for winter sports, the development of

artistic, fraternal and other organiza­

tions—all these are described in de­

tail. From Amawalk to Yorktown

Heights, virtually every square mile of

Westchester is covered.

% Brewster receives especial considera­

tion in the general stories in the vol­

ume, with living, recreational and cul­

tural advantages stressed. Particular­

ly valuable is the extent of tabulated

information concerning train schedules,

bus service, utility rates, police and fire

protection, school facilities, churches,

clubs, shops and recreation facilities.

The Home-a-graph is concise and com­

plete, liberally illustrated with recent

photographs and should prove a veri­

table encyclopedia for a homeseeking

visitor to Westchester while many a

life-long resident may read it with

profit too.

OBITUARY

Mrs. Almira Sheldon Wheeler.

Mrs. Almira Sheldon Wheeler, wife

of William Vincent Wheeler, died at

the home of her daughter, Mrs. Jesse

T. Dunbar, Norwalk, Conn., at eleven

o'clock Sunday evening, April 25, 1937.

She was born in South Dover, N. Y.,

August 16, 1848, the daughter of Albro

Sheldon and Eliza Edmonds. She is

the last of their children. Her sis­

ters, Mrs. Maria Trowbridge, Mrs.

Sarah Edmonds and her brother, Wil­

son B. Sheldon, died several years ago.

Mrs. Wheeler led an active cheerful

life—loved by all who knew her. Those

who survive are her husband, William

Vincent Wheeler, two daughters, Mrs.

William Richardson, of Chatham, Mrs.

Jesse T. Dunbar, of Norwalk, Conn,

one son, Howard P. Wheeler, of Brew­

ster, N. Y-, also seven grandchildren

and three great grandchildren.

Services were held at one o'clock

Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Dun­

bar, Norwalk, Conn. Burial was at 3:30

o'clock in South Dover Rural Ceme­

tery, Wingdale. N. Y.

Local Welfare Officials

Attend Conference

Odd Fellows Honor

50 Year Veterans

Past Grand Master Harcourt, II. H.

Vrecland and Deputy Grand Master

Atherton Address Meeting at 1 Brew­

ster Lodge on Monday. Ladies Serve

Refreshments.

Fifty members of the Odd Fellows

Fraternity gathered at the I. O. O. F.

Home on Main street, Monday even­

ing, April 26, when Brewster Lodge, No.

457, I. O. O. F., celebrated Veteran's

Night and paid tribute to the Veteran

members of their lodge. Chairman

Harry Thorp acted as toastmaster and

introduced as the first speaker, Past

Grand Master Herman N. Harcourt,

of Poughkeepsie, N. Y., who addressed

the Veterans and their fellow members

and in behalf of Brewster Lodge pre­

sented 50 year membership emblems

to William E. Maher, H. H. Vreeland

and J. Edson Fowler. David C. Hazel-

ton, another veteran member of 50

years, was unable to be present on ac­

count of illness.

The Veterans all responded after the

presentation of the emblems. H. H.

Vreeland delivered a very interesting

talk, relating his experiences from the

time he first came to Brewster as an

employee of the New York and Putnam

Railroad, joining the 'Brewster Odd

Fellows Lolge shortly thereafter, and

then continued to relate his many ex­

periences encountered in his daily rou­

tine in various executive positions and

expressed with deep sincerity his love

for Brewester which he termed his own

home town, and stated that no mat­

ter where his duties may call

his thoughts always turn back

to the folks in Brewster.

He recalled with pleasure many

old acquaintances both in (Brewster

and fraternal circles. His reminiscing

brought back old memories to many

of the older members who recalled

with pleasure the many happy hours

they had spent at Rest-a-While as

guests of Mr. Vreeland. Past District

Deputy Grand Master Laurence R.

Atherton well known in fraternal

circles, also gave an inspiring talk.

All members having been in continu­

ous membership for 25 or more years

are considered veterans and many of

these were present and responded with

brief remarks as the roll was called.

With the kind assistance of Mrs.

James Lloyd, Mrs- James Foster and

Mrs. DoWitt Tubbs the members were

served with hot roast beef sandwiches,

mashed potatoes, coffee and apple pie.

Harry Thorp, Chairman, James Lloyd

and Robert Finch were the committee

in charge of the affair and are to be

congratulated on the splendid pro­

gram and entertainment they present­

ed.

Members were present from Dan­

bury, Peekskill, Poughkeepsie, Patter­

son and the Dominion of Canada.

Start Not Yet Made

On Aqueduct Project

While an office building and other

structures have been greeted on the

site of Shaft 6 of the New York aque­

duct on the Robert Collyer estate,

north of Chelsea, A. L. Fisher, en­

gineer of the Frazier-Davis Construc­

tion company, which has the contract

for the sinking of the shaft, could give

no definite Information as to when

actual excavation work will be started.

For the last week or more workmen

have been erecting frame buildings for

the accommodation of the engineers

and others supervising and handling

the operations. The Frazler-Davis

company has an office in Newburgh,

but intends to hire all help on the

job, Mr. Fisher said.

Mi

ISS Couch To Visit

Republican Club

Natalie Couch, Journal clerk of The

Assembly, will Speak May 8 at Cold

Spring. Meeting Open to All Citi­

zens.

The Spring meeting of the Women's

Republican Club of Putnam County in­

vites all members and men and women

who are interested to the Town Hall,

Cold Spring, at 2:30 p. m.. May 8, when

Miss Natalie Couch of Rockland Coun­

ty, leading Republican woman of New

York State, will speak on her work in

the Assembly and such timely topics

as the occasion may suggest. Miss

Couch's appearances in Putnam Coun­

ty have always brought out large num­

bers of people and Mrs. Walter Timme.

president of the club, and her com­

mittees are preparing to entertain all

and sundry with a musical program

and refreshments.

The meeting is to vote on an amend­

ment proposing to change the By-Law

in re the date of the Annual Meeting,

substituting May for January.

Wells and Hall Reune

With Veterans of '98

Thomas to Broadcast

On Coronation

Lowell Thomas, radio commentator,

of Pawling, sailed for England Wed­

nesday on the Europa, to broadcast

the conornation ceremonies in Eng­

land. While enroute. Mr. Thomas

was to speak from the ship twice and

on reaching London to be on the air

twice from that city. (He also wCl

broadcast once from Paris on his re­

gular program.

Mrs. Thomas and son already are in

England awaiting Mr. Thomas' ar­

rival

Thursday Dr. Eva M. Locke, Miss Hel­

en M. Locke, Mrs. John Fox and H. H.

Wells were among those attending a

regional conference of Social Welfare

workers of committeemen and public

officials at the Bear Mountain Inn,

just south of the Bear Mountain

Bridge on the west side of the Hud­

son. The group represents seven

counties.

Among those present from other

parts of the county were Commission­

er of Welfare. Ralph 8. Palmer, Gil­

bert Forman, of Cold Spring, Chair­

man of the Board of Supervisors. Miss

Dorothy Forsyth. State Representa­

tive In Commissioner Palmer's office,

Miss Dorothy Teall, of Mahopac Falls,

District Nurse, of Carmel, Mrs. Fay

Cook and Mr. and Mrs. Bradford

Klock, of Carmel.

Mayor Henry H. Wells and Fred S.

Hall attended the 37th annual reunion

of the U. S. Volunteer Signal Corps,

Spanish War Division, held at the

Winthrop Hotel New York city. Among

the 25 or more veterans present was

Mayor George V. L. Spratt, of Pough­

keepsie.

Mayor Wells and Mr. Hall served

with the Ninth Company of the Vol­

unteer Signal Corps which started

from the Dean Street Armory, Brook­

lyn and reached the south shore of

Porto Rico in the summer of 1898. The

company was stationed at the city of

Ponce and was broken into small units

which were engaged in stringing tel­

ephone and telegraph lines for the

armies advancing north upon San

Juan.

At the time Mayor Wells was a ser­

geant and was stationed at the head­

quarters of General Nelson A. Miles

as an orderly for Col. James Allen,

one of General Miles' staff officers.

Mr. Hall, when he served with the

corps, went through the experiences

of shell fire.

Robbers Effect Rise

In Bank Deposits

Householders of Putnam, Westches­

ter and Fairfield counties were much

disturbed on Saturday morning to

learn that six robberies in the vicinity

of Carmel, Croton Falls, Brewster,

Bethel and Newtown had resulted in

the loss of jewelry and cash to those

whose homes were entered.

In each instance as at the Dahm re­

sidence in Brewster, window panes

were cut to permit entrance through

doors, and front and back doors were

barricaded with tables laden with kit-

chenware and vases that would crash

to notify the thieves it was time to

leave. Police in this area are work­

ing on clues.

Meanwhile persons who keep cash in

the house are depositing the egg money

and writing checks lor laundry and

milk-

Shaffner Delights

Concert Audience

Fifth Annual Concert of Choral Club

and Concert Orchestra Assisted by

Miss Ruth Shaffner, Draws Record

Audience to School Auditorium on

Monday.

About 700 people of this vicinity at­

tended the fifth annual spring conceft

of the Brewster Choral Club and Brew­

ster Concert Orchestra in the high

school auditorium Monday evening.

Miss Ruth Shaffner, noted American

soprano, assisted the program gener­

ously to the delight of many friends,

old and new.

The choral club opened the program

with a group of three selections: "A

Spirit Flower," Campbell-Tiaton; "Cel­

tic Hymn," • Robertson and "Song of

the Vikings," Fanning, and closed the

program with Tchaikovsky's "Song of

the Steppes" and Herbert's popular

"Italian Street Song."

The orchestra furnished a real treat

with its group of Lehar "Merry Widow

Waltzes" and Victor Herbert favorites,

the latter arranged by Sanford. Both

offerings were generous, the Herbert

group covering an unusual variety of

the appealing compositions of the fa­

mous light opera composer, "Nola," in

which the piano is featured, was the

orchestra's response to an Insistent

demand for an encore and Mrs. Rona

McMeekln, pianist, displayed good

technique and interpretation in the

presentation.

William L. Wood's two compositions

"De Sun's Comin' Back" and "Noah,"

offered by the men's chorus, were in

excellent harmony and the group re-

(Continued on Page 4)

Patterson Purchases

New Fire Apparatus

The community is awaiting arrival

of a new 600-gallon pumper, fully

equipped even to a cab for the pro­

tection of the driver, which has been

ordered by the local fire department.

Delivery Is expected to be made be­

fore July 1-

The pumper will be placed in use

with the other apparatus which in­

cludes a Hahn pumper with a 450-

galion capacity tank, a fully equipped

squad wagon and a LaFrance chem­

ical rig. Junia W. Dykeman is chief

engineer of the department.

The new pumper is being purchased

through proceeds of carnivals, dances,

card parties and other social func­

tions conducted by members of the

department.

Fredericks To Speak

On Fish And Game

Putnam Game Association to Hear

Talk on Sportsmen's Organizations

in Court House, Carmel, Friday,

May 8.

Fair Weather Adds

To Week End Festivity

Two balmy Spring days in a row,

after the three-day rain, brought many

to popular country club for golf and

fishing. The sporty course on Penguin

Hill was played by many and the fish­

ermen vied with one another for the

trout in China Lake. Among the

catches made all with flies were a 14

inch rainbow weighing 1 1-2 lbs, by

Ted Benedict, two by Frederick C.

Wappler, one 17 1-2 inch weighing

2 3-8 pounds and one 19 1-2 inch long

weighing 2 1-2 pounds; the prize catch

of the day being a 21 1-2 inch raln-

Cormlck and Horace R. McCormick,

Jr., of Bronxville, his trout weighing

slightly over 3 pounds. It was a beau­

tifully colored specimen.

Among the many present over the

week end were Mr. and Mrs. C. L.

Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Magee, Mr.

and Mrs. Frank 6owers of White

Plains; Horace McCormick, Mrs. Mc-

Cirmick and Horace R. McCormick,

3rd; Mr. Lewis S. Ayars, Jr., Mr. and

Mrs. George M. Stevens, Mr. and Mrs.

Samuel MacClurkan and Mr. and Mrs.

Jerome M. Hllborn, of Bronxville; Mr.

and Mrs. Hamilton O. Penn and

daughter of Tuckahoe; Mr. and Mrs.

W. A. C. Ewen, of Ardsley; Dr. and

Mrs- Leonard Haynes, of Bedford Vil­

lage; Mr. and Mrs. George P. Gran-

bery and Dr. and Mrs. Walter Coolidge

Chapin, if New Rochelle; Mr. and Mrs.

Henry R. Romer, Dr. E. Hatch Wilcox,

of Pleasantville; Kingsland T- Rood,

of Brlarcliff; Mrs. Lewis S. Brady and

guest and Mr. and Mrs. George A.

Marsh, of Scarsdale; Mr. and Mrs.

Clayton Ryder, Mr. and Mrs. H. Carl

Northrup, Dr. and Mrs. Wm. P. Kelly,

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Dusenberry, Mr.

and Mrs. Stephen Wood Cornell, 2nd,

and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hill, of Car­

mel; Mr. and Mrs. Chester W. Red­

ding, New Rochelle; Mr. and Mrs. Wm.

Carnegie Ewen, Hastings; Mr. and Mrs.

Hamilton C. Hoyt, Croton Falls, and

Mr. and Mrs. W. Armour Johnston, Mr.

and Mrs. Frederck C. Wappler and

sons, Mr. and Mrs. Albert B. Hines,

Professor and Mrs. Ernest S. Quinby,

Mr. and Mrs. William Travis Miller,

Dr. Katherine Kelley, John W- A.

Kelly and Miss Mary Kelly, Mr. and

Mrs. Albert R. Lee. Mr. and Mrs. San­

ford Bates, Mrs. Ruth Lacaillade and

daughter Janet, Mr. and Mrs. George

Kinderman, Mr. Donald Stlllman and

Mr- and Mrs. John A. Kean, all of

New York City.

B. H. S. Athletic Events

For the Coming Week

Today—Junior Varjity baseball vs

7th and 8th grade team.

Tuesday—Varsity baseball vs Dan­

bury Trade School at Brewster 4 p. m.

Thursday—Varsity track vs Rldgefleld

at Rldgefleld 4:00.

Friday—Varsity baseball vs Lincoln

Agricultural Sdhool at Idncolndale

at 4:00.

Saturday—Varedtty track] af- West­

chester Relays. New Rochelle 2:30.

Comeskey Wins

Studehaker Award

Mr. J. G. Comeskey received word

from the Studebaker Corporation at

South Bend, Indiana, that he will

shortly receive an award of honor

from the Corporation in the form of a

bronze plaque in recognition of his

ten years' period of service as a Stude-

baker dealer.

Presentation of the plaque will be

made in the near future by Mr. E. A.

Travis, District Manager of the New

York Branch at the Brewster Garage

showrooms.

When informed of the award Mr.

Comeskey expressed his appreciation

of this recognition of his services.

"The Studehaker Corporation has

always provided their dealers with an

outstanding product based on the tra­

dition of giving a little more for your

money than you expect," said Mr.

Comeskdy.

"During the past year 6tudebaker

sales in Brewster have increased very

substantially as has been the case na-

strongest evidence obtainable of pub-

tionally. The steadily increasing vol­

ume of local Studehaker sales is the

lie acceptance of the new 1937 models."

he added.

"My association with The Studebaker

Corporation and with Its represen­

tatives in the held during the past ten

years, has been both pleasant and

profitable, and as one of the great

army of Studebaker dealers through­

out the world, I can honestly say that

The Studebaker Corporation has al­

ways lived up to the title bestowed

•upon it by Its dealers some years back-

The Friendliest Factory in America'."

The May meeting of the Putnam

County Fish and Game Association

will be addressed by Karl T. Fredericks

of New York City, President of the

New York State Conservation Council.

The Conservation Council is the

state organization of fish and game

clubs from practically each county in

New York State, The local Assoctatlon

Is a member of this Council.

Mr. Fredericks has had wide ex­

perience in outdoor life and has tak­

en an active part in the organization

work of various sports. He is a member

of the American Olympic Committee;

and in 1920, as a member of the

Olympic Pistol Team, he won the In­

dividual Pistol Championship of the

world. 'He has been closely associated

with the National Rifle Association

and served as its president at one time.

He also has served as president of the

Campflre Club of America.

In order that Mr. Fedeick's talk may

reach as many as possible that are in­

terested in fish and game matters rep­

resentatives from the clubs In the two

adjoining counties have been invited

to be present at the meeting in the

Court House, Carmel, Friday evening,

May 6.

The business meeting will be cur­

tailed somewhat and there will be no

motion pictures. The evening will be

devoted to hearing the message that

Mr. Fredericks will have to present

on the subject of sportsmen's organ­

izations throughout the state and

their relation to the local Association.

Ritz Celebrates

2nd. Anniversary

The Ritz Theatre of Brewster Offers

Patrons Special Programs Next

Week In Marking Its Second An­

niversary. "Wings of The Morning"

Goes on the Screen May 7th.

The Ritz Theatre program for its

second Anniversary week holds a

pleasant surprise for its patrons in the

picture "Wings of the Morning"—an

all technicolor presentation.

Old tjime lovers of Ireland will en­

joy the picturesque beauty of Its scen­

ery and the three gems of Irish Mel­

ody sung by John McCormack him­

self. A charming story of old and new

Ireland with a side glimpse into Spains

Revolution it carries us through the

romance of a daughter of the Irish

gypsies and an Irish son of Canada,

a Derby race at Epsom Downs with all

its colorful excitement.

"Wings of Morning" is a satisfying

picture for young and old, full of hu­

mor, lovely music, scenery and plenty

of thrills and a special treat for lovers

of fine horses and dogs.

OBITUARY

Ell B. Crosby.

The death of Eli Bailey Crosby oc­

curred on Monday, April 26, 1937, at

Vassar Hospital, Poughkeepsie, where

he was taken several days before suf­

fering from pneumonia.

Mr. Crosby was in his 64th year and

a member of one of the prominent

families of the community, the son of

Walter and Harriet Crosby, of Town-

ers, where much of his Vfe was spent

before he purchased a home In Pat­

terson. He was for many years an ex­

pert blacksmith and wagon maker un­

til the use of automobiles made that

business unprofitable.

He was an ardent 'Republican and

held the office of Supervisor a few

years ago being known as a man of

kind heart, absolute integrity and

good judgment. He was a member of

the Masonic and Odd Fellows Frater­

nity and also of the Grange. His wife

died about two years ago and he is

survived by one brother, Elbert C.

Crosby, of this place.

Funeral services were largely attend­

ed on Wednesday afternoon at the

Baptist church of which he was a

member and regular attendant for

many years, wtth interment at Four

Corners Cemetery.

The pall bearers were Ralph Nicho­

las, Andrew Rutledge, Henry Burton.

Daniel Ludington, Arthur Hamilton

and Junia Dykeman.

o

On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Frank

Jennings, of Carmel, motored to Port-

chester with Miss Sapphire Burdick

and Byron 8. Brewer. Miss Burdick

visited the Jennings on Wednesday.

Strong Praises

Choral Club Concert

Brewster Standard:—

The concert given on Monday, April

26, at the High School by the Brew­

ster Choral Club was certainly a great

success. A tribute must be paid to Mr.

Khapp and Mr. Strang for their un­

selfish labors and those who contribu­

ted so nobly to a most enjoyable ev­

ening; for it Is not easy task to be pre­

sent at all rehearsals in all kinds of

winter weather, and with many other

affairs that come up in the meantime-

We hope it will start a fine Commu­

nity Spirit among all of us for the

good of Brewster and neighboring

towns. It was certainly a credit to all

those who so nobly cooperated to make

an evening of most enjoyable entertain­

ment, which left us with a sense of

refinement and up lifting. May the

good work go on I

The selection of Miss Shaffner, as

guest artist, was a most happy one.

While on the subject It seems as

though there is sufficient talent to pro­

duce, next winter, one of the Gilbert

and Sullivan light operas. Trial by

Jury, Pinafore, or one of the gems

those men have contributed to the

music world.

Thank you Mr. Knapp and Mr.

Strang, for untiring efforts in making

Tuesday evening such a glorious one

for us all.

FRED STRONG.

Blanche Smith Honored

At Pre-Nuptial Shower

Yesterday afternoon Miss Blanche

Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

Arthur Smith, of Jefferson Valley, was

the guest of honor at a pre-nuptial

shower at the home of Miss Luella

Barrett, of that village, where sixty

friends of Miss Smith and her nance,

Mr. George Warnecke, were assembled

to greet her with wishes for her hap­

piness and many lovely gifts. Delici­

ous refreshments were served.

Among the guests from Brewster

were Mrs. Frank Merrick. Mrs. Ernest

Hopkins, Miss Carrie Hopkins, Mrs.

Charles Tuttle aud Ernestine and

Charlote Tuttle.

The wedding of Miss Smith and Mr.

Warnecke will take place on Sunday,

June 6, at the Baptist church of Ma­

hopac Falls.

S. C A. Committee Hears

Talk on Social Security

The Rev. and Mrs. Thomas E. Ellis,

Mrs. Theodore C. Edwards, MBss Hel­

en M. Locke and Mayor Henry H.

Wells attended the recent April meet­

ing of the Putnam County Committee

of the State Charities Aid Associa­

tion held at the New York Qity resi­

dence of Mrs. Frederick Osborne, 123

East 73rd street.

Miss Ida M. Curry, of the main of­

fice of the association, addressed the

gathering and explained the changes

in local welfare work which might

come about through the working of

the Social Security Act. MJiss Curry

said she thought that the work would

continue locally under about the same

set-up as now, with financial assist­

ance from the federal government.

Others who attended from Putnam

county were Mrs. Akice P. Haldane,

Mrs. Sanger Brown, Mrs. Walter

Timme and Judge Joseph P. Shea, of

Cold Spring. Mrs. Osborne, the hos­

tess, resides In Garrison during the

summer.

OBITUARY

Glr-.n I.\ Addis

Glenn H. Aclais, owner of the Addis

Drug Store, East Main Street, Ashland,

Oregon well known resident of that

city, died Tuesday, March 30, 1937, at

the Commuinty Hospital of a heart

ailment.

Mr. Addis, the youngest of six chil­

dren of the late Catherine Merriman

and James Addis of Litchfield, Conn.,

was born October 4, 1894. in Trumans-

burg, New York, and served in the

World War in France, July 1916, to

April 1918, in the ninety-first Divis­

ion three hundred and sixty-first

Company and three hundred and six­

teenth Sanitary Train, Field Hospital

service. He was a member of the Epis­

copal church, the American Legion

Post No. 14, and B. P. O. E. No. 944 of

Ashland.

Mr. Addis came to Ashland in the

year 1909, going from there to South­

ern California where he studied phar­

macy and later was employed as a

pharmacist

He returned to Ashland in 1921,

being employed at the McNalr Bros.

Drug store, and later was married to

Miss Marjorie Fifield, April 16, 1925.

. In 1927 he opened the Addis Drug

store on East Main st. and has been in

business since

What the couple termed "the real­

ization of a dream" occurred last April

when the Addis store underwent com­

plete redecoration and renovation, and

the new cpen display drug merchan­

dising system was installed.

Besides his wife, he is survived by

three sisters. Mrs. George Mead, St.

Peterburg, Florida; Mrs. C. C. Page,

Fresno, Calif.; and Mrs. William E.

Floumey, Red Bluff, Calif.; and one

brother, Seymour, Geneva, New York.

Funeral services were held Thursday

afternoon at the Stock and Litweller

funeral home. The chapel was filled

with a wealth of beautiful flowers ex­

pressive of the sympathy of friends

and relatives, who were present to pay

their respect.

The Rev. Melville T. Wire Conduct­

ed the rites. Mrs. E. O. Smith sang

"Lead Kindly Light" and" Does Jesus

Care" with Mrs. Ernestine Hartley

accompanying on the piano.

Glenn Simpson, I. C. Erwln, Bill

Johnson, Paul Taylor, Carl Berning-

hausen, and Roy Frazier, members of

the American Legion Post No. 14,

acted as pall bearers.

Interment was at the Mountain

View cemetery.

Members of the oommtittees of the

various townships of the Northern

Westchester Women's Republican Or­

ganization will meet at the home of

Mrs. Walter S. Paulsen, Somen, on

Monday, May 3, at 3 o'clock.


PAGE TWO

Treasurer's Report

THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869

FRIDAY, APRIL 30, 1937

May O'Connor 6.00 N. Y. Cent. R. R. 23.61 C. G. Mergardt

6.58

Helen Darling 30 00

Comptroller State of New York 3735.00 A properly laid tile drain is

11. I. Hathaway 8.00 George Tompkins

30.00

r-

manent; it removes the waten-Muiu

Peckham Little Co. 48.C2 J. H Truran 2645 A. Dykeman

30 00

$17070.00 leaves the land uniform year\vter

Chester Satz Co. 36.44

Eaton Kelley Co.

Danbury-Brewster Lumber Co. 20.95

292.37 I hereby certify that the foregoing re­ year.

Bardeen School Supply Co. 11.73

Village of Brewster

188.92

Universal Ins. Co. 2.43

port Is true and correct to the best of

Annual financial statement of the Catherine Herdman

Gregg Pub Co. 921

Brewster Hardware

16.32

10.00

Treasurer of Union Free School Dist- Prisco Brothers

McCarthy, Simons Co. , 50.75

Tilly Foster Road Material 16-10

my knowledge and belief.

George Tompkins

30.00

260.00

trict No. 13, Town of Southeast, as con­ Frank Merrick

Amco Emblem Co. 3124

J. D. Morehouse 1.00

FRED C KELLEY, In recent years many poultrymen

Brewster Hardware Co.

29.95

78.00

solidated as of April 15, 1937. G. Lazarus

Helen Darling 34.00

A. D. Vores 84.40

Treasurer of Union Free School Dis­ have found that local markets are

A. J. Durkin

81.81

April 15 1936

44.40

trict No. 13, Town of Southeast. N. Y. best for both live and dressed poultry.

Thelma Best

63.60 World Book Co. 3.33

Danbury-Brewster Lumber Co. 2.46 A. Dykeman

30.00

Anna Tilljander

Balance on hand $29080.67

25.00 Gregg Pub. Co. 1.87

F. J. Thorp 400 H. H. Donley

5.82

T. B. O'Hara

Putnam bounty

70.00 Helen Darling 34.00

Goossen Furniture Co. 212.08 Eaton Kelley Co.

152.39 Brewster High School Budget for 1937-1938

Thelma Best

Public School Money 14209.54

63.60 Star—Paper Fastener Co. 1.50

A. Carrollo 60.00 A. Carrollo

48.50

George Tompkins

30.00

G. Lazarus

Putnam County

44.40 Helen Darling 34.00

George Tompkins 24.00

A. Dykeman

30.00

Anna Tilljander

1934 School Taxes

3616.72 T. B. O'Hara

25.00 Seth B. Mowes, P. M 15.00

Danbury-Brewster Lumber Co. 28.86

School Budget of Union Free School District No. 13, as Consolidated,

George Tompkins

30.00

Putnam County

Catherine Herdman

20.00 Globe Book Co. 1.75

A. D. Vores 125.03 A Dykeman

30.00 Town of Southeast, Putnam County, Brewster, N. Y., for the school

Bank Taxes

193.80 James C. Foster

10.00 Iroquois Pub. Co. 46.31

George Tompkflss 24.00 Alex. Dykeman

30.00

Carries S. Merrick, Col. 1935 Hopes Drug Store

19.00 Ronald Fischer Co. 20.80

Isaac Van Vlack 8.00 N. Y. Telephone Co.

15.75 year 1937-1938 to be voted upon at the Annual District meeting of

Taxes

448.50 Frank Merrick

1.48 Ronald Press Co. 1.14

Anchor Packing Co. 15.25 N. Y. St. Elec. Co.

55.88 qualified Electors to be held in the Auditorium of the school building

Carrie S. Merrick, Col 1935

A. Fineberg

78.00 Laidlow Bros. 62.90

J. D. Morehouse 2.15 A. Dykeman

30.00

Taxes

495.45 Prisco Bros.

4.02 Packham, Little Co. 1300

A. Carrollo 33.00 George Tompkins

30.00 at Brewster, New York, on Tuesday evening, May 4, 1907, at 7:3(T

Carrie S. Merrick, Col. 1935

2G0.C0 C. F. Williams Son 2.51

George Tompkins 20^00

George Tompkins

30.00 o'clock p. m.

Taxes

122.99

George Tompkins

30.00

$7501.40

Putnam County

Chester Satz Co. /8.40

George Tompkins '•V24.00

A Dykeman

30.00 General Control

$1485.00

General Control

A. N. Dohm *^6.00

Academic and Libraries 2486.30

Gregg Pub. Co. 3726

A Dykeman

30.00

Brewster Standard $125

Underwood Elliott Fisher Co. 135.00

Instructional Service

45060.00

C. S. Merrick, 1935 Taxes 50.75

Chas. Scribners Sons 4-62

George Tompkins

30 00

C. S. Merrick 1936 Taxes 20000.00 Carrie Merrick 18.50

George Tompkins 24.00

Masterleaf Record Book Co. 7.07

A. Carrollo

5-50 Operation of School Plant

6970.00

C. S. Merrick, 1936 Taxes 19000.00 R. W. Godfrey. 20.00

Danbury-Brewster Lumber Co. 19.71 George Tompkins

20.00

Southewestern Pub. Co. 6.56

Helen Durgie, Tuition for

Earl Tuttle 5.00 I

J. D. Morehouse 2.00

Maintenance of Plant

A. Dykeman

30.00

5350.00

Educational Test Co. 6.45

Bruce, Douglas, Sept. Oct,

R. W. Godfrey . 21.67 !

N. Tranqullli 33.65 New York Store

6.00 Fixed Charges .

700.00

College Ent. Book Co. 2.01

Nov. Dec.

40.00 Earl Tuttle 5.00 j

M. J. Ralasken 1.00 H. E. Hazzard

39.00

University Pub. Co. 11.83

Hannelore Alshret Dlst. No. 10 F. C. Kelley i 41.67

George Tompkins 24.00 A. Dykeman

30.00 Debt Service

16710.00

Helen Darling 34.00

Tuition Se. Oct. Nov. Dec. Jan 25.00 Earl Tuttle 5.00

Ivory System 14.25

Brewster Hardware Co.

20.92 Capital Outlay

3600.00

Putnam County

Helen Darling 34.00

C. G. Mergardt

2.88

Earl Tuttle 5.00 i

George Tompkins 36.00

Bank Taxes

89.80

United Cigar Store Co. 220

George Tompkins

30.00 Auxiliary Agencies

9000.00

Earl Tuttle 6.00

Danbury-Brewster Lumber Co. 11-41

C. S. Merrick, Col. 1935 Taxes 162.43

Mrs. John Barrett 5.00

Eaton Kelley Co.

134.81

I... S. Mygatt, Insurance Refund 4624 R W. Godfrey 20.00

J. C. Furst 39.05

Alfred Watson 2.56

N. Y. St. Elec. Co.

74.13

C. S. Merrick, Col. 1936 Taxes 1705.80 Earl Tuttlo 5.00

Goossen Furniture Co. 3.60 Lott-Merlin Co.

24.00 Total Budget $88875.00

Howard Tuttle 3.30

Putnam County

Earl Tuttle 5.00

W. H. Bennett 4.85 A. J. Durkin

410.64

M. E. McEnroe 21.00

Less estimated Public Monies, Non-Rcsidcnt Tuition, Acad­

Public School Money 17235.44 Earl Tuttle 5.00 j

H. E- Hazzard 52.50 Tropical Paint & Oil Co. 4.13

Anna Crane 1.47

0. S- Merrick, Col. 1936 Taxes 542.98 R. W. Godfrey 21.67

J. D. Morehouse 3.50 A. Dykeman

30.00 emies and Libraries, Bank Tax, Etc $35875.00

Helen Darling 34.00 Danbury-Brewster Lumber Co. 5.00 George Tompkins

30.00

F. C. Kelley 41.67 HowardTuttle t 42.00

Total (Receipts $109552.50

Universal Music Instrumental Co. 1.88 A. Dykeman

30.00

Williamson Law Book Co. 8.81'J

Auxiliary Agencies

Harcourt Brace Co. 29.63 Alex. Taylor Co. 4-55 George Tompkins

30.00 Amount to be raised by taxation on Real Property $53000.00

Earl Tuttle 5.00

Expenditures

Gregg Pub. Co. 8.12 Dahms Jewelry Store 3.50

George Tompkins

30,00

Edward Thompson Co. 5.00

Anna Tilljander

25.00

Bardeen School Supply Co. 109.13

A. Dykeman

30.00

F. J. Thorp 316.22

RAYMOND W. GODFREY,

Earl Tuttle 5.00

B. O'Hara

70.00

American Book Co. 11.50 Ivory System $1822.96

A. Dykeman

30.00

132.00

Prlsco Bros.

210.00

R. W. Godfrey 20.00 G. Schirmer . 4.15 O. E. August Operation son of Plant

George Tompkins

30.00

-85

Clerk, Board of Education.

O. Lazarus

43.20 Earl Tuttle 5.00

A. Dykeman

3020

Holden Patent Book Co. 5.60

Thelma Best

57.60 Earl Tuttle 5.00

A. World J. Durkin System $127.15 1100 N. Y. St. Elec. Co.

92.84

Scholastic 1.50

Frank Merrick

72.00 R. H. Godfrey 21.67

N. Y. St. Elec. Co.

96.74 Brewster Hardware Co.

17.89

Helen Darling 3400

C. (Herdman

10.00 Earl Tuttle 5.00

Hopes Drug Store

332 N. Y. Telepone Co.

12.00

Peckham, Little Co. 3.91

James Foster

10.00

Brewster Hardware Co.

529 Lott-Merlin Co.

24.00

R. W- Godfrey 20.00 Milton Bradley Co. 129.23 A. Dykeman

30.00 Cortes-Ward Co.

IMA NEW WOMAN

8.00

O. Lazarus

43.20 Earl Tuttle 5.00 C. E. Merrill Co. 10.14

Anna Tilljander

25.00

Earl Tuttle

25.00 George Tompkins

30.00

Earl Tuttle 5.00 D. C. Heath Co. 19.50 George Tompkins

36.00 New York Store

959

THANKS TO PURSANC

G. Lazarus

4320

F. C. Kelley 41.67 Ginn Co. 62.22

Frank Merrick

72.00

Earl Tuttle

25.00 A. J. Durkin

85.75

Anna Tilljtnder

2500 F. C. Kelley 41.67 Laidlaw Bros. 1.97 A. Dykeman

30.00 A. Dykeman

30.00

Yes, Pursangcontains, in properly

Thelma Best

57.60 Earl Tuttle 5.00 Houghton Mi fun Co. 18922 A. Dykeman

30.00 Chas- F. Gaming

1525 Ji balanced proportions, such proven

Bert O'Hara

70.00 Earl Tuttle 5.00 Allyn Bacon Co. 123.58 Earl Tuttle

25.00 J. D- Morehouse

.80

elements as organic copper and iron.

James C. Foster

10.00 R. W. Godfrey 21.67

Civic Educational Service 7-50 A- Dykeman

30.00 George Tompkins

3000

Quickly stimulates appetite and aids

College Ent. Book Co. < 1021

C. Herdman

10.00 Earl Tuttle 5.00

Earl Tuttle

25.00 J. J. Holcomb Co.

3120

nature in building rich, red blood

Central Sclentlflce Co. 46.22 George Tompkins

24.00 George Tompkins

30.00

even in cases of simple anemia. When

Prlsco Bros.

210.00 Earl Tuttle 5.00 J. L. Hammett Co. 41.90

Hopes Drug Store

428

A. Dykeman

30.00 A. Dykeman

30.00

this happens, energy and strength

R. W. Godfrey / 20.00 Doublyday Doran Co. 7-50 Earl Tuttle

25.00 A. Dykeman

30.00

usually return. You feel like new.

C. O. Mergardt

724 Earl Tuttle 5.00 Scott Foresman Co. 5.20 A. Dykeman

30.00 George Tompkins

30.00

Get Pursang from your druggist.

Holden Patent Book Co. 1120

R. W. Godfrey 21.67 Row Peterson Co. 223 Earl Tuttle

25.00 A. J. Durkin

393.81

O. E. Houghtling

8.83

Lincoln Dental Co.

828

F. C. Kelley 41.67 Yawman Erbe Co. 4.41 A. J. Durkin

388.52 A. Dykeman

30.00

O. Lazarus

4320 Earl Tuttle 5.00 American Education Co. 67.60 A. Dykeman

110.00 George Tompkins

30 00

Thelma Best

57.60 Dennis & Co. 15.05

H. Darling 3400 Earl Tuttle

25.00 New York State Elec. Co. 10026

H. Darling 3400

Thelma Best •

72.60 Earl Tuttle 6-00

Earl Tuttle

25.00 New York Store

9.60

H. H Donley 27.88 N. Y. Tel. Co.

1325 Brewster Hardware Co.

1831 THINK OF YOUR ANCESTORS

Thelma Best

57.60 Earl Tuttle 5-00 United Cigar Store r 225 Peckham Little Co.

11.04 C. G. Mergardt

3.11

O. Lazarus

4320 Edward Thompson Co. 1.00 Edith Williams 25.00 N. Y. State Elec. Co.

15927 New York Telephone Co. 8.65 AND YOUR POSTERITY

Bert O'Hara

70.00 Earl Tuttle 5.00 H Darling 34.00 H. H. Donley

6-94 A. Dykeman

30.00

James C. Foster

10.00

COMMEMORATE those who have gone before—leave a mes­

Sadie Nagle 75.00 Peckham Little Co. 3.52 A. Dykeman

30.00 George Tompkins

30.00 sage for those who are to come. Memorial Art is dedicated to

Prlsco Bros.

210.00

R. W. Godfrey 20.00 Houghton Mlffln Co. 6.95 N. Y. St. Elec. Co.

15.95

this purpose.

C. Herdman ' 1000

Frank Merrick

72.00 Earl Tuttle • 5.00 Julius Blumberg Co. 1.11 Earl Tuttle

25.00

$6920.89

In the choosing of a family memorial

Andersons Drug Store

3.46 R. W. Godfrey 21.67 Ginn Co. 1124 A- Dykeman

30.00

Capital Outlay

we are equipped to give you every aid.

E. Roberts Richie

16.00 Earl Tuttle 5.00

Newson & Co. 1.64 A. Dykeman

30.00 Brewster Furniture Co. $2820

Iroquois Pub. Co. 1.10 Earl Tuttle

25.00 Row. Peterson Co.

4.00

G. Lazarus

44.40 F. C. Kelley 41.67

Bardeen School Supply Co. 17-32 A. Dykeman

30.00 J. D. Morehouse

4.75 Memorial Art Studio

Glendow Bates Co.

48.44 Earl Tuttle g.00 Chester Satz Co. 37.12 Earl Tuttle

25.00 Fowler & Sellers Co.

8926

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

Thelma Best

63.60 F. W. Rohrig 4520 Write Inc. 6.00 A. Dykeman

30.00 Inor Pub. Co-

1.43 P. O. Box SS5 TeL 526 86 N. Main St. Brewster, N. T.

James Foster

10.00 R W. Godfrey 20.00 L W. Hartman 122 Thomas Durkin

3.00 Earl A. Fisher

6.00

Thelma Best

63.60

Earl Tuttle 5.00 Brewster Standard 78.65 Fred Carrollo

3.00 F. J. Thorp

5.00

G. Lazarus

44.40

C Herdman

10.00

Williamson Law Book Co. 2.50 J. L. Hammett Co. 17.64 Earl Tuttle

25.00 J. D. Morehouse

78.65

Frank Merrick

78.00 Dennis & Co. | 36.18 H. Darling 34.00 Earl Tuttle

25.00 Funk & Wagnalls Co.

6.15 .;«—~

Bert O'Hara

90.00 Earl Tuttle 5.00

Howard Tuttle 63.44 A- Dykeman

30.00 J. L. Hammett Co.

28.93

Catherine Ronan 35.00

Prlsco Bros.

260.00 F. C. Kelley 41.67

A- Dykeman

30.00 Peckham Road Corp.

2077.73

LANGSTROTH NURSERIES

Equity News Co. 2.70 Earl Tuttle

25.00 Nat. Geographical Soc.

3.00 Growers of beautiful evergreens, shade and ornamental trees,

Anna Tilljander

25.00 Earl Tuttle 5.00 Edith C. Williams 15.00 N. Y. St. Elec. Co.

40.76 George Tompkins

2200

Thelma Best

63 60 R W. Godfrey 21.67 H. Darling 34-00 A. Carrollo

3120 J. F. Tuthill

207.73 flowering shrubs, hedging, etc.

Hopues Drug Store

5820 R. W. Godfrey 50.00 Iroquois Pub. Co. 13.40 Brewster Hardware Co. 80.18 George Tompkins

24.00 Over 20,000 evergreens, bushes, shrubs and vines to select

G. Lazarus

44.40 Earl Tuttle 5.00 Allyn & Bacon 723 Hopes Drug Store

928 George Tompkins

24.00 from. We believe our prices are the lowest in the country. Open

C. E, Houghtling

8.78

R. W. Godfrey 20.00 Catherine Ronan 25.00 A- Dykeman

30.00 George Tompkins

21.00

Anna Tilljander

25.00

F. C. Kelley 41.67 H Darling 34.00 N. Y. TeL Co.

6.35 Universal Musical Inst. Co. 2125 every day. Special bargain sales every week end.

G. Lazarus

44.40

Thelma Best

63.60 R W. Godfrey 21.67

Edith Williams 5.00 Chester Satz Co-

425 H. W. Wilson Co.

20 Specimen Pines, Spruces, Hemlocks and Douglas Firs up to

Gregg Publishing Co. 7-26

A- Vanderburgh

592.00 Thelma Best 5.00

Earl Tuttle

25 00 Genungs

5.00 14 feet.

Carl Fischer Co. 8.19 W. E Smith

14.73 Baker Taylor Co.

7.69

C. Herdman

10.00 R. W. Godfrey 20.00 10 Cent Books Inc. 4.88 A- Dykeman

30.00 Row Peterson Co.

223 Ridgebury Road

Ridgefield, Conn.

Bert O'Hara

90.00 Thelma Best 5.00 Webster Pub. Co. 1.64 J. I. Holcomb Co.

20.68 John O. Winston Co.

2.11 To reach our nursery, take Route 6 to N. Y-Conn. State line, tarn right

Frank Merrick , 78.00 F. C. Kelley 41.67 School Service Co. 1.67 Earl Tuttle

22.00 Popular Mechanics Magazine 4-00 there on dirt road about two miles to Ridgebury church, turn left, 1-8 of

James C. Foster

10.00 R. W. Godfrey 21-67 Marian Geesman 5-00 A. Dykeman

30.00 Time

8.00 a mile to nursery on right.

Prisco Bros.

260.00

R. W. Godfrey 10.0U Regents Publishing Co. .65 Earl Tuttle

22.00 Goosen Furniture Co.

10.45

G. Lazarus

44.40

S. B. Howes, P. M. 3 00 J. T. Moran, Jr. 4.10 A- Dykeman

30.00 Brewster Nursery

9720

Anna Tilljander

2500

Thelma Best

63.60 Thelma Best 5 00 Helen Darling 34.00 Earl Tuttle

22.00 Town of Southeast

75.00

Anna Tilljander

25.00 R. W. Godfrey 10.OO

Catherine Ronan 520 A Dykeman

30.00 Peckham Little Co.

21.00

United Cigars Sons 3.00 Earl Tuttle

22.00 Fowler & Sellers

206.64

G. Lazarus

44.40 T. Best 6.00

W. H- Smith 8.09 Eaton Kelley Co.

225 Baker Taylor Co.

2824

A. Vanderburgh

9.00 Carrie Merrick 10.00 Laidlaw Bros. .38 Brewster Hardware Co

77.08 Narragansett Mach. Co. 2520

O. Herdman ** 10.00 F. C. Kelley 41.67 C. F. Wlliaims Co. 1.10 A- Dykeman

30.00 Scliwind 6c Son

6.00

Prisco Bros.

260.00 Brewster Standard 136.89 Milton Bradley Co. 3.12 Earl Tuttle

22.00 Jamestown Metal Furn. Co. 26.00

Andersons Drug Store ' 315 R W. Godfrey 21.67 Peckham, Little Co. 18-70 New York Tel. Co.

6.10 Helen Darling

40.00

Hopes Drug Store

4.89 Thelma Best 5.00 Chester Satz Co. 27.71 Brewster Hardware Co.

2424 Baker Taylor Co.

7723

Frank Merrick

78.00

R. W. Godfrey 20.00 Globe Book Co. 23 A. Dykeman

30.00 Glendon Bates Co.

4.00

Bert O'Hara

90.00

James C. Foster

10.00

R. W. Godfrey 10.00

G. Bchlmer 20 Earl Tuttle

22.00 Clarin Mfg. Co.

03.14

H. M. Rome Co. $2942.69 2426

G. Lazarus

44.40 Thelma Best 5.00

A Dykeman

30.00 Goossen Furniture Co.

1.40

Houghton Teachers Mlffln Co. Salaries 10.17 N. Y. St. Elec. Co.

2929 Reading and the School Libri iry 1.00

Anna Tilljander

25.00 R. W. Godfrey $1623.56 11.67 Osaporta Janet H. Barnes

$1252-80 520 Earl Tuttle

2220

Thelma Best

63.60 F. c. Kelley Instructional Service 41.67 Carl Grace Fischer E. Browne Co. 873.60 15.48 A. Dykeman

30.00

3399.11

Thelma Best

63.60 R. Brewster W. Godfrey Standard $20.50 10.00 Anna M. Crane

1497.60 Earl Tuttle

22.00 Expenditures

Thelma Best

63.60 Thelma Best 5.00 Frances Decker

Lincoln Dental Co.

540

New York Store 4.69

366.00 A. Dykeman

30.00 Instructional Service

40381.69

N. Y- State School Board* Assn. 20.00 H. H . Donley

3867.00

G. Lazarus

44.40 Helen Darling 30.00

Earl Tuttle

22.00 Operation of Plant

6920.89

Thelma Best 5.00 Florence M. Fitzmorrls 1447-20

Anna Tilljander

25.00 Howard Tuttle 25.00

A. Dykeman

3020 Debt Service

17070.00

R. W. Godfrey 10.00 Sterling Geesman

1857.60 Earl Tuttle

22.00 Fixed Charges

1098.61

Gaylord Bros. Co.

10.50 Howard Tuttle 15.00

F. C. Kelley 41.67

L W. Hartman

1075.20 A. Dykeman

30.00 Capital Outlay

339911

Catherine Herdman

10.00 Helen Darling 80 00 Edith Harwood

213120

R. W. Godfrey 21*1

Earl Tuttle

22.00 General Control

162326

James Foster

10.00 Mrs. John Barrett 2500 Kathertne Hubbard

143520 H. H. Donley

2.63 Auxiliary Agencies

7601.40

Frank Merrick

78.00 Helen Darling 30.00 Hafrold A. Kkiaptf

1948.80 Brewster Hardware Co. 1417 Maintenance of Plant

1822.96

T. R. O'Hara

50.00 Scott Foresman Co. 9.70 Katherine C. Kramers 143520 A. Dykeman

30.00

Prisco Bros.

260.00

Oxford Book Co. 321

Grace Lazarus

837.60 Leander Curry

36.00 Total Expenditures

7981822

Thelma Best

63.60

Mary E. McEnroe

1857.60

Grace Lazarus

44.40

Ginn Co. 3.91

N. Y. St. Elec. Co.

3.43 Balance on hand

Flora Miller

1584.00

Anna Tilljander

25.00 Peckham Little Co. 32.09

N. Y. Store

420 April 15, 1937

29734.28

Sadie E. Nagle

144720 N. Y. Tel. Co.

520

Anna Tilljander

25.00 New York Store 24 46 Genevieve Noble

489.60 C. B. Dolge Co.

20-00

109552.50

T. Best

63.60 Brewster Hardware Co. 1826 Catherine Pugsley

1310-40 Lott-Merlin, Inc. <

56.00 Fixed Charges

OUR service is an achievement developed

G. Lazarus

44.40 H. H. Donley 27.00 Edna Sparks

1521.60 Tuttle Store

222 L S. Mygatt

112.09

Hopes Drug Store

926 American Education Co. 8.80 M. E. Taffner

1310.40 Safe Floor Co.

10.50 A. P. Budd

2720 through many years of experience. If you are

T. B. O'Hara

130.00 Freeman—King Co. 27.66 Mabel Travis

1610 00 Earl Tuttle

22.00 L. S. Mygatt

259.84

Prisco Bros.

260.00 J. L Hammett Co. .60

Cora S. Truran

1629.60 N. Y. Tel. Co.

5.10

v. E. Ives

377.92 building you want the best service. Don't take

James C. Foster

10.00

J. Wellington Truran

J. D. Morehouse 8.75

1401.60 A. Dykeman

30.00

Brewster High School Ass'n 21-00

Lincoln Dental Co.

6.65

C. Van De Water

54720

Frank Merrick W 78.00

Peckham Little Co. 7.74

Earl Tuttle

22.00 W. E Ives

13724 a chance. Buy here.

E E. Watcson

10/520

Catherine Herdman

1000 i Lincoln Publishing Co. 120

A. Dykeman

30.00

Ralph Truran

7025

Mabel L. Weller

1629.60 Earl Tuttle

2123

L. s. Mygatt

9121

Andersons Drug Store

1.44 JSage Press Co. 2.40

A. Dykeman

30.00

Anna Tilljander

25.00 Globe Book Co. 4.61

$40381.69 Earl Tuttle

25.00

1098.61

Thelma Best

63.60 Amco Emb. Co, 21.98 Maint^f w"rT of Plant Leander Curry

6.77

Debt Service

G. TjgggjTjii

44.40 I American Book Co. 1126 O. E. Augustson $1.60 A. Dykeman

30.00 Comptroller State of New York $685.00

T. B. O'Hara

90.00 , Bardeeu School Co 3.86

Danbury-Brewster Lumber Co.

N. Hancock 20 George Tompkins

30.00 First National Bank, Brewster 1260-00

G. Lazarus

44.44) Regents Pub. Co. .43 Tilly Foster Material Co. 2021 A. Carrollo

9.13 First National Bank, Brewster 4000.00

Thelma Best

63 60

Helen Darling 30.00

Anna Tilljander

25.00

J. B. Truran 66.60 N. Y. St. Elec. Co.

2224 Comptroller State of New York 3735.00

Phone 450

James O. Foster

10.00 Regents Pub- Co. 5.64 A O. Vores. Jr. 75.00

A Dykeman

30.CC First National Bank, Brewster 2000.00

N- Y. Store

26.64 Comptroller State of New York 685.00

Eut Mais Stscct Brew»ur. N. Y.

T. B. O'Hara

20.00 1 Gregg Pub. Co. 14.60 Danbury-Brewster Lumber Co. 526

George Tompkins

30.00 First National Bank, Brewster 1170.00

I American Ed. Co. 2£0 J. D. Morehouse 2.70

W. H. Smith 2.20

Mrs. John Barrett 2 50

Educational Test Bureau 4.71

ON TINE!


FRIDTAY, APRIL 30, 1937 THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 PAGE THREE

EDDY'S EXPRESS

.Daily Trips from New York-Westchester, Pntnam A Dutchess Counties

FURNITURE MOVING A SPECIALTY

New York Office: 66 Latent St. - Phone Walker 5-6131

Residence: Somen, N. Y. - Phone: Yorktown SSF2

BAGGAGE TRANSFER

Tel. 644 Brewster

Tel. 47 Croton Falls

Purdy & Penny

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS

Estimates Cheerfully Given

Opposite Depot Brewster, N. Y.

«*$$^$$^^$$$«£$$$$VS*«*«*> < «^

:

J. DIAMOND

Ladies and Gents Tailoring

Pressing 50c Cleaning $1.00 Also Repairing

Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

Sure /

C/Hif house is /

WAR.M /'

andwliy not"she uses

Leahy's Cities Service

PHONE BREWSTER 379


LISTEN TO THE PROOF

^ J r v i t h W Come in today or phone

for the bedrock proof of

• g ^ y f % Bk GMC extra value. Truck

^ ^^L, \ M^^W 1 ^^ buyers in ail lines of industry

are critically in-

"M^ JrA F* specting and comparing

i M I i M I IV CMC trucks. They find

in the unusually complete

"truck-built" GMC line of

conventional and cab-over-engine

models a type and size exactly fitted

to their needs-one with advanced

stream-styling combined with exclusive

"dual-tone" color design and

dozens of other modern features that

assure improved performance and

money-saving operation. See, compare

and judge for yourself.

Our own K M. A. C. Jim* Payment Won

ouuft you of lowut o»u;/ubJ* ratoi

«n 22^ 3 |b «*> 62^

RINSO «PI>»9/ 2* 1**39'

CAMAY SOAP 3 — 16/

Reg. 35c size btl. TRE-JUR Perfume

for only lc with each purchase of 3 cakes

PICKLES 2*"«29*

t

i————————^——

EVEROYAL STUFFED +% -.. *%25*

GRAND UNION


PAGE POUR THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 FRIDAY, APRIL 31>, 1937

THE BREWSTER STANDARD

Brewster, New York

E. W. Addis Estate, Publisher

Friday, April 3d, 1937

Published Weekly at Brewster, Putnam

County, N. T.

Entered at the Post Office at Brewster

as second class mail.

Hasty Lines

From California

Hollywood is simply crazy. It is the

height of informality in every way.

Bleached blondes, thicker than flies,

all in slacks, pajamas, wandering

around the streets, and all made-up

as if they were about to face the

kleig lights. Everything here is stupendous,

colossal, gigantic and utterly

Insane. Neon lights attracting you to

an opening of a store, convention, a

preview or Eome such. Flags flying and

banners waving. Rah, Rah, Hollywood

and the best, biggest, sunshiniest and

most marvelous state in the Union.

And it's all blah! True, it's beautiful

here and a grand place to live but

give me our section of the county every

time, with its water, restful trees,

pretty flowers and — rain- Not a river

has any water in it and reservoirs

and lakes like ours are unknown. The

trees are semi tropical, for the most

part and the flowers are bold, both in

color and design. They seem like conventional

paintings. And rain—of

course it is unheard of at this time.

There is a heavy haze each morning

which weighs you down for a while.

The lawns are beautiful due to constant

care and artificial application of

water, otherwise the land would revert

to a desert.

o

Farrand to Reside

In Brewster

Dr. Livingston Farrand, president of

Cornell University, has completed the

purchase of a home on Ftderal Hill

road. The property was formerly the

home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Murphy.

J* B. Sissons Son Auctioneers

AUCTION

Accredited Cows, Horses

Farm Equipment

I will sell at auction at farm, Turk

Hill, Brewster

Tuesday, May 11

at 1 p. m. 17 accredited cows, 2 heifers,

1 bull, a small herd of extra good

cows in fine condition. Pair good farm

horses, 1 mowing machine, wheel rake,

2 plows, cultivator, manure wagon, new

double harness, used double harness,

single harness, Disk harrow, G. M. C

truck, oil burner for cook stove.

TERMS CASH.

Sale under the management of J. B.

Sissons Sons.

GEORGE CULLEN.

Pell to Sail Soon

For Portuguese Post

Herbert Claiborne Pell of "Pellbridge,"

near Hopewell Junction, who

was recently nominated as minister to

Portugal by President Roosevelt, will

sail for the continent May 19. Reached

at his Dutchess county home, Mr.

Pell said he and Mrs. Pell expected

to sail for England on the American

liner Manhattan and that he would

assume his duties early in June. His

son, Claiborne, a student at Princeton,

expects to spend the summer

with his parents.

Of his new appointment, Mr. Pell

said: "I am perfectly delighted to have

the opportunity of going to Portugal.

I am sure it will be a very Interesting

The new minister, whose appolntgal

is one of the most important in

Europe. I am particularly glad to have

my children know that I held a position

under the present administration."

he new milliliter, who^e appointment

is yet to be confirmed by the

Senate, said he had never been in

Portugal before, although having

traveled extensively in France and

Italy.

Home-Coming Service

At Mt. Zion Church

The annual home-coming service

will be held in Mt. Zion church, Lincolndale,

on Sunday, May 9, at 2:30 p.

m. The Rev. Ernest C. Potter, of the

Katonah Presbyterian church, will be

the preacher. The memories of the

past and the ties of genuine affection

which cause so many to think of this

old church as a sort of family tratlon,

make these annual home-coming services

occasions of delightful reunion.

While the old church owed its allegiance

to the Methodist tradition, it

draws each year a host of friends of

other denominations. The committee

is very happy in its choice of a Presbyterian

minister to be guest preacher

this year. This service is sure to be

well attended. Every one is welcome.

0 B Rot ,C K

HAIR ml SCALP TREATMENT!

\i given by this Beauty Shop wit 1

mprovc the beauty of your bair

Cameo Beauty Sboppc

Brewster

Main St. Phone 27S

Mother's Day May 9

Come in and Reserve Her Gift

at

Hopes Drug Store

Whitmans — Breyers — Yardleys

Phone 33 for Service ** BREWSTER, N. Y.

NOW IS THE TIME

TO BUILD

YOUR HOME

When you build, use the services of an experienced organization

that can bring you ease and economy whether you plan a simple

one story home or a pretentious estate. You'll find that type of

service here—helpful, able and expert for all your building,

repair and remodeling needs. Use it.

Eaton-Kelley Co.

Phone 67-87 Brewster, N. Y.

Building Materials

P

SHAFFNER DELIGHTS

CONCERT AUDIENCE

(Continued from Page 1)

sponded with "Lift Thine Eyes" as an

encore.

Miss Shaffner, appearing for the second

time in public in Brewster, was

again the center of approbation and

compliment after her offering of two

groups of solos. Her choice of numbers

showed the extent of her mastery of

tone production and versatility in interpretation,

which ranged from the

legato of "O Sleep! Why Dost Thou

Leave Me?" from Handel's "Semele,"

through the lilting "Gypsy Life," by Edwards,

to the appealing and favorite

"Annie Laurie." The Edwards number

and "Annie Laurie" were her encores

to the two groups which included the

light gaiety of "The Year's at the

Spring," by Mrs. H. H. A. Beach, and

the narrative and pictorial Grieg in

"A Dream." Other selections were

Schubert's "Ave Maria," Charles' "Let

My Song Pill Your Heart," and Mrs.

Beach's "Ah Love! But A Day."

Alderson Mowbray, pianist, of New

York City, was accompanist for Miss

Shaffner.

With Harold A. Knapp directing, the

choral club revealed remarkable volume

control, tone production and balance

of harmony. The concert orchestra,

conducted by Charles Strang, showed

progress had been made in the few

months which have intervened between

the winter concert given in January

and Monday evening. The two groups

were presented as a unit for "The Song

of Man," a composition by Richard

'Kountz, with words by Gilbert Purcell.

JThe song, suggestive of a motet, pro-

'vided opportunity for both groups to

Ishow their abilities. There was an "a

capella" portion for the chorus which

was expertly handled and incidental

I solos by Mrs. Harriet to Stover and

J Lloyd Hartman revealed the well

trained voices that are included in the

group. The orchestra provided a well

controlled accompaniment.

Patrons and patronesses of Monday

evening's concert were Miss Mildred

Anderson, Anderson's Drug Store, Mrs.

E. L. Bayliss, Daniel H. Bloomer, Walter

J. Brannlng, Mr. and Mrs. Philip

Beal, Jr., Dr. Robert S. Cleaver, Rev.

P. A. Coleman, John Comeskey, Andrew

Conlglio, Rev. and Mrs. C. A. Dann,

Miss Evelyn C. Dann, H. H. Donley,

A. J. Durkin, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore

C. Edwards, Rev. and Mrs- Thomas

E. Ellis, George Enright, Paul Fasoii,

Miss Helen Field, John F Flanagan,

John C. Furst, Rev. Murray H. Gardner,

Mrs. Norborne P- Gatling, B. J. H.

Goossen, Jr., Miss Margaret A. Hart,

Miss Mary Minnie Hayt, Mrs. W. J.

Hope, Mrs. Phoebe C Hoyt, Mrs. Fred

C. Kelley. Mrs. A. F. Lobdell, Mrs. Gilbert

Lobdell, Mrs W. E Maher, Mrs.

Albert H. Mathews, Charles G. Mergardt,

Gerard M. Mergardt, Dr. and

Mrs. Henry W. Miller, J- Willard

Morehouse, Mr. and Mrs. Frank

O'Brien, Rev. Thomas G. Philbln, Miss

Margaret Phillips, Mrs. Frank Pinto,

Rev. John J. Reardon, Harry Reynolds,

Mrs. H. S. Richardson, Dr. and Mrs.

E. Roberts Richie, Harvey F Seaman,

Miss Florence Shove, Theodore K.

Schaefer, Dr. F. W. Schutz, Dr. and

Mrs. C. Herbert Smith, Anthony Sotilie,

Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Stannard,

Mrs. D. Mallory Stephens, Mr. and

Mrs. Fred Strong, Henry G. Tamn,

Clifford Truran, Mrs. Mary Truran,

Mrs. J. Howard Truran, J. Ralph Truran,

Miss Sarah Vail, Mrs. Alexander

Vanderburgh, Mrs. Howard P. Wheeler,

Brush Winans, Mrs. George Young and

Mr. and Mrs. George Zecher.

Members of the choral club are:

Soprano: Mrs. Laura Bloomer, Mrs.

Frances Decker, Mrs. Beatrice Enright,

Miss Ella Fitzmorris, Miss Mabel

GaNun, Mrs. Nellie Grady, Miss Carrie

Hopkins, Mrs. Lois Michell, Miss

Ruth Morehouse, Mrs. Sadie Nagle,

Mrs. Marion Phillips, Miss Frances

Pinckney, Mrs. Rose Pinto. Mrs. Harrlette

Stover, Mrs. Muriel Strang, Mrs.

Ada Truran, Mrs. Rose Truran, Miss

Dorothy Williams and Mrs. Lea Winans.

Alto. Mrs. Minnie K. Chown, Mrs.

Mae Durkin, Miss Mabel Holmes, Mrs.

Clara Knapp, Miss Katherine Mergardt,

Miss Bernice Phillips, Mrs. Susanna

Truran and Mrs. Elsa H. Zecher.

Tenor: William Ferris, Louis Murrello,

Francis O'Brien, Charles K. Stover,

Irwin Thomas and Nelson Tuttle.

Basso :Lloyd Hartman, Frank Hayt,

Clayton Hopkins, Joseph Hug(hes,

Richard Michell, William Moore, Kenneth

Owens, Remington Pinckney, Jr.,

Charles Strang and Dr. Alexander

Vanderburgh.

In the orchestra are:

Violins: Louis Diamond. Mrs- William

Eddy, Mrs. Mary Genovese, J. Alden

Holmes, (Mrs. Ruth Mannion, Miss

Bernice Phillips and Nelson P. Tuttle,

Jr.

Clarinets: Harding O'Hara and Edson

Fowler.

Cornets: William P. Eddy and Oscar

A. Auguston.

Cellos: Miss Mary Alice Truran and

William B. McMeekin.

Bass voil: John E. Pugsley.

Trombone: Max Kastner.

Drums: Harold French.

Piano: Mrs. Rona McMeekin.

M>$$©$0$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$^$$$$$$$$$e$$$OO0O<

» RUTH «

Shaffner

Soprano

Teacher of Voice

announces the opening of her

Summer Studio

MAY 1st

Appointments by request Telephone Patterson 31-F-12

or by mail Patterson, New York

S,'S,'sf,f,?rfS+f^fS*fX+f^^^s?^^A^^^

IF HUSBANDS HAD

HOW AN ELECTRIC RANGE

HELPS THE HOUSEWIFE

MAKES COOKING SIMPLE—

A child can cook with electric heat.

REDUCES OVEN WATCHING—

Oven automatically controlled—takes

out the last guesswork in J allowing

your favorite recipes.

COOKS FAST—

Less than 10 minutes/or.taking temperature.

Beets cook in 25 minutes.

IT'S COOL—

The insulated oven keeps its heat in;

surface heat is applied only to tht

bottom of the utensil.

SAVES LABOR—

Electric ranges are clean.

GIVES LEISURE—

Put your meal to cook. Set the timer

and go play till dinner.

ECONOMICAL—

A Jew cents a day cooks the meals—

and food is saved into the bargain.

ELECTRIC RANGES

m tow « $ 2 DOWN

as long as 4B months to pay

tJw cyltcaiA ia Code . . .

more kitchens would be modern

loi'K husband—whether he works in a shop,

store, factory or office—has the benefit of the latest

time and labor-saving devices that can be had. In

business they call it "modern efficiency." But how

about you? Do you still slave over an old out-ofdate

stove? There is no need to, when it's so easy

to have a modern kitchen, just like those you have

been reading about. An electric range alone will

give you hours of freedom from drudgery.

Every wife deserves an

< #

Electric Kitchen—

EVERY FAMILY CAN

AFFORD ITI

/

Draw • rough plan of your kitchen as it u

now—THEN list all the new modern

equipment you would get, if money was

no question. .. Show this to your dealer

or the electric company. Without obligation

they will show you bow you can

aoon have this complete Modern Kitchen

on your present income—by a simple

Unit Purchase and Long Term Payment

Plan. Investigate.

NEW YORK STATE ELECTRIC & GAS CORP.

t

Phone 700 Brewster New York

Before The Surrogate

Putnam County, New York

JAMES W. BAILEY, Surrogate

GLADYS SWANSON, Secretary

Estates of:

Chauncey A. Hopkins, Southeast:

Citation and affidavit of service filed,

order to compel accounting entered.

Emma B. Koster, Putnam Valley:

Authorization and objections to probate

of will filed, special guardian's

consent filed and order entered.

F. C. Bevin, also known as F. Clarence

Bevil, Carmel: Petition for letters

of administration, oath, designation,

affidavit as to debts and bond filed,

decree entered and letters of administration

granted to Margaret

Bevin.

Anna Bonwit, Carmel: Will, probate

petition, oath and designation filed,

proof of will taken, decree entered and

letters testamentary issued to Carl

Bonwit and Elfriede Bonwit.

Stephen Allen Currey, Putnam Valley:

Petition for letters of administration,

oath, designation filed, degree

entered and letters of administration

granted to Leander Currey.

Charles E. Akin, Patterson: Report

of transfer tax appraiser filed and order

exempting tax entered.

Gilbert B. St. John, Patterson: Report

of transfer tax appraiser filed and

order assessing tax entered.

Isaac L. Chadwick, Putnam Valley:

Citation and proof of service filed and

waivers filed.

Lincoln Birch, Patterson: Receipts

and releases filed.

Jeremiah V. Downey, Philipstown:

Notice to creditors orders entered.

Bertha Berbert Hammond-Zabelle,

Carmel: Citation and proof of service

filed.

Carrie M. Weir, Philipstown: Supplemental

citation and proof of service

filed.

Joseph M. Newman, Philipstown:

• ' • • • * • • •

FLOWERS

For AH Occasions

CUT FLOWERS

I POTTED PLANTS

| FLORAL DESIGNS §

§ 'The Best of Quality and Service' •

Brewster Nursery

II. P. HOWELL, Mgr.

I Phone 39-W Peaceable Hill |

Affidavit of publication filed.laffldavit

and order dispensing with testimony

of subscribing witness entered.

Ida L. Tompkins, Carmel: Refctort of

transfer tax appraiser filed ar*l order

exempting estate tax entered.

Reuben B. Gilbert, Putnam Valley:

Petition for probate, oath and designation

filed.

Collectors Notice.

Notice is hereby given that I, the

undersigned, collector of taxes, in and

for the Town of Southeast, have received

the Tax Roll and warrant for

the collection of taxes and will receive

the same at 1 per cent until June 1,

2% from June 2 to July 1; 3% from

July 2 to Aug. 2: 4% from Aug. 3 to

Sept. 3, after which 5% will be charged.

I will be at my office in Dahm's

Jewelry Store, 78 Main Street, Brewster,

N. Y., from 9 a. m. until 4 p. m.

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday

and Friday of each week until

June 25. Collections will begin Monday,

April 26. Taxpayers will all receive

notice.

ETHEL M. FERGUSON.

Dated at Brewster, N. Y„ April 16, 1937.

r?

Danbury Hardware Co.

SPRING

is on the way

And with its coming you will find

Danbury's Greatest Store can be of

real service

— TO YOU —

Buckeye Oil and Coal Burning

— BROODERS —

Pruning & Spraying Tools and Materials

of every kind. A full line of

all that new and good in Poultry

Supplies. No matter what your

needs for Farm or Home try us

first.

HARDWMECO.

. * DanburysCrtdlestptoie

249-251 Main St. Danbury, Conn.

Telephone 158

Danbury, Conn.

WE HANDLE A COMPLETE LINE

—of—

Tide Water Products

Triple Strained Fuel Oil-White Water Kerosene

Tel. 364

Main Street

George W. Hall Sales Corp.

F. O'Brien & Sons Tel. 2-J

Brewster, N. Y.

OeuceR*Gbx;afesS!|gg

OUR FAIR PRICING

POLICy

BREWSTERj

iGROTONFMlS J ^

CENTER I

SOMERS'*"tPURDY

...is establishing a new, high standard

for business practices in funeral

directing.. .and is directly apparent

to you in our more moderate costs. ' \ VG0LDENSBR1I

J6 PROSPECT ST. ~ ~ PHODE 675

Specials For Saturday

Genuine Spring Legs of Lamb

,b 35 c

Native Broilers

lb 39c

Pork Loin lb JJc

Durr's Mohawk Valley Smoked Hams lb QQc

Fresh Fowls lb JJJc

Fresh Shoulder lb ffic

Bacon Y2 lb pkg 2Jc

Mohawk Valley Franks .._ - lb 33c

Fresh Hams lb 33c

With each purchase of Premier Chocolate, Malted

Milk. FREE 1 cup and saucer ^ - 3CC

Mergardts Coffee - . l b 95 c

NOXON, the Broom that gives satisfaction

No. 6 SJ.05. No. 7 $J.15

Quart Bottles Ammonia 9 * or 25 c

Babo 2 cans 25 C

PLANTS AND VEGETABLE SEEDS

Mergardt's Progress Market

Telephone 110 Brewster, N. Y.


FRIDAY, APRIL 30, 1937 THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 PAGE FIVE

HAPPENINGS

The Bible School of the Dykemans

Baptist church will open May 2, at

2 p/ m. Everybody welcome,

o

Norman Tompkins, R- F. D. 3, Brewster,

has enlisted for service with the

infantry in the Philippine Islands.

o——

Miss Margaret Phillips, of Lincolndale,

will be hostess for the Cecilian

Society on Monday, May, 3.

o

The Spring Rummage Sale of the

Methodist Guild will be held at the

church parlors, May 5 and 6, from 8

until 5.

There will be a regular monthly

meeting of the B. H. S. Alumni Association

on Tuesday, May 4, at 7:30 in

the High School.

o

A meeting and covered dish luncheon

of St. Andrew's Guild will be held

at the Rectory, Thursday, May 6, at

one o'clock. >

o

People are about able to cope with

daylight saving. The few who missed

trains or engagements are taking

thought not to be on the outside

looking in again.

o-

Mr. and Mrs. Seth W. Heartfleld

and family, of White Plains, have moved

to 210 Tunbridge Road, Baltimore,

Maryland, where business takes Mr.

Heartfleld.

o •

H. H. Vreeland has returned from

the south and is looking over Rest-a-

While in anticipation of the members

of his family who spent part of the

summer on Turk Hill.

o

Dr. and Mrs. Carleton A. Moose, of

the State College at Albany, spent the

week end with Mrs. Edith J. Townsend,

while Dr. Moose was attending a

conference at Columbia University. Mrs.

Moose, is the former Marie Townsend.

o—

Next meeting of the Mid-Hudson

Harlem Valley Fire Chiefs Association

May 1, at Millbrook Fire House, at

7:30 p. m. Some important business regarding

bills now in legislature. Chief

Noll will try to have a speaker present.

Don't forget the Question Box.

o

Miss Edith Rich, nurse, who cared

for Giles Whiting, noted manufacturer

and designer of Persian rugs, whose

death occured on Tuesday, says that

her patient on hearing she came from

Brewster, inquired for members of the

old families of Brewster and Croton

Falls.

Mrs. Frank Thomas Will be hostess

for a covered dish supper at her home

on Oak St. Wednesday evening, May

5, at 6 p. m. under the auspices of the

Star of Brewster Circle Companions

of the Forest. All are welcome. The

feature of the evening will be the

(Having of a fruit cake.

o

The annual Spring Supper of St.

Andrew's Guild will be held at the

Parish Hall Wednesday evening, May

12, from 5:30 to 8. A special attraction

will be the post office containing mystry

packages from all over the world.

Tickets for the dinner are 60 cents,

and may be procured from any Guild

member.

Purchase quarterly meeting of the

Religious Society of Friends will be

held at Amawalk Friends Meeting

House Sunday, May 2, at 10:30 a. in.,

daylight saving time. James A. W. Killip

endorsed by Friends Temperance

Association will give the address at

afternoon session at 2 p. m. All interested

are cordially invited to be present.

Sunday, May 9, at 3 p. m., St. Lawrence

Baseball Club will play Croton

Falls in a practice game on Croton

Falls diamond. The Brewster club under

the management of John Cleary,

Is organized for the development of

young ball players in Brewster. AU

local boys are eligible regardless of

race, color or creed. Notice of schedule

of Sunday and twilight games will appear

in this paper at an early date.

o

The 5 B Club invites all who are interested

in modern cooking to join

them on Tuesday afternoon, May 4,

at 2:30 in the Baptist church parlors

where a young domestic science representative

of the Bond Bread Company

will give a special demonstration

of cooking on the subject "Variety in

the Daily Menu." The club is asking

the small fee of 25 cents to defray the

costs incidental to this unusually interesting

program.

o

Miss Julia Towner entertained the

Contract Club on Wednesday at the

Gay Nineties. Luncheon was served

at one o'clock and after an inspection

of the Gift Shop the guests found

their places at the card tables. High

scores were made by Mrs. A. F. Lobdell.

Mrs. Robert S. Cleaver, Mrs.

Bess.e Hoyt and Mrs. E. R. Richie.

Mrs. Walter S. Paulsen and Miss Lucy

Brady were the guests from Westchester.

Chief John D. Morehouse and a delegation

from the Brewster Fire Company

attended a meeting of the Fire

Chiefs Emergency Plan of Fatrfleld

county held at the Masonic Temple in

Greenwich. Conn., on Wednesday. They

listened to a very interesting lecture

on Fust Aid and Resuscitation by Dr.

Harry Archer, Honorary Deputy Chief

of the New York Fire Department.

They also witnessed a demonstration

of modern mine safety appliances and

equipment. In the delegation were Tom

Durkiu, John Furst and William Polye.

Brewster Loses

At New Milford, 9-7

The Executive Committee of the

District Nursing Association will meet

on Wednesday, May 5, at three o'clock

in the Nurse's Room,

o •

Mrs. E. W. Addis visited Mrs. Dunhan,

of New Rochelle on Wednesday

and joined Mr. and Mrs. Charles E.

Moore, of White Plains for dinner,

o

Robert S. Cleaver, Jr., B. H S. 37, is

showing motion pictures of the Washington

trip to student groups of Dover

Plains and Amenia this evening.

A retaining wall at the Sheppard

property near the new approach to the

bridge over the New York Central

tracks on Carmel Avenue has been

completed this week.

o

Electricians Purdy and Furst have

been installing two new electrical

pumps at the Comeskey and Durkin

Garage on Main street. The pumps,

furnished through Geo. W. Hall Corp.,

local Tydol dealer, are attracting considerable

attention.

o

A Spring Food Sale with interesting

side lines will be held in Reed Memoria

Chapel on Friday afternoon

May 14. The Ladies Aid Society of the

Presbyterian Church will give further

details next week.

o

The reguar meeting of the W. C.

T. U. will be held at the home of

Mrs. Ernest Hopkins on Friday afternoon,

May 7. Plans will be made for

the County Institute to be held at the

Presbyterian church on May 20.

——o

Members of the Westchester County

Historical Society, who are sometimes

teasinngly termed hysterical, were all

set to send us a tale of the thrilling

discovery of five cannon balls discovered

by a stroller along the Bronx

River. The Westchester dailies gave

them extensive lineage and at long last

told how probably playful boys had

rolled the balls off the Chatter ton Hill

monument to their late resting place,

the bed of the famous Bronx River

which not even General Washington

could cross until he came to It.

B. H.S.Wins 11-2

In Game with L. M. A.

24 2 4 18 7 4

The score by innings:

Brewster 5 0 0 0 6 0 x—11

Lake Mohegan Acad 000100 1—2

2 base hits Salvia, Murtha, Ledley,

Price 2. Home runs O'Hara. Struck

out by Adams 1 in 4 innings, by Mackey

3 in 3 innings, by Van Herpe 3

in 7 innings. Base on balls off Adams

2, off Mackey 2, off Van Herpe 1. Hit

by pitched ball by Adams 1. by Van-

Herpe 3. Umpire Blanco.

Due to conflicting social events the

Odd Fellows card party scheduled for

next Tuesday has been postponed to

a later date to be announced next

week.

The subject of the sermon at the

Methodist church on Sunday morning

will be "The Successful Life." .The

choir will have charge of the evening

service. A very interesting program

is expected .

Brewster Wins

Inauguration Game

Score by innings:

Brewster 002002 1—5

Pawling '. 10 2 10 0 0—4

2 base hits Murtha and Fredette.

Struck out by Fredette 7 in 4 innings,

by Pearson 7 in 3 innings, by smith

8 in 5 innings, by coman 1 in 1 inings.

Base on balls off Fredette 2, off

Pearson 2, off Smith 1, off Coman 2,

off Utter 1. Hit by pitcher by Pearson

1, by Fredette 2, by Coman 1, by Utter

1. Umpire Bernie Hughes.

With the old women thieves removed

from- the Treasury Department

the 59 cent dollars may have a chance

And London bankers should don their

coronation raiment with lighter hearts.

Word comes from Albany politics

shouldn't be played with milk. Can it

be there is no desire for one of those

good old special sessions after the

Saratoga races and before the World

Series?

• Visit our sporting goods department. We carry equipment

for all sports.

SCOLPINO'S

News and Stationery Store

Main Street Opp. First National Bank

JIDUUIIIIIM

Residence - 65 PHONE Office - 158

READING NOTICES

WANTED 10 to 15 acre farm. House The Parent Teacher Association of

with all improvements. Reasonable. Ad­ Doansburg recently had a game party

dress Drawer 8, Brewster, N. Y. lol at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harrison A. P. Budd, Insurance. Real Estate.

Burdick. There were twenty-six pres­

Inability to hit in the pinches and

Brewster High School won their sec­

Playing under adverse weather con­ GIRL WANTED for light houseent and a good time was had by all. TO RENT—Furnished rooms. 125

sloppy fielding cost Brewster High

ditions, a chill wind cutbing the field keeping, wheel baby afternoons. Apply

ond game in as many starts last Wed­

Main St. Phone 10-R Brewster. 47-o4

School their first defeat of the sea­

and low, dark clouds that threatened in person 40 Center St., Brewster.

nesday afternoon when they defeated

son yesterday aCternoon when they

to spill over, Brewster successfully

Lake Mohegan Academy 11-2 on Wells

FOR RENT—Apartment, 5 rooms

LAWNS mowed, gardens taken care LAUNDRESS WANTED days a

were outscored 9-7 by New Milford on

launched the 1937 baseball season

Field

and bath, garage, electric Refrigerator of, flower beds looked after, driveways week. Phone Brewster 92.

lp2

the New Milford diamond.

downing the Pawling High team, 5-4,

and electric range. B. T- Manning, attended too and any other such jobs

The Bears had men on bases every Two big innings accounted for all at Wells Field last Friday afternoon.

FOR RENT—6 rooms, improvements.

Brewster, N. Y. lpl around the place call Brewster 659.

63 Oak St. Inquire Mrs. Richard Har­

inning, leaving no less than 12 run- | Brewster's runs, five crossed the plate Temporarily assuming the back­

J. B. Sweeney.

mon. Tel. 516. 49tf

ners stranded during the game, while in the first and six in the fifth. The ground, the ball players as spectators, FOR SALE—2 beds, 2 hair mat­

lapses in fielding allowed the Nut- Bears got plenty of hits, pounding out watched the inauguration ceremonies. tresses. 2 Simmons springs. 3 piece par­

WANTED—Maid for general house­

meggers 5 unearned runs.

15 during the afternoon including two The Brewster Band, very trim in their lor suite, 1 secretary. Mrs. Frank WOMEN WHO WORK work April 1st. No laundry. Mrs. Ar­

Gordon Predette, Brewster right doubles by Price and one each for Sal-

green and white uniforms, squared Wheeler, Carmcl Ave. lpl

hander, went the whole route and • via, Murtha and Mackey and a home the field in formation and came to a

If you have read the excellent article

thur P. Budd. 46tf

pitched a creditable game and deserv­ run drive over center fleid fence by

halt at the flag pole where they play­

on page 34 of the Good Housekeeping

NICE GREEN MOUNTAIN potatoes

ed to win had his mates delivered at Johnny O'Hara in the first inning

ed the National Anthem as the fiag

MONUMENTS — HEADSTONES Magazine for May, and wish to use

for sale, $1.50 per bu. Call 549-F-3

was raised. Mayor Wells then tossed Markers in granite and marble. "Se­ any of the valuable ideas which it

the critical time.

with one runner aboard.

Brewster. 52o4

the first ball and the season was officlect" llano granite a specialty. O- H. contains, I should be very glad to as­

Brewster (7)

ab r h po a e

Dave Adams made his first start on ially under way.

Purinton, 18 Crosby St„ Tel 2893 Dansist you to arrange the details to fit FOR RENT—Furnished apartment of

bury. Res- 42 North St. Tel. 4395. your own particular requirements or to

Smith, If 4 1 1 1 0 0

the mound and went four innings, al­

three rooms, all conveniences- Mrs.

Brewster entered the sixth inning

furnish you with any additional in­

Salvia, lb 5 1 0 6 0 2

lowing only two hits and giving only

Fred Ives, 62 North Main St.

on the short end of a 4-2 score but

Price, cf 6 2 3 0 0 0

2 bases on balls. He was relieved in

TO RENT — UNFURNISHED formation on the subject, which you

emerged with the count knotted at

Mackey, 2b 5 0 0 0 3 1

the fifth by Spec Mackey who went

APARTMENTS, PleasantviUe, 2 and 2 may desire. William E. Ives, GUAR- HOUSE FOR RENT—5 rooms, aU Im­

4 all, In the seventh inning they

O'Hara. rf 4 2 3 0 0 0

the rest of the game and yielded only

one-half; one 5 room apartment. ANEEED COST INSURANCE SAV­ provements, cellar, garage. Blumlein,

pushed the winning tally across after

Ledley, c 10 0 8 0 2

two hits.

Large rooms, Magic Chefs, Frigidaircs, INGS PROGRAMS FOR MEN AND Croton Falls. 52tf

Pearson blanked Pawling in the last spacious lawns, garden space. 181 Bed­ WOMEN. Richie Bldg. Phone Brew­

Murtha, at 4 0 0 1 1 1

The box score follows:

three frames, striking out 7 of the ford Road. PleasantviUe 1445.

ster 617. lo2

Gcnovese, 8b 3 0 1 1 • •

opposition. Fredette who pitched for

Brewster (11)

Fredette, p 4 1 1 1 1 0

ab r h po

the first 4 innings, retired 7 by the

strike out method and collected 2 hits

Smith, If

2 1 0 0

35 7 9 18 5 6 piazza, lf i for himself to lead his team mates at

0 0 1

New Milford (9)

the plate.

Salvia, lb 4 2 3 6

ANDERSON'S DRUG STORE

ab r h po a e Pearson, lb 0 0 0 1 The box score follows:

"Always Reliable"

Onorato, 2b 2 4 2 4 1 0 Price, cf 4 2 3 1 Brewster (5)

Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

Nicola, rf 3 1 0 1 0 0 Burdick, cf 0 0 0 0

ab r h po

Tyskiewicz, rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 Mackey, 2b, p 4 1 2 1 Smith, lf 3 0 0 1

Rowe, ss 4 2 2 1 2 3 Heinen, 2b 0 0 0 0 Murtha, ss 3 0 1 0 MOTHER'S DAY, SUNDAY. MAY 9

Peterson, 3b 4 1 2 0 1 1 O'Hara, rf, 2b 4 1 2 1 Salvia, lb 4 0 1 4

Grace, lb 4 0 0 2 0 0 Murtha, ss 3 2 2 2 Mackey, 2b 3 1 0 2 Schrafft's Chocolate

Krusky, cf 3 0 1 2 0 0 Sheridan, ss 0 0 0 1 Ledley, c 3 0 0 14

Benjamin, If 3 0 0 1 0 0 Plnckney, c 2 0 1 1 O'Hara, rf 3 1 1 0 Nancy Lane Novelty Package 39 Hager, c 3 0 0 10 0 0 Ledley, c 2 1 1 3 Price, cf 4 0 1 0

Dourland, p 3 1 1 0 1 1 Barrett, c 0 0 0 0 Genovese, 3b 2 2 0 0 Mother's Day Cards. See Our Window

Genovese, 3b 3 0 1 2 Fredette, p 2 1 2 0

20 9 8 21 5 5 O'Brien, 3b 0 0 0 0 Pearson, p 1 0 0 0

The score by innings:

Adams, p 2 0 0 1

Brewster 300012 1—7 Brady, rf 2 1 0 0

New Milford 201042 x—9

2 base hits Price. Struck out by Fred­

33 11 15 21 8 1

ette 8, by Dourland 9. Base on balls Lake Mohegan Academy (2)

off Fredette 2. Hit by pitched ball

ab r h po

Smith, Ledley. Umpire Travaglin. Julius, 2b

3

o

Viince, 3b

4

The American Legion Auxiliary will Albert, lb

3

meet at 8 p. m., Thursday, May 6. B. Van Herpe, ss 2

o—-—

Salvatore, c .... 2

The Junior Auxiliary, American Le­ F. Vas Hearpe, p 3

gion, will meet Thursday, May 6, at Wagner, If

2

4 p. m.

Rodrlgo, cf 3

Muller, rf 2

Mrs. James F. Vreeland and guests

had lunch at the Gay Nineties on

Wednesday .

cp

TO RENT—6 rooms with bath. 60

Main street. Inquire 58 Main street*

Brewster. 52tf

ROOMS for Ught housekeeping, furnished,

reasonable rent, 40 Main St,

Brewster. ltf

WANTED — Unfurnished country

home, ail improvements, at least two

acres. Suitable for commuting. Write

REAL ESTATE—PUTNAM COUNT*

COMPLETE LISTINGS

EDGAR L. IIOAG,

320 FIFTH AVE* NEW YORK CITY

28 5 6 21 4 2

Pawling (4)

ab h po e a !

CaValeria, 2b ...2

0 lj

Moore, cf .. ...3

0 0

Coman, p ... ...1

0 0

Whalen, rf . ...3

0 0

Mulkins, ss . ...3

3 11

Smith, p, cf ...4

3 0

Utter, p .... ...0

0 0,

Benson, 3b . ...3

0 0

Utter, lf ... ...3

0

Clum, lb ...

o'

...3

0

McGauhey, c

lj

...3

0 0 ;

HENRY DALE, JR.

Real Estate Broker and Property Mgr.

Putnam Lake, Patterson, N. Y.

Tel. Brewster 729

•iiiiiuiouiimiHMBiiiiniiiiviiimHi

PAWLING LAUNDRY—Orders taken

and delivered twice each week.

Price reasonable. Pawling Launlry. Tel.

It Takes Good

Pawling 263. ltf

WANTED—Positions as mother's

Tackle To Hold

helpers to take care of young children.

| Two young girls. Tel. 75-M Brewster,

N. Y. lpl

The Big Onesl

FOR SALE—Bungalow partly finishled,

at a real sacrifice price. Can be

bought on small monthly payments.

• A snapped Rod or Broken Line and Your Day is Ruined. J. R. Truran, 94 Main St. Tel. 64. 52tf

Select your needs for the 1937 season from our Dependable and FOR SALE—Full size brass bed with

28 4 5 19 6 3 Proven stock and avoid trouble afield.

box spring, all in good condition. Mrs.

E. L. Hultz, 135 Main St., Brewster,

N. Y. lpl

-

One of the Leading

Hair Dressing

Salons

— or —

iSrto Cnglanb

Is the

Corgal &i)op

We Aim To Please the

Most Fastidious.

248 Main St.

Tel. 183

W. F. CORGAL, Prop.

Cergals Eat 1900

/

...

(•>-

6

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST

KATONAII, N. Y.

ANNOUNCES A

FREE LECTURE

ON

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

BY

JAMES G. ROWELL, C. S. B.

of Kansas City, Missouri

Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church,

The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass.

IN

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

BEDFORD ROAD, K AI ON All, N. Y.

MONDAY EVENING, MAY 10, 1937

8:15 O'CLOCK

THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND

Fishing Tackle

at Popular Prices

Then for the Fishermen that want

in and Look 'em Over.

Tennis

Rackets 98c to $17.49

Bancroft*, Wrights &

" i Diteon and others.

New 1937 Stock Balls

3 for 98c. Press, Nets

Shoes, Shorts, Etc.

22

White Street ROCANO'S

Daubury's Sport Center

Flies (English made) .. 50c doz

Bucktails 15c and up

the Best we stock 'em. Just drop

Golf

We stock a very large

stock of Golf Clubs,

Bags, Ba!is, Shoes,

Etc.

20'/c to 30% Off

Phone

515

A. P. BUDD

INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE

Mortgage Loans, Mortgages Bought and Sold

Main Street Savings Bank Building Brewster, N. Y.

*vw

Brewster Leading Market

6 Progress St. Free Delivery Phone 283

SATURDAY SPECIALS

If you are looking for quality meats at reasonable

prices we have 'em.

Leg Lamb OOc

Pork Loin „ OOc

Chopped Meat OQc

Chuck Roast 9Ac

I Rib Roast OOc

Sirloin Steak —„ _ AOc

MOTHER'S DAY

Don't forget Mother's Day is Sunday, May 9,

We have many useful items.

Lingerie Panties, Gowns and Slips 9JJ C to $2'^

Sheer and Service Stockings L-

Silk Dresses

Street Dresses - _

Hats. 22. 23 and 24 head size

Gloves

Our Low Prices will Suit Your Purse

New York Store

59 c and 69 c

0.95 and $9.95

95 c to $ 1 95

ggc and $1.95

49 c and 98 c

58 Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

FOR AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY,

FIRE AND THEFT INSURANCE

See Leon S. Mygatt, Putnam County

Savings Bank Building. Tel. 164 Brewster.

45tl

BREWSTER PUBLIC LIBRARY

May B, Hancock, Librarian

Open Daily Except Sunday

2:90 to 6 p. m. and 7to9p.ro.

Also 10:30 to 12 m. Saturday

FOR SALE—Beekeepers' supplies,

bee hives, supers, frames, sections,

foundation, smokers, gloves, veils, etc.

Catalog on request. E. E. Erickson,

100 Elm St., Danbury, Conn. 52p6

BOATS FOR SALE

16 ft. Chris-Craft late 1935 DeLuxe

Model, hardly used. Can be seen near

Brewster. Write for appointment*

SHAN'TV, care Standard. lol

Real Estate in North Salem

and adjacent territory

Duncan Bulkley

Dongle Ridge Farm, North Salem

Telephone Brewster 275

FOR RENT—At 6 Garden street, two

family house, near school, moderate

rental. Apply Elizabeth B. Lent, 23 Cottage

Place, White Plains. Phone mornings

White Plains 1469-M. 51tf

FOR RENT—Apartment. 4 rooms by

month; also 3 furnished rooms for light

housekeeping; 2 furnished rooms for

light housekeeping, all improvements,

garage and cellar. Blumlein, Daisy

Lane, Croton Falls. 52 tf

WHOSE HOME WILL BE NEXT?

ONE SUCCESSFUL BURGLARY is

OFTEN FOLLOWED BY OTHERS-

Residence Burglary Insurance will not

prevent burglaries but it will prevent

losses and increase peace of mind. THE

COST IS EXTREMELY LOW. For full

particulars without obligation call Win.

E. Ives, Richie Building, Brewster 617.

On Premises License

Notice is hereby given that license

No. SB1062 has been issued to the undersigned

to sell beer at retail under

the alcoholic beverage control law for

on-premlses consumption at the restaurant,

the White House, on Route 22.

CHRISTENSEN and LARKIN,

Proprietors,

R. F. D- 2, Brewster, N. Y.

THE HAWLEV ROOFING CO.

Warehouse 32 Spring St.

Danbury, Conn.

Telephone 2258

HOOKING OF ALL KINDS

Specializing In

Residing With Asphalt and

Asbestos Shingles.

Up to 3 Years to Pay.

MAIN ST. STORE TO RENT

Formerly occupied by the late W. E.

Smith as a successful Hardware and

Plumbing Business. Sixe of store about

30 by 50 ft. Wonderful location for

Hardware, Electric Appliances, Crockery,

Garden and Farm Tools, Automobile

Supplies. Basement about 40 by 50

t. for plumbing and storage. A. V.

LobdelL

If you don't believe that modern

education is accompllshng something

just take time to remember that twenty

years ago hardly any school child

knew the rules of basketball.


PAGE SIX THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 FRIDAY, APRIL 30V 1937

T

NORTH SALEM - PURDYS - CROTON FALLS

THIS PAGE IS DEVOTED TO OUR NORTHERN WESTCHESTER READERS ********* HAPPENINGS GATHERED BY OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENTS EVERY WEEK

PEACH LAKE

Well we did see a few week enders

at the lake but not so many. There

was still enough chill in the air to

keep the timid souls away. We did

have a big gang up on Sunday and we

saw cars parked everywhere along

the roads throughout the grove.

Mr- and Mrs. Howard Brouns were

up for the week end. While Howard

was busy giving the cottage a coat of

grey paint the Missus was out on the

lawn painting the lawn chairs.

(Bob and Sally Sherman and the

kiddies drove up Saturday and were

soon busy getting a coat of paint on

the cottage.

Bert Pultz and a friend spent the

'week end at the cottage and they were

busy painting also.

Met Mr. and Mrs. A. Wilkoc over In

Brewster. Mrs. Wilkoc and daughter

Eleanore spent last week at their cottage

They are returning to their Albany

home for the last trip as they

are moving back to their old home in

Crestwood.

Mr. and Mrs. I. VanDeventer spent the

week end at their cottage. Mrs. Vaneventer

who is quite a gardner spent

most of her time getting her flower

beds and hedges trimmed up for the

summer. They left on Thursday for

Chicago where they will attend a convention

and at the same time will

witness the football game in which

Notre Dame will take part. Their sonin-law,

John Law, one of the Four

Horsemen of Notre Dame will take

part in the game which is being played

as a benefit game.

Judge and Mrs. Wilson of Tuckahoe,

spent the week end at their cottage.

Ma. Wilson enjoyed the outdoors

cleaning up her garden.

Mr. and Mrs- George Wallin and

the children drove up from Yonkers

on Sunday. They had a try on the

golf course.

Saw Evelyn and Edith Torpey heading

toward the north end of the lake.

The folks were over getting the cottage

ready.

Mrs. Reynolds and the grls spent

the week end at their cottage. The

garden and flsh pool got a good overhauling.

Mrs. Reynolds has several of

her cottages for sale.

Thert was quite some activity about

the Peene cottage Sunday but Gardner

was up on the golf course with

the boys.

It looks as though that painting job

on the "Lyons Den" is going to last

well into the summer. Ed was up for

the week end but couldn't resist getting

up on the golf course with the

gang.

Russell Moody is spending his time

at the cottage with Pa Moody, who

makes his daily trips to Stamford.

Russell is spending his time digging

out the rest of the cellar.

Jack Wheatley is still keeping bachelor

quarters at his cottage and is working

with Ralph Outhouse's gang who

is overhauling and painting Walter

Schaefers cottage. Brother Rudy was

up Sunday looking the job over.

Mr. and Mrs- Al Steinmetz and

Gracie were up Sunday but the bride

and groom are still among the missing.

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Connelly and

daughter drove up Sunday. Ed was out

with one of the boys looking the cottages

over as he expects to rent one

this season.

Mr. and Mrs- Roland Shays and

daughter drove up Sunday from Queens

Village. They were busy getting the

paint on the cottage but we know by

the furtive glances he was casting

toward the golf course what was on

his mind.

Saw Bert Prawley working about the

"Shanty" on Saturday. He had to

leave early as he was attending a

"Beefsteak" at the "Schnorers Club"

in the Bronx.

Mr. and Mrs. John Leahey were up

for the week en*. They had some of

the boys with them and were busy

painting the cottage.

Jack Foley, our champion fisherman,

felt the urge to get after those perch.

He was over during the week and

made a catch of six. Jack expects to

be over soon for the season.

We had about a half dozen picnic

parties at the pavilion Sunday, 60 it

looks like an early season. There was

also quite a few boats out on the lake

with fishermen.

Mr. and Mrs- Chipps of Valhalla,

spent Sunday at their cottage getting

it in shape for the season.

Now that Harry Payne has finished

the job on his cellar he is busy in his

garden again. Harry has quite a number

of delphiniums set out and has

some beautiful shrubs in bloom.

Some of the boys were out on the

ball lot last Sunday and we saw Pa

Jenkins batting them out to Billy

Hubel, Les Jenkins, George Stmnpf

and some other boys-

The boys had a busy time last Sunday

showing cottages to prospective

purchasers and renters and the results

were very good considering it Is

still early in the season. Among the

cottages rented were:

Mrs. Fred Klings upper cottage rented

for the season to Mrs. A. M. Greu-

Uck of 140 West 96th St., New York

City.

Ralph Outhouse's new cottage on

Locust Drive, rented for the season to

Mr. Donald G Walters of 620 East

220th St.. Bronx.

Ralph Outhouse's "Stepping Stones"

cottage on Lake Shore Drive to Mr.

John Reiwerts of 430 77th St., Brooklyn.

N. Y.

William Papps cottage No. 1 to Mr-

Chester Shear of 5009 Broadway, New

York City, for the season.

William Papps cottage No. 2 rented

for the season to Mr. C. F. Neiland of

274 East 240th St.. Bronx.

Walter G. Gollers cottage to Mrs-

S. F. Clutterbuck of 1795 Riverside

Drive, New York Qity, for the season.

Adam J. Beckers cottage rented for

the season to Mr. E. A. Culhane of 333

Main St., Danbury, Conn.

There is also a number of desirable

cottages on the list for sale and to

rent.

Tuesday, May 11, the P. T. A. of the

North Salem Grade School will hold

a card party at the above school. They

will have some very useful prizes and

homemade refreshments and the admission

wQl be 50 cents.

Another date to remember, Wednesday,

May 5. There will be a card

party at the Croton Falls school sponsored

by the Womens Auxiliary of the

Croton Falls Fire Department. The

admission is 50 cents including prizes

and refreshments. Tickets are now on

sale.

Even though it was a very rainy afternoon

there were eleven tables at

play at the Dessert card party given

by the Ladles Guild of St. James

church at the church hall (in North

Salem on Tuesday afternoon. The

prize winners were, at contract, Mrs.

L. Nelson and Thelma Struhsacker;

at auction, Mrs. B. Goossen, Mrs.

Thomas, Mrs- F. Warner, Mrs. B. L.

Hall, Mr. D. P. Vail and Mrs. R. D.

Knapp; at pinochle. Mrs. J. Hughes,

Mrs. Travis and Mrs. W. Purdy. The

committee wish to thank those who

made generous donations though unable

to attend.

Fred Purdy has moved over to "Camp

Idlewjilde" on Lake Shore Drive for

the season. We look for Fred Just as

we do for the robins, its a sure sign of

spring-

There was quite some activity on

Vails golf course over the week end

and we saw a number of our old members

out. Our new Pro has arrived. He

is Willie Wansa who has been with the

Dunwoodie Golf Club of Yonkers for

the past eleven years, six of which he

was the Asst. Pro and a very successful

instructor. He has Just returned

from Florida where he has been keeping

in form on the Mlami-Bi'Jtmore

course. As a member of the Professional

Golfers Association he plans to

enter the weekly tournaments throughout

Westchester and Putnam counties.

Freddy Grey is to be the Asst. Pro.

The fairways and greens are now in

fine condition- All we need is some

good weather.

Brewster Gossip

Everything is still very quite along

our Main street but when we look over

the pictures in our newspapers we

see snow plows in Minnesota and

floods in Pennsylvania and other states

nearby so lets be thankful we are so

peaceful.

It seems most of my critics hide out

somewhere along East Main street.

Just received a note from a lady up

that way (it wasn't from Goossen's

Furniture Store either). Heres what

it said: Sam spells Sam and Jam spells

Jam but James spells Lloyds first

name. Well it seems we did have it

Sam Lloyd and we stand corrected.

Then the note goes on to say there is

no a in liniment. Well not having my

copy I can't say whether I am to

blame or whether my pal, Clint, hit a

wrong key on the Linotype.

In listening in on our Station FNS

we heard a big handsome store manager

lamenting the fact that he made

a lemon meringue pie for wifie last

Sunday which proved a dismal failure

The "super" who had to listen to the

sad story didn't seem much impressed.

The Guild of St. Andrew's Episcopal

church of Brewster at their annual

spring supper will introduce a novelty

in the nature of a Parcel Post Booth

where packages received by mail will

be sold iin their original wrappings at

25 cents each. If you wish to help mall

your package containing an article

valued at 25 cents to Mrs. H. S. Bell,

St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, Brewster,

N. Y.

We have been wondering why Leger

Reynolds, our star salesman, has been

coaxing everyone to take a chance on

that "sparrow" at Andersons until we

discovered that he has an old bird

cage he expects to sell to the winner.

Charlie Strang, our famous "maestro,"

evidently is trying to muster up

enough ambition to start a garden. We

notice him looking longingly over those

seed packets in Duffy's every morning-

Charlie Anderson had a busy week

making new signs (take note of the

sign Sam puts on the counter when

the gang is in session). He is also getting

his studio ready for the expected

rush of chauffeur's renewal pictures

next month.

Several members of the rifle club

held a lively meeting in Andersons

the other morning. Frank Light had

Jimmy Martyn on the floor demonstrating

a new sitting position and the boys

who weren't in on the know were about

to call Johnny Furst and the ambulance.

Hatch Owens, "The Phantom Singer,"

Joe Hughes and Nelson Tuttle sure

looked spi-fly in the Tux suits Monday

night. They had to give Hatch gas to

get that collar on.

In our last description of that new

magazine rack that Joe Scolpino made

we forgot to mention the opening he

left for the "missus" to stand in.

There is a movement on foot among

a few of our merchants along Main

street to close their stores on Wednesday

afternoons during July and August.

The merchants of Danbury and

PURDYS STATION

CROTON FALLS

Special Coin For

New Rochelle

NORTH SALEM

The annual school meeting of the Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fisch and daugh­

Central Rural School District No. 1, ter are moving into the house with

Towns of North Salem, Somers, South­ Jabez H. Moses.

To celebrate the 250th year since

east and Carmcl, will be held at the A First Communion class is being

New Rochelle's founding, Miss Ger­

Central High School, Purdys, on Tues­ formed in St. Joseph's Parish which

trude K. Lathrop has designed a new

day evening, May 4, at 8 o'clock, day­ will probably be held on May 30.

fifty-cent piece. One of them is on

exhibition in the city museum. There

light saving time. Among the business The baseball season was officially are 25,000 of the half-dollars on sale

to be transacted is the election of a opened last Sunday when the first ball in New Rochelle.

member of the Board of Education for was thrown out by Fire Chief Henry A.

the full term of Ave years in place of Blumlein. Mr. Blumlein in a few well Congressional authorization for coin­

Arthur H. Vail of North Salem, also to chosen words asked the support of the ing of 25,000 50-cent pieces to com­

adopt a school budget for the year public. Pawling was the opposing team memorate the 250th anniversary of the

1937-38. The Board of Education has and won the game by a score of 10-7. settlement of Poughkeepsie was asked

prepared a tentative budget which Billie Andrews, 17 years of age, went on Monday by Representative Hamil­

may be obtained upon application to in in the 7th inning and surprised the ton Fish.

the clerk of the district, Cora M. Flew- spectators with his technique and

wellin.

speed. He had pitched for the Ameri­

The monthly meeting of the Ladies

can Legion of White Plains. He will Waters to Officiate

Aid Society will be held at the home

now make his home in Croton Falls At Field Day

where he is employed.

of Mrs. Robert D. Knapp on Thursday

afternoon, May 6. All members The opening of baseball season in Pete Waters, nationally known coach

are urged to be present as final plans Central High School will be played on of Manhattan College's famous track

will be made for the annual June sale. Friday afternoon, April 30. Their first squad, will officiate at the annual

John D. Sweeney who has been con- guests will be St. Mary's team of Ka- track and fleld day of Lincoln Agri- . ,

cultural School, to take place May B\*\

fined to his home for several days was | tonah.

able to resume his duties with the Ferdinand J. Guss is the soloist on

Department of Water Supply this Station WBNX on Sunday afternoon.

week.

Mrs. Henry A, Blumlein was called

Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Jennings to Edgerton, Ohio, n Tuesday even­

and son Jerry returned home last week ing by the death of her brother Wal­

after a pleasant winter vacation spent lace Stewart Meirs. No details have

in Florida.

been received as yet. Mrs. Blumlein

Mr. and Mrs. Percy Williams an­ was accompanied by her husband and

nounce the birth of a son, Percy, Jr., by her brother Henry Meirs.

on Sunday, April 25.

On Tuesday afternoon, May 4, Cen­

Rev. and Mrs. John S. Lull and sons tral High School baseball team will

Vernon and William motored to South play at Lake Mahopac, and on Friday,

Edgemont, Mass., last week Wednes­ May 7, Carmel High School will play

day and spent the day with Mrs. Lull's Central on the home grounds.

mother, Mrs. E. J. Bump and sister, The regular monthly meeting of the

Mrs. Arthur Love.

Womens Auxiliary of the fire depart­

Mr. and Mrs. William Reynolds and ment will be held in the fire house on

daughter of Danbury. were Thursday Tuesday afternoon, May 4, at 2 p. m.

guests of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Cole. The final plans of card party will be

Miss Mary Fuller returned home on discussed also other important busi­

Monday after a pleasant visit with her ness. Any women liMing in the fire dis­

nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. Leon trict is invited to attend these meet­

Hewitt, of Brookline, Mass. Miss Hazel ings. There are no dues or assessments

Hewitt is a guest of Miss Fuller this of any kind only a willingness to co­

week.

operate is desired.

Central High School Notes There are four patients from this

The first league game of baseball place in Grasslands Hospital and the

will be played this afternoon with St. condition of all are improving.

Mary's of Katonah. On Tuesday, May The Holy Name Society of St. Jos­

4, Central will journey to Mahopac. eph's Panish will hold their annual

The league has offered a trophy which Communion Breakfast at the Ever­

will be presented to the team winning green, Tilly Foster, on Sunday morn­

the greatest number of games. ing, May 9, at 10 a. m. The Rev. Fath­

C. J. F. Decker of Croton Falls, has er Shay, professor in St. Joseph's Sem­

presented two volumes largely illustrainary, Dunwoodie, and William Bleakted

with fish and game of the State ley will be the guest speakers. There

of New York to our library. Many will also be a vocal and musical pro­

thanks, Mr. Decker.

gram.

A reception sponsored by the danc- The Ladies Aid Society of the Fed-

hear will have a card party at the Croton

Falls school on Wednesday evening,

May 5, at 8 o'clock. Admission 50 cents.

The Dorcas met at the home of Mrs.

This is another date to mark on your

Herbert Travis on Wednesday, m spite

calendar to help make the party a

of the weather there was a very good

success as the firemen are willing to

attendance. Delicious refreshments

help anyone in case of fire.

were served by the hostess.

Rev. Robert N. Turner is in a New

York Hospital where he has been having

treatment and an operation for

sinusitis. Last Sunday at St. James

church Mr. Eflie A. Tucker read the Carriage Lamps

lessons and prayers and Mr. Floyd N. Antique Fixtures

Keeler gave a very interesting address.

Several from here attended the con­

Suitable for

cert at the Brewster school on Mon­

Lighting Doorways

day evening when the Choral Club and

Orchestra presented a fine program.

Miss Ruth ShafTner, soprano, of New Purdy & Penny

York City and Patterson was the guest

Tel. 644 Brewster

artist.

Mrs. Mary A. Quick arrived from

Tel. 47 Croton Falls

Florida last week and it at her home Main St. Brewster

here.

We were greatly shocked on Sunday

°/ «>e «udden death of Mr.

on the Lincoln School campus. As­

Coleman J. Henion, general and popusisting

Coach Waters will be members

lar gas station and store owner. Mr. WHERE'S

Henion was 70 years old. He has lived

of the Manhattan College track team,

on the Ridgefleld Road for 12 years,

including Lou Burns, national 1600 his family moving here from Pattersou, GEORGE?

meter champion and intercollegiate N. Y. He is survived by his wiife and a

and metropolitan mile champion; son Carol of New Rochelle, N. Y. Fun­

Howard Borck, Junior AAU and Meteral services were held Wednesday

ropolitan 600 yd- champion; Matt afternoon at 2:30 with Rev. Ralph

Carey, Captain, metropolitan 440 yd. Hartley of Yonkers, N. Y., officiating.

champion and Jim Byrnes, Junior AAU Masonic services were held at the late

high jump champion. Likewise are home on Tuesday eveming. Interment

expected members of the one-mile and was at Towners, N. Y. Mr. Henion will

two-mile champion relay teams, recent be greatly missed by residents of the

victors at the Penn Relay Carnival. town and by the boys of Ridgefleld

The fleld day will feature distances school who patronized his store. Sym­

from the half-mile to the 50 yd. dash, pathy is extended to his family.

and will include high and broad jumping,

together with the shot put. Mid­ Mrs. Charles Wallace is spending

get entrants will forego the shot put this week in Brooklyn with relatives.

in favor of the more exciting potato The Dessert card party at St. James

race. Altogether about two hundred Parish Hall on Tuesday afternoon was

boys will compete in the events. In a success both financially and socially

addition to individual prizes, lucra­ although it was a cool stormy day.

tive rewards will go to the classes Mrs. Frederick T. Nelson held the

winning in their respective divisions. highest score in contract, Mrs. Goossen

A system of point scores wll be fol­ of Brewster had highest in auction

lowed, and the competitors divided in­ and Mrs. Herbert Travis of Salem Cento

midgets, juniors and seniors accordter and Mrs. James Hughes of Croing

to weight.

ton Falls t/ied for first place in pin­

The games are scheduled to start ochle. The May Guild metting will be

promptly at 9:45 and to contiue on in­ at the home of Mrs. Charles Bloomer

to the afternoon.

on Tuesday, May 4.

The annual District Nursing Association

meeting will be held at the

—gone to

State Asks Records

school on Tuesday, May 11. The reports

for 1936 have been received by

Of Workers Over 65 local officers and will be distributed at Hartwell-Brady's

this meeting.

Danbury, Conn-

Beginning today, employes who are There will be a card party at the George's fate isn't as dark as it Is

65 or over may obtain Social Security school on Tuesday evening, May 11,

ing class will be held in our gym on erated church will hold a covered dish

painted. He merely fell for the

account numbers as an aid to states at 8 o'clock. Prizes and refreshments.

Friday evening, May 7, which is pleas- | supper in the Baptist church Thurs-

values in Boys' Specials for Thurs.

in administering unemployment com­ Admission will be 50 cents. This will

ing news to Central's students. Admis­ day evening, May 6, the proceeds will

Fri., Sat. Only. Wool Knickers, $2.50

pensation laws, according to John be held by the Parent-Teachers Assion

is by invitation only and the tic­ be used to purchase carpet for the

grade, $2.15; $3.00 grade, $2.45; Boys'

Form, fleld representative for the Sosociation. Please keep the date in

kets are 50 cents.

Sunday school room.

Sweaters, $3.0u grade, $2.45; $3.50

cial Security board at Kingston. mind.

Our museum this week had as its

The District Nursing Association

grade, $2.95.

While only employes in industry The Croton Falls Fire Department

principle attraction a collection of

will commence their annual drive for and commercial employment who had

swords and guns collected by Harold

members early in May.

not reached 65 before Jan. 1, 1937,

Voris. Many date back to pre-Civil

Arthur Purdy celebrated his birth­ are eligible for participation in tht

War days. Prominent in the collection

day on Tuesday evening with a dinner federal old-age benefit program, it

were a pair of swords used in 1815 in

party.

KEEP BABY'S SKIN SAFE

was pointed out by Mr. Form that

the United States, several types of The condition of Miss Georgia Gre­ possession of a Social Security ac­ Mother, heed the urgent advice

United States Cavalry Sabers of the gory who is in Northern Westchester count number by wage earners over of doctors and hospitals; do as

Civil War period; two types of horn Hospital with rheumatic fever, is 65 will aid the states in the admin­ they do; give your baby a daily -om GERMS

shaped fire arms of a period long slightly improved.

istration of their unemployment body-rub with the antiseptic oil

since passed, a Colt 38 revolver, a sin­

compensation laws.

that chases away germs, and

Delmar Ritchie is now employed at

It gets down into skin-folds—and

gle barrel shotgun, a 12 gauge shotgun,

As New York state's unemployment keeps the skin SAFE That means

the Outhouse garage in Brewster.

prevents infection It keeps the

a United States Springfield, a 28 gauge

compensation laws cover employes of Mennen Antiseptic Oil. It's used

A collision between two cars on Sun­

skin healthier Get a bottle today

Barker, a 22 Winchester and a Colt

all ages, Mr. Form explained and as by nearly all maternity hospitals.

day afternoon on Route 22 injured one

At any druggist.

revolver, 44 calibre. Beginning Monday,

that agency will use the Social Se­

woman quite severely and the Brew­

May 3, a collection of stamps will be

curity account numbers, the numbers

ster ambulance was called to take her

featured. The public is cordially in­

for employes 65 years of age or over

to Northern Westchester Hospital.

MSMM^n


THREE MEALS A DAY

copyright by SIDNEY SNOW MM

BAKE IT DOWN SIDE UP

SERVE IT SUNNY SIDE UP

This time of year literally "screams"

for colorful dishes and one food way

to do it is to serve a peach cake "sunny

side up. In other words a peach upside

down cake.

Thanks to the person or persons

who decided that fruits should be

canned, this bit of spring can be had

all year round as either canned or

fresh peaches can be used.

PEACH UPSIDE DOWN CAKE

1% cups sifted flour

IK teaspoons baking powder

% teaspoon salt

% cup granulated sugar

4 tablespoons softened butter or

other shortening

1 egg, well beaten

J ,L- cup milk

1 teaspoon vanilla

4 tablespoons butter

% cup brown sugar, firmly packed

Scrgt. Holt Seeks

Recruits for Army

Sergeant Elmer E. Holt in charge

of the Yonkers Recruiting office U. S.

Army will be at the post office May 11

and again May 25' to interview applicants

for enlistment in the U. S. Army.

Colonel William H. Patterson, Corps

Area Recruiting Officer, has authorized

the enlistment of 224 men for

Foreign service. As follows the Philippine

Islands, Infantry 15, Coast Artillery

20, Ordinance Dept. 5, Chemical

2 cups sliced peaches, fresh or

canned

Sift flour once, measure, add baking

powder, salt and sugar and sift together

three times. Add butter. Combine

egg, milk, and vanilla. Add to

flour mixture, stirring until all flour

is dampened; then beat vigorously

1 minute. Melt 4 tablespoons butter

in a 8x8x2 in. pan or 8 in. skillet, over

low flame. Add brown sugar


PAGE EIGHT THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 FRIDAY, APRIL 30* 1937

PATTERSON

Mr. William Johnson of New York,

spent Sunday with his parents here.

Miss Louise Austin of Rockville Center

High School, spent the week end

at her home here and accompanied

by her mother spent Saturday in Po'keepsie.

Mrs. Cora Hempe while waiting to

alight from the train one day last

week had her right hand caught in

the door, crushing and breaking three

fingers. First aid was given by Dr.

Genovese and she has since been under

the care of Dr. Morrison of Pawling

who is surgeon for the Harlem

Railroad.

Mr. and Mrs. John C. Sloat have

rented the apartment in C. F. Segelkens

house to be vacated by Mr. and

Mrs. Jessie Knapp.

The many friends of Mrs. A. D.

Wing regret to learn that she is not

r

enjoying her usual good health although

not confined to her room.

Alfred CHara of Syracuse University,

spent Friday and the week end

in town.

Mrs. Charles W. Penny spent Wednesday

with Mrs. H. M. Turner in

Brewster.

The many friends of Mr Emil Johnson,

son of Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson

of Orchard street, are pleased to

learn that he has had a second promotion

at the U. S. Fort in Hawaii

where he has been stationed the past

2 years and is now a Sergeant.

Miss Mildred Johnson worked at the

telephone switchboard a part of last

week during the illness of the regular

assistant.

The monthly meeting of the Womens

Missionary Society will be held at the

home of Mrs. Harold Zoller next Tuesday,

May 4, at 3 p. m. and will be a

joint meeting with the W. C. T. U. and

led by Mrs Zebulon Davis. Mrs. Jen-

Timely Repairs

Will Keep

Your Car

Young

After Winter—your car needs a good looking over. Bring it

here where expert and efficient service will correct little things

before costly repairs arc required. We will tighten up loose parts,

replace worn parts, and give you an A-l job that will keep your

car young and first class mechanically.

Rays Super-Service Station

PHONE 418 ROUTE 22 BREWSTER, N. Y.

LAWN MOWERS

Q 14-inch KWIK KUT

4-Steel .95

Bladed! $4

Full 8" inch wheel ball-bearing mower with sturdy

shrub bar. 4 keen cutting crucible steel blades.

— ROSE BUSHES

2-Yr-Old

5for$l

AU varieties now In

stock. Guaranteed to

grow. Come early and

ma Ira your selection.

,6TEEL HOE

It!

f-ta. s t e a l

blade la natural

finish, lour

foot handle.

Blade one fusee.

GARDEN TOOLS

* Strongly, Built!

Set of 41

25c Set

Ilea v y enamel

rust • resisting

steel. Includes

large trowel,

t r a n t planting

trowel, oultlvtttor

and digging

fork.

Tilly Foster Range

Opens May 9

The attendance of members at the |

regular match held on the range at

Crol on Falls on Sunday, April 25. fell

ofT somewhat, probably due to the

beautiful spring weather. We missed

some of our top shooters, among whom |

were Charlie Stover, Leo Oustafson,

R. Lincoln and Ed Mlnerley. Even

those present at the match seemed to

be suffering from the spring fever as

some of the scores will show.

Among the ladies shooting we had

Mrs. A. Eastwood. Mrs. M. Nichols,

Mrs. Elsie Light and Mrs. E. Alexander.

Mrs. Nichols has been improving

her scores each week and we can expect

to see her up at the top in the

near future.

Our Peach Lake Pride, Charlie Goller,

was back on the Job and turned in

something like his usual score. He

would have had no alibi this week as

he has had his gun trigger repaired.

Evidently our Marine, Art Hansen,

couldn't take the sting of defeat so

easily. He turned in a score that left

our Navy, Bill Duffy, so far behind

that it left no doubt as to the question

of superiority.

Not to be caught napping this Sunday

our Chef, George Strand, brought

a diuble supply of hamburgers but they

had all disappeared before the match

was finished.

Among our visitors we had little

Miss Anne Eastwood and June Alexander.

They kept Doug Bell, one of

our Vapyre Twins, busy furnishing the

chewing gum and entertaining them.

Doug has a way with the youngsters.

The match was shot in relays and

nie Barrett will be the devotional

leader

Mrs. Clarence Knowles has been

visiting relatives and friends in Brooklyn.

Miss Catherine Porter of New York,

has been spending some time at the

Porter home here which is being newly

decorated. Mrs. Porter will return

here soon from Croton Falls where she

has spent the winter.

SPRING SALUTE

Rubber Tired

LAWN MOWER

LAWN ROLLER

$895

(#>

Boiler may be

filled with water

or Band bal<

last. Has 11

gauge welded

steel drum. Beveled

•nAm won't

mar turf.

BAMBOO RAKES

Mian]

— FRUIT TREES —

S-Yr.-Old IBK? fcAJJ

49

ray trees.

Apples, Pears, Peaches.

Plums, Cherries, JCtcl

All guaranteed to grow.

First come best selection!

10c

»i»

Quality rake

won't Injure

your flower

bed cause It's

fine bamboo.

Teeth securely

bound.

EN RAKE 5PADING FORK

D Handle!

Level head

rake with It

straight forged

steel teeth. 6tu

ash bandit-.

Ixm priced.

JVHEELBARROW

Steel Tray!

$3-95

Our most popular

wheelbarrow

at specially reduced

prior! . .

Built for utility

from the ground

up.

89c

Quality spadiug

fork with l l-Jn .

tines. 30-lwii

strong bent ash

Itandle with

stee] 1> grip.

Pruning SHEARS

Steel Blades!

39c

Now is the

Ume to prune

your tiirub'

bery and tines.

— I

SEARS. ROEBUCK AND CO

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