1948-12-23 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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1948-12-23 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers


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PAWLING

POUGHKEEPSIEV J\

PEEKSKILL BREWSTER DANBURY

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YONKERS / \ WHITE PLAINS

BREWSTER,THE HUBJJF THE HARLE/A VALLEY

tandard

VOL. LXXVIIL No. 36. Brewster, Putnam County, N. Y., Thurs., Dec. 23, 1948 Established 78 Years Price $3.00 Per Year

Skiers Find Somers

Adds New Tow

Expert and Beginners WIB Enjoy Ac*

commodations Installed at Parker's

Ski Tow on Route 100 Near The 19th

Hole Restaurant

Jim Parker of Harris Road, inter­

nationally known skier and skiing in­

structor, whose Ski Tow at Somers

attracted thousands of the sport's

followers from New York City, Con­

necticut as wen as the adjacent area

last winter has plans for expansion

this year which include a second tow

for experts, possible night skiing ses­

sions, and a ski school.

The 850-foot hill on which the new

tow will operate has a 1,000-foot

downhill run, covers eight acres and

is located some 200 yards behind the

19th Hole Restaurant, popular ren­

dezvous for participants before and

after a rugged, exhilerajting morning

or afternoon on the long runners.

Though the new tow, steeper, longer

•will be for "graduate" skiers, Mr.

Parker points out that the old 700-

foot tow with a 900- foot run on the

golf course, across Route 100, will

again serve beginners and Intermed­

iates and so both tows will provide

thrills galore (plus safety) for family

skiing parties possessing varying de­

grees of skill.

Mr. Parker is now setting up tow

foundations and will shortly install

Ms machinery so that when the snow-

depth warrants, the season will begin

with a bang! The terrain on_Hul No.

1, normally a golf course, is so even

that but a minimum of snow (possibly

but three inches) is required. ,

"Use of the new hill was made pos­

sible through the removal of a 500-

foot stone wall at the hill's base by

Simeon Brady, owner, who personally

supervised the work and has aided

materially in making the Parker Tow

a Mecca for New York City and coun­

ty skiers. Additional new features

will be a traif through the woods,

across an open slope and a large park­

ing space at the new hill's foot to ac­

commodate several hundred cars.

The proposed night skiing under

lights, to benefit commuters, office

employees, etc., will 'be limited to

Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday

evening and will tend, Mr. Parker

said, to keep the courses in superior

condition. "We didnt offer livewire

ski instruction last year," Mr. Parker

continued, "but this season I'm plan­

ning regular Beginners' and Advanc­

ed Classes for all who would like to

improve their form." One-time in­

structor at Williams College, Mr. Park­

er is known locally for nis work teach­

ing skiing at the Bedford-Rtppowam

School.

An estimated 1,000 rides per hour

on each tow win be provided, mater­

ially reducing waiting time, and the

same 'safety device—or "gate"—will be

installed on the new tow which offer­

ed protection last year on Hill No. 1.

The "gate" offers the apprehensive

beginner an opportunity to stop half­

way up the hill and so return to the

bottom of the hill via a gentler slope.

AH possible means are taken, Mr.

Parker indicated, to make beginners

feel at ease and tfoey are never urged

to "bite off more than they can

chew."

According to Westchester Park Su­

perintendent George S. Haight a ban

against carrying skis, ski poles, to­

boggans, sleds, fishing poles and oth­

er athelettc equipment on caT tops may

soon be lifted in Westchester. The

change in the ordinance wag recom­

mended at a Park Commission meet­

ing in White Plains last Thursday.

Equipment may protrude no more

than 12 inches from the rear of the

car and must not extend from the

sides. If the amendment is adopted

(and probabilities are that it win be)

more skiers than ever will be able to

take advantage of the double facili­

ties at Jim Parker's Somers Ski Tow

on Route 100.

,—o —

Asks Attention To

Retarded Children

The Putnam County Children's

Committee of the State Charities Aid

Association held its December meeting

in Carmel, Dec. 17. There were pres­

ent Mrs. Henry B. Bassett, Mrs. Wal­

ter Briggs. Mrs. Lester C Grady. Mrs.

Bernard J. Harrison, Mrs. Stanley B.

Hoffman, Mrs. B. R. RoUeston, Mrs.

Theodore Stanneld, Mrs. Philip Wai­

ters, Dr. Harold A. Nomer, Commis­

sioner Ralph Smith, Mr. Henry Wells,

Mifek Pleda Jones and Miss Fanny

Saul.

Mis. Grady, vice-chairman, presid­

ed.

1 Miss Jones gave the report of the

children's agent. She asks especially

that this Committee study the needs

for special classes for retarded chil­

dren in the county, that this commit­

tee consult with Superintendent Hoff­

man and others as to how best meet

these needs. In her work, Miss Jones

finds a real need at this point-

Mrs. E. R. Rolleston was appointed

chairman of the Revolving Fund for

Education Committee, with Mrs. Wal­

ter Briggs, Mrs. Philip Watters and

Dr. Nomer serving with her.

188$

Frank M. Totton

Elect Hans Reichle

High Priest In Lodge

New Officers in R. A. M. Installed at

Brewster Temple by Romatne Lenz

And John Sloan. Retiring Priest

Williams Honored by Gift.

Mr. Hans Reichle, present master of

Croton Lodge, was chosen by the com­

panions of Croton Chapter No. 202,

R. A. M., as High Priest for the en­

suing year when, on Tuesday evening,

this group held its annual meeting.

Mr. Harry P. Williams, of Brewster,

presided at his final meeting of the

year when annual reports were pre­

sented and all other elected and oth­

er appointed officers were installed in

their stations.

The installation of officers was un­

der the direction of Romaine L. Lenz,

Past High Priest, assisted by Past

High Priest John M. Sloan as Marshal.

Together with Mr. Reichle, the fol­

lowing officers were installed:

Reinhold Wolters, king; Sebastian

Schweizer, scribe; Dale G. Wheeler,

captain of the host; Harry P. Wil­

liams, principal sojourner; William L.

Avery, Royal Arch captain; Marven

F. Angel, master 3rd veil; Louis Sor-

rentino, master 2nd veil; Frederic S.

Hall, master 1st veil; J. Cusay Hill,

sentinel; Clifford M. Sherwood, treas­

urer; Charles L. Lenz, secretary; How­

ard Preston, chaplain.

The retiring High Priest, Mr. H. P.

Williams, was presented with an ap­

propriate memento for his year of

service to the craft. A collation fol­

lowed the regular business session.

Masonic Officers Elected

Mr. Reinhold Wolters, of East

Branch Avenue, Brewster, was last

Wednesday night elected Worshipful

Master of Croton Lodge No. 368, F. &

A. M. when the lodge met in its 94th

annual communication at the Mason­

ic Temple, Park Street, Brewster. The

installation of the Master-elect and

other elected and appointed officers it-

scheduled for Wednesday, Jan. 5, 1949.

Other officers elected were:

Daniel J. Juengst, senior warden;

Richard Schnaudigal, junior warden;

Foster A. Garrison, secretary; Edward

D. Stannaxd, treasurer; Hans Reichle,

trustee for three years..

o

Totton To Install

Masonic Masters

Frank M. Totton of Larchmont,

Grand Master of Masons of New York

State, will install the 41 new masters

of the Masonic Lodges of the First

and Second Westchester-Putnam Ma­

sonic Districts at two investiture cere­

monies next Monday and Tuesday.

The installation for the Second

Westchester-Putnam districts will

take place on Dec. 27 in the Masonic

Temple, White Plains, at 8 p.m. when

22 new masters will be invested. The

installation for the First Westchester-

Putnam district will take place on

Dec. 28 in the Masonic Temple at

Dobbs Ferry at 8 p.m. when 19 new

masters will be invested.

Mr. Totton, who is vice-president of

Chase National Bank in Manhattan,

wiU be accompanied each night by

several members of the official fam­

ily of Grand Lodge, 71 West 23rd St.,

New York.

Lutherans To Give

Christmas Program

The annual Christmas Worship

Service and party of the Sunday

School of Trinity Lutheran Church,

Brewster, N. Y., will be held_ Thurs­

day evening, Dec. 23rd, promptly at

8 o'clock. The program of worship is

as follows:

Invocation

Opening Versicles

Scripture Lesson—Luke 2:1-20

Prayers

x

Following the prayers recitations

will be given by those comprising the

three youngest classes. The recita­

tions are as follows:

"It's Christmas" .. Arthur Matthews

"That Night So Long Ago"—-Mildred

Petersen, Barbara Auch, Sonia

Wolter, Joseph Szita

"Little Baby Jesus"—Jane Edwards

"No Christmas Tree"—Larry Goossen

"Merry Christmas"—Ashley Milton

"A Christmas Carol"—Oliver Milton,

Carolyn Auch, Warren Klug,

Lynn Furn

Following this will be the showing

of a series of colored slides entitled,

"Christ Is Born." Throughout the

showing of these colored slides the

following hymns will be sung:

"Oh Come, All Ye Faithful"

"The First Noel"

"O Little Town of Bethlem"

"It Came Upon a Midnight Clear"

"Silent Night, Holy Night"

"Joy to the World"

"Away in the Manger"

Perfect attendance pins will be

awarded following the showing of the

colored slides.

Benediction

A party for the children will beheld

In the church basement with gifts»and

refreshments being provided. All par­

ents and children of the Sunday School

are cordially invited to attend.

Christmas Eve Service

A Christmas Eve Service will be

held in Trinity Lutheran Church,

Brewster, on Friday evening, Dec. 24,

at 8 p.m. The evening service is as

follows:

Reverent Silence |

Prelude by organist and choir direc­

tor, Mrs. Harold Knapp

Opening Hymn—"Joy to the World"

Vesper Service

Psalm 19

First Lesson—Isaiah 9:2-7

Solo—"Virgin Slumber Song" — Miss

Joan Mey

Second Lesson—Luke 2:1-20

Hymn—"It Came Upon the Midnight

Clear"

Sermon—"The Gift Supreme" *

Offering

Offertory

Anthem — "Gloria in Excelsis" —

Choir

Christmas Prayer and Lord's Prayev

Hymn — "Hark! The Herald Angels

Sing"

Benediction

Closing Hymn —"Silent Night! Holy

Night"

Reverent Silence

Postlude

All members and friends of Trinity

are cordially invited to attend.

o

Children Entertain

At Brewster Grange

The regular meeting of Brewster

Grange was held on Friday evening'.

At 7 o'clock children of Grange mem­

bers were enteatained bv the presen­

tation of a play by the Juvenile

Grange members. The play was en­

titled "Tom Sawyer's Moraine,"

adaoted by Regina Brown, and the

cast of characters was as follows:

^om Warren Radler

Becky Betty Hambl;n

OBITUARY

J. Howard Trnran

James Howard Truran, aged 71

years, died at his home, 17 Eastview

Avenue, Brewster, N. Y, Dec. 22, 1948.

Mr. Truran, a contractor in the

plumbing and heating business here,

had suffered a heart ailment during

the past two years.

He was the son of the late James

George and Mary Pollard Truran, born

Feb. 11, 1877 at Richmond, Mass. He

is survived by his wife Cora Sherwood

Truran, two daughters, Dorothy, wife

of Harold T. Beal, and Barbara, wife

of Louis Rose, one grandson, Maur­

ice McFarland Beal, and one great-

granddaughter, Narice Ann Beal. He

also leaves three brothers, Ernest

Truran, East Wareham, Mass., Clif­

ford P. Truran and J. Ralph Truran,

of Brewster. His late brother, Harold

B. Truran, died in 1945 and a sister,

Alice, who died in 1899. His first wife,

Anna Woodhead Truran, died in 1931.

Howard Truran lived in Brewster

63 years, attended school here and

took an active part in the Methodist

Church, Croton Lodge F. & A. M. 368,

Brewster Grange P. H., and Brewster

Fire Department. He served as Mas­

ter of the lodge 1911-12 and as Chief

of the Fire Department in 1910. He

served as secretary or the Official

Board of the First Methodist Church.

Masonic services will be held at 8

o'clock this evening at his late home.

Funeral services, conducted by the

Rev. W. Stanley Shuker, will be held

at one o'clock Friday afternoon at the

Methodist Church. Burial will be in

Milltown Rural Cemetery.

o———

George B. Johnson

George B. Johnson, of 660 Winton

Road North, Rochester, N. Y., died

Tuesday, Dec. 21, 1948 at his home.

Mr. Johnson, a native of Brewster, N.

Y., was in his 66th year. Before the

sale of the Brewster Homestead on

the Dykeman-Sears Corners Road two

years ago, he spent most of his thne

here.

He was the son of the late Walter

and Harriett Brewster Johnson, born

March 18, 1883 in Brewster, N. Y. He

is survived by his wife, Florence Judy

Johnson, one son, First Lieut. George

B. Johnson, Jr., of Alaska, one sister,

Antoinette Johnson, of Rochester, and

one brother, H. I. Johnson, of Brook­

lyn, N. Y. He was connected with the

Stromberg - Carlson Telephone Man­

ufacturing Company.

On Friday, Dec. 24 at 2 p.m., burial

services, conducted by the Rev. James

Brewster Yee, of Mfddletown, Conn.,

and the Rev. W. Dyer Blair, of Brew­

ster, N. Y., will be held at the Old

Southeast Cemetery at Sears Corners

adjoining the property of Clifford

Sherwood.

o r

Thomas P. Meaney

Thomas P. Meaney, of 13 All View

Avenue, Brewster, N. Y., died at his

home, Thursday, December 16, 1948

after a long illness.

He had been a resident of Brewster

many years and before his illness was

employed ,by the Eaton-Kelley Co.

He was born in Ireland, November

18, 1883, son of the late Edward and

Annie O'Neil Meaney.

He is survived by his wife, Rose

Murphy Meaney, of Brewster, and

three sisters, Rev. Mother Colomba

and Sister Celsus of the Convent of

Mercy in Cooks town, Ireland, and

Miss Jean Meaney, of Leighlin, Ire­

land.

The body was removed to the Oelk-

er and Cox Funeral Home where it

reposed until the funeral mass at the

Church of St. Lawrence OToole, Sat­

urday morning at 10 o'clock. Inter­

ment was in St. Lawrence O'Toole

Cemetery, Brewster.

o

Peter Ha worth

Peter Haworth, 59, of Millerton, N.

Y., well known newspaperman of

Dutchess County, died Dec. 19, 1948'

1949 Tabs Ready For

Motor Vehicle Owners

New York State motor vehicle reg­

istration for 1949 went on sale Dec

15. Motor Vehicle Commissioner Clif­

ford J. Fletcher said the small metal

tab which wiU be issued with the 1949

registration certificate may not he

displayed before Jan. 1.

Registrations for passenger and

commercial vehicles as well as other

vehicles except taxicabs, buses, trail­

ers and dealer vehicles, expire next

Jan. 81.

B 111 * Vincent Genovese j i n sharon (Conn.) Hospital. He retir­

ed last January as publisher of The

Millerton News-Republican. He served

as sealer of weights and measures for

Dutchess County at his death.

Born in Adams, Mass.. 59 years ago,

he was a graduate of St. Lawrence

University. He started his newspaper

career as a reporter on The New York

Sun before the first World War. Sub-

Konnently he was associated with the

late Frank A. Munsey, publisher of

The Sun, hi various business enter­

prises. ^

t ^„_W..J,W, m,.^M. ,„JD. „Vil- During the first world conflict he

neth Palmer juvenile matron, made managed a plant at Derby, Conn., for

the presentation of oriaes for the the Electric Boat Co of New Loudon.

Juvenile projects. Children winning a Conn., makers of submarines, and ai-

aral prize from the County Grange *«•*•*»! established the Acme Tool

Project receiving $2.00 were: Machine Co. of Derby. I*ter he

Gladys Farrell for pipe cleaner, la- founded the King Press of New Yorx.

pel pin; Mary Jane Bloomer for pirlr im^^ M ^ , ^®_^£? ft S«#^S:

poi-ketbook. and Peter Vail for soa

carvtoK. Children winning

prize for the Stat* Grange Project

and receiving $3.00 were: Alma Chris-

Jim Robert Barber

Joe Daniel Shutz

Josie Mary Jane Bloomer

Aunt Polly Mary Ann Rossow

New Bov Peter VJ»ii

Huckleberry Donald Heinen

•Johnny Joseph Santorelli

Ben Harvev Radler

ivffrt Oanj Oxmsn. agisted"by Mr.s

Kenneth Palmer, directed the plav.

Following the nlav. carols were

sung and then with the arrival of

F."nta Claus pifts were distributed

ar»d refreshments served. Mis. Ken-

Washington's Troops

At Christinas 1783

Plea of Commander of the Revolu­

tionary Army Opens Doors of Teller

House, Beacon, to Starving Soldiers

On Occasion of a Wedding Christ­

mas Day.

*

By Morgan H. Hoyt

Historian and Editor, Beacon, N. Y.

Few of the present generation fully

realize that right here in our midst

are many historic places connected

with the Revolutionary War. The Tel­

ler House, for instance, situated on

VanNydeck Avenue, Beacon, N. Y.,

was erected in 1709 and is still in a

fine state of preservation. If I am

not mistaken, it still remains in own­

ership of descendants of its original

owners.

At this season I thought it would

be of interest to the older residents to

recall a Christmas party held at this

historic mansion and that newcom­

ers to the city and the younger gen­

eration would be interested. The fol­

lowing article first appeared in the

Fishkill Journal in 1883. Later, in

1907, on the occasion of Washington's

17Sth birthday, with other facts it

was published in a birthday edition

of the Mattawan Journel. In 1932,

the 200th anniversary of Washington's

birth, with other material it was pub­

lished in the Beacon Light. Here is

the article:

Our story takes us to Fishkill (Ed.

note: All this section was Fishkill in

those days) in the year 1783. It was

Christmas Day. The owner of the

mansion was Henry Schenck, a mem­

ber of the Continental Congress and

a quartermaster in the army. He and

his wife had invited friends from far

and near to honor the Prince of

Peace, George Washington, now thft

peace had been restored to the coun­

try. One month ago that very day.

Nov. 25, 1783. General Washington had

resigned his position and layinsdown

the cares of state retired to his farm

on the Potomac. The British had

evacuated New York, and with the

massing of our army in the interior,

Fishkill became a most important cen­

ter because of the safe position north

of the Highlands. Here they had their

workshops, their hospitals and their

magazines and their barracks built in

the woods. The town was crowded

with refugees who had left their homes

on Long Island and New York to es­

cape imprisonment. Many officers of

distinction were stationed in the

vicinitv. The Marquis de Lafayette,

who was quartered at the residence of

Matthew Brinckerhoff; Baron Steu­

ben, who was a veteran from the arm­

ies of Frederick the Great of Prussia,

had come to America in 1777 and

joined Washington's army, had at this

time his headquarters at the Ver-

planck House. 1'hese and many oth­

ers were present at "Herr" Schenck's

at the dinner party. Roaring fires

crackled on the hearth and the arid-

irons glistened like gold.

The Rev. Mr. Vesey, of New York,

(one of the refugees) asked God's

blessing, and the tempting viands

were served with great pomp and

style, with many servants, partaken

of with the whole theme of the talk

of the war and Washington. The fam­

ily tankard of massive silver was re­

filled many times with sparkling wine.

Nearly all those present teld some

circumstances connected personally

with contact with General Washing­

ton. (Some of them are being told in

a booklet I am preparing). When

"Herr" Schenck was called upon he

told the history of the Homestead. He

then related: "As you know, our camp

at Fishkill was always overcrowded, so

that General Washington had occas­

ion to move large bodies of troops and

private hospitality was sought, and

never, I am thankful to say. sought in

vain. One evening, I recall, when my

daughter. Elice, was married to a

young officer on the staff of Govern­

or Clinton, a large party had assem-

(Continued on Page 5)

o

Brewster Post Office

Handles Record Mail

Car owners registering for 1949

must retain both front and rear 1948

registration plates on their vehicles,

attaching the 1949 tab to the upper

right-hand corner of the rear plate.

He leaves his wife, the former Viola

first Smith, of New London.

—"• • •


PAGE TWO THE BREWSTER STANDARD—ESTABLISHED 1809 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1948

I Happenings of Yester Year

«MiuMiiwuMiiiiwiuiiiiiiiiiiiiuimnimiinnniiiii»»JiwuiwiMw^

TWKNTH TEARS. AGO—1928

Mrs. c. Ralph Dlehl is entertaining

the bridge club this afternoon.

Thomas Lundy is gravely ill at his

home on Carmel Avenue.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hine will spend

the -winter at the Hotel Lucerne, New

York City.

Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Budd spent

Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. Philip

D. Hoyt in New York City.

John Ward, expert radio operator

in New York City Police Department,

spent the holiday season with his

family on Putnam Terrace.

Dr. W. L. Scofleld will sail for Florida

in January and will arrive at

Lakeland, Florida, where his grapefruit

grove and golf will claim his attention.

The Putnam County Savings Bank

has increased its interest to 4%%.

This rate will be applied on the last

quarter of 1928 and continue through

the new year.

Mr. H. Hobart Keeler spent the

Christmas holidays in New York City

with his son, Floyd, and his grandchildren.

The Keeler family will be

at The Homestead, Keeler Lane, North

Salem, for New Years.

Douglas Day, who has been ill, surprised

his friends by getting out of

bed and taking a walk down town.

Doug moves with caution and shows

a loss of weight but says he feels

fine.

Miss Marian R. Maher sang with

the Oratorio Society of New York at

Carnegie Hall on Wednesday evening.

The oratorio rendered was Handel's

"The Messiah."

Margaret Gallagher, daughter of

Mrs. Mary Gallagher, was the winner

of a Durant car, the fourth prize given

by the Danbury Times in their

circulation campaign. Miss Gallagher

is privileged to pick her car from

the late models.

Contractor Kenneth Newcomb left

town for St. Petersburg, Florida, yesterday.

He will bask in the sun

around Miami until March. Mr. Newcomb

recently completed a house for

Edward Grilli on Marvin Avenue. During

the past summer he built several

houses and the new post office on

Progress Street.

Otis Wandell, a member of the

mounted police of Buffalo, was a visitor

in town Wednesday. "Owney"

left Brewster some years ago and

served on board a submarine for Uncle

Sam. Since receiving his honorable

discharge he has been a member

of the New York State Constabulary.

Mrs. Frank Wells has given an order

to Joseph Roberts, of Ridgefleld,

Conn., for a dam about six feet high

to be built north of the old Nichols

and Adams barn back of the residence

of Mr. and Mrs. George Rogers. The

brook to be dammed is. known as

Charter Brook. The pond thus made

is expected to furnish a nearby skating

place for many. The land was

purchased from the Brush family and

is owned by Mrs. Wells, Ambrose F.

McCabe, Frank, Louise, Ambrose C.

and Spauldlng McCabe and Henry H.

Wells.

Miss Frances Otterbach and Mr.

Ernest A. Lemcke were married on

Dec. 20, at Danbury, Conn. Mrs.

Lemcke is employed at the home of

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

Lemcke holds a position at the power

house of the Westchester Lighting

Co. at Mt. Kisco. Mr. and Mrs. Lemcke

will live in Brewster.

Oscar Adams and John Toohig, of

Croton Falls, were killed Instantly

when Adams, who was driving, drove

in front of a locomotive on the grade

crossing at Katonah. The men were

on their way,to their homes in Croton

Falls. William Denham, engineer

of the train, applied air brakes as

soon as he saw the automobile but too

late to prevent the tram from striking

the car which was thrown against

a concrete signal post and demolished.

Both victims were well known in

Croton Falls. Mr. Toohig was employed

as trainman on the Harlem

Division and Mr. Adams was employed

by the New York Telephone Co.

THIRTY YEARS AGO—IMS

Miss Georgia Quick

from influenza.

is recovering

Mrs. Albert Mead is out again after

her recent illness.

Philip Beal, Jr., is down with the

flu since Christmas vacation began.

Patrick O'Connor and family, all

sufferers from influenza, are recovering.

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Strang and her

son, Charles, left for Rochester on

Thursday morning where they will renaln

until New Years.

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Johnson are

spending the holiday with Mr. and

Mrs. Jacob Schneider.

Miss Beulah Townsend is a guest at

the home of her uncle, F. B. Larbey,

in Yonkers. ^

David Logan and Alfred Dahm,both

of the Merchant Marine, responded to

the home call for Christmas dinner.

«*

Henry H. Wells has been released

from hospital restrictions and is now

in training for an old fashioned winter

on Prospect Street.

Mrs. Ella Murtha received a telegram

for Milwaukee on Monday reporting

the serious illness of her

brother, Peter McHugh.

——— •»»

A. P. Budd's insurance and real estate

office and all of his records saved

from the fire are in the Putnam

County Savings Bank building.

James O'Connor, a cousin of Harry

Murtha, was one of the seamen on

board the transport George Washington

which conveyed President Wilson

to the peace conference.

Among the list of severely wounded,

published on Saturday, was the name

of John L Eastwood, and on Sunday

the list contained the name of Clarence

Jeffery. ^

The Misses Dorothy and Barbara

Truran entertained a company of 30

friends on Friday evening. There was

music, dancing and delicious refreshments.

Captain Warren S. Barnum of the

Aviation Service, Mechanic Francis E.

Schneider of the Motor Transportation,

and Seaman Archie Penny of the

Navy, are among Brewster veterans

•who are at home for Christmas.

The Casino is open for Red Cross

work on Fridays. Miss Beatrice Tale,

Director of Knitting, will reply to all

communications regarding the subject

of knitting.

^

Captain C. W. Marshall has been released

from the Army and will be returned

to Putnam County where his

services as a veterinary are very

much needed.

Almost every home in Ludingtonville

has cases of Influenza. The families

of Ezra Turner, Arthur Robinson,

Robert Sprague, Charles Robinson and

Ward Fisher report from two to five

cases. The school is closed as the

teacher Is seriously 11L

Pvt. Frank Murtha Is suffering from

a bullet wound in the right shoulder

and is under treatment at the Grand

Central Palace, New York. A telephone

message received on Monday

was the first intimation of the fact

received by his mother, who was not

aware her son was in. the United

States.

Ruth Gleason, daughter of Mr. and

Mrs. James Gleason, met with a serious

accident at Brewster High School

on the last day of school when she

was choked by a piece of candy. No

doctor could be found and the district

nurse was ill in bed so the little

child was taken to the home of

Mrs. W. E. Maher and after strenuous

efforts and a dose of emetic the

piece of candy was dislodged and the

hysterical child relieved.

Rev. Father Henry, formerly of SIT

Lawrence Church, Brewster, and now

in the Mission of Our Lady of the

Rosary, No. 7 State Street, New York

City, celebrated bis fortieth anniversary

In the ministry last Sunday

morning. Father Henry was born In

Roscommon, Ireland, 66 years ago. He

was educated at Summerhill College,

Albert Jenkins Lobdell died bn Sun- siigo, Ireland, and came to the United

day, Dec. 22, 1928 at his home in Sal- states when he was 16 years old. He

em Center. He was the son of Mary studied at Fordham and at Troy, N. Y.

Jenkins and Anson Whitney Lobdell It was Father Henry who started the

and was born January 7, 1854. In fund for the erection of the new

early life he came to Brewster and church In Brewster. For the last 25

was a clerk in A. F. Lobdell's store and years Father Henry has looked after

resided in the Lobdell home. After the Interests of every Irish girl who

the death of his father he returned has come to this country.

to Salem Center and carried on a

general merchandising business there. Mrs. Helen Botsford Thompson,

For the past 85 years Mr. Lobdell fill­ mother of Mrs. James Wlltse and Mrs.

ed many public offices. He was post­ John F. Plunkett, died at the home

master, town clerk and supervisor: of Mrs. Plunkett in Pel ham, N. Y, on

He is survived by his wife, Mary Lou­ Dec. 21 in the 85th year of her age.

ise Braden and their children. Cor­ Rev. Murray H. Gardner officiated at

nelia B. Louise E.. Paul B., and Jane her funeral.

B. Albert J. Lobdell. Jr. was killed in

action in France in 1918. Funeral Arthur H. Watts, of Patterson, died

service was held at his late residence from the effects of Influenza on Dec.

on Wednesday. Rev. Robert J. Tur­ 22nd. Deceased was a son of Mr. and

ner, of St. James Church, North Sal- Mrs. John Watts. He was In the 88th

fem, officiated. Interment was In the year of his age. His wife, Ida E.

North Salem Cemetery.

Sprague Watts, and two daughters,

Ruth and Lillian, survive. Funeral

service was at his late residence.

FRIBND8 (QVAKER) METUNG

A meeting foi worsnip according to

the custom of the Society of Friends

(Quakers) is held every First Day

morning (Sunday) at 11 o'clock in the

Croton Valley Meeting House, situated

about two miles northwest cf Mt

Klsoo, near Croton Lake. Anyone caring

to worship Is welcome.

BE WISE ! !

Don't Walt for Spring to Buy

Your Station Wagon

Immediate Delivery

RIDGEVIEW PONTIAC CO.

Route 6 Mahopac

FORTY YEARS AGO—IMS

A real estate boom is on in White

Plains.

Myron P. Howes, photographer, has

joined the list of pictorial advertisers.

An infant child of Mr. and Mrs.

Irving GaNUn was severely scalded

about the face last week.

Reuben F. Hodge, who underwent

an operation recently, Is being congratulated

on his speedy recovery.

. o »•

Robertson Brothers Stoddard-Dayton

automobile collided with a bridge

near Ryanogue and smashed a front

wheel. The car was towed to the

garage by placing a sled under the

front axle.

Titicus Mountain Tea House, also

known as the Port of Missing Men,

hitherto credited to the town of North

Salem and assessed to that town is,

according to a survey made by Geo.

Knlffen, entirely within the town of

Lewisboro.

The Mutual Vigilance Society at a

recent meeting re-elected all officers,

namely: President, Philip Diehl; vice

presidents, F. H. Merritt, Thomas

Jones, R. F. White, Wilson G. Todd,

James M. Lawrence, W. J. Carpenter,

M. D. Williams, R. Finch, James E.

Towner, Joseph H. Adams; treasurer,

Frank Wells; secretary, E. D. Stannard.

The dance to be given by the Star

of Brewster Circle No. 684, Companions

of the Forest, and to be held at

the Town Hall next Thursday bids

fair to be a fitting finale to the series

of dances of 1908.

The executive order which has been

issued by President Roosevelt putting

under civil service rules all fourth

class postmasters hi fourteen states

FIFTY YEARS AGO—1898

The merchants of the village wereall

happy over the holiday trade.

Miss Julia Baldwin, of Patterson,

who has been in Dresden, Germany,

for five years arrived home on Sunday.

Drewvllle reservoir has been alive

with skaters during the week. The ice

was in prime condition.

Mory W. Smith, of Croton Falls, expects

to open a store in Mt. Kisco.

Edward Bailey, Mrs. John O'Connor,

Clarence Wise and Mrs. Granville

Hodge are all ill with attacks of

grip.

Theodore Roosevelt is the youngest

Republican Governor ever elected in

New York State, having Just turned

40 years.

Owing to the illness of the pastor,

Dr. Stratton, there was no service at

the Methodist Church last Sunday.

On Monday Dr. D. L. Casselman

started for Seattle. He expects to go

to the Yukon, Alaska, as soon as the

season opens. His mining interests

are growing dally. Many good strikes

have been reported.

The cause of the fire in Doansburg

which destroyed the Presbyterian

Manse is still unknown. The report

in last week's Standard that the fire

was caused by live coals in the ash

barrel was incorrect.

will affect 2000 postmasters throughout

the state of New York and fourteen

hi Putnam County. They are:

Adams Corners, Crafts, Dykemans,

Farmers Mills, 'Highland Station, Kent

Cliffs, Ludingtonville, Mahopac, Mahopac

Mines, Nelsonville, Tompkins

Corners, Putnam Valley, Towners and

Tilly Foster.

-*4£ze> ~Z&ef calces

SJBHSJBHSJSIL

LDSMOBILI

HERE IT l$!oidKiuoLiic , h"/


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23. 1948 THE BREWSTER STANDARJD—ESTABLISHED 1869 PAGE THREE

For Christmas

I SHOT GUNS « RIFLES

ALL KINDS OF

AMMUNITION

FISHING REELS « RODS

ALL MAKES

SPECIAL ON

iEMERSON RADIOS!

Models No. 541. 544. 543.

I 511. 550. 547. 560

Priced $24.95 to $34.95

Christmas Special

$19.95

! OTHER MODELS IN STOCK

A. C. BRADY

| MAHOPAC FALLS. N. Y.

Tel. Mahopac 522

Brewster Bears

Defeat St. James

Williams Service (S)

Colonial Pines (0)

JOINS PHI DELTA THETA As grace is first from God, so It Is

S. Millar 193 213 146 P. Murtha 128 130 150

continually from Him, as much as

SPORT OF THE WEEK

F. Rossow 165 128 J. Mygan 114

Hamilton, N. V.—James F. Dickin­ light is all day long from the sun.

F. Knapp 198 171 180 P. Bennett 132

132

son, of Brewster, was recently init­ as well.as at first dawn or at sun-

H. Williams 118

142 B. Waters 129 144 149

iated into the Phi Delta Theta Fra­

G. Christensen .... 170 172 176

B. Hope 129 178 154

Before a good sized crowd Thursday

rising.—Jonathan Edwards

ternity at Colgate University. Mr.

jfepOOOOO6OOOOO66a»E60»»»O«»06ao00O0OOe06OO6OOOOOO60C J. Durkln 142 142

Handicap 6 10

J. Kllcoyne 161 118

149

night the Brewster Bears continued

Dickinson is also a member of the

Hyrrade Market (1)

Bowling League Scores Gamblno 99 142

834 832

796

679 684

734

their winning ways by handily defeat­

Commons Club.

ing the St James five of Danbury.

PLAN NOW

168

American Legion (3)

Brewster again was led in the scoring He is the son of Mr. and Mrs* Doer-

Ending Third Week Round

Boochlno 143

123 126

R. Kllcoyne 125

139 158

VMftUea by

column by Doug Scolpino, who seems lng J. Dickinson of Crosby Avenue,

Goossen's Furniture (2)

128 158

Air, ftsfl, Ship

172 141

McAullffe 125

Butler 115 127 131

W. J. Foley 123

well on his way to bettering his last Brewster, and graduated from Col­

143 142

BMcrrattoni at Oflkltl lUtea '

125 125

South Division

J. Doe 125

Williams 141 145 134 Wathley 145

year's all time record for Brewster gate in 1939. He Is now an Instructor

106 120

125 125

W L Pet J. Doe 125 26

Gavaghan 173 139 132 W. G. Foley 146

High School. Gabe Vetare also dump­ of French and Spanish and also as­ *£££* Travel Service

188 135

26

Brewster Garage 7 2 77ff Handicap 26 713 710

Johnson 133 163 125 Mitchell 166

ed in 16 points with some beautiful sistant to the alumni secretary, Carl­

37 39

M Liberty St, Danbury—*7Bt

Heat-X-Changer 6 3

667

Goossen 201

156 139 Handicap 39

pivot shots and also played a remarkton O. Miller.

741 752

able game on rebounds. Floyd Van-

643

Odd Fellows No. 2 .... 6

667

3

Odd Fellows (0)

Handicap

10

744

Coughnett again amazed the crowd by

667

763

740 661

Southeast House (»)

continually out-jumping his taller op­

Southeast House 6 3 Fornander 178 153 131

667

Croton Falls F. D. (1) Polverari 142 176 128 ponents In controlling the backboards,

American Legion i.... 6 3 556

Ehrhardt 137 121 153

81

Burgess 169 112 Macomber 128 154 136 making possible Brewster's fast break­

Goossen's Furniture .. 5

4 444 Brewer 137 136 91

109

Vapyre ..> 4

HI

R. Kirkham 106

Roach 146 139 127 ing attack. Charlie Bruno arid Bob

114

5 444 White 109 160

140 Monohan 123

Alshut 131

109 Busby thrilled the crowd many times

141 172

Colonial Pines .• 4

5

444 Strand 168 126 82 Marcato 130

Cipriani 124 120 with their play making, continually

141 172

Croton Falls F. D 4 333

5 Handicap 82 82 707* E. Kirkham 130 153 182

Brearton

139 155 making breath taking passes which

Brewster Grange 3 333

811 778

6

Gurnis

6

671

728 655 were converted into scores. The Bears

000

Cardinal Cleaners .... 3

Carmel wildcats (S)

6

167 Handicap 6 704 730

Brewster Grange

(0)

led from the start and had run up a

Plnckney

162 135

Old Homestead 0

yons ...., 138 162 180 157

701

114

17 point lead by half time. Coach

Butler

141 116

0

High single winner: Ralph Ml Peterson 176 140 162

Heat-X-C hanger

108

Opdyke gave most of the regulars a

(1)

Palmer

119

202. Other high singles: J. Nowik 200, Haight 159 172 156 Murtha 124 179

96

rest in the third and fourth quarters.

122 Ward

123 During this period Quain Pugsley and

Goossen 201.

Ward 150

189 209 Reinhard 132 146 139 Nichols ..

108 131 144 Nick Prlsco showed to good advantage.

East Dtridon L Pet

8» 881

W

0 1000 Bennett 208

Smalley 146 127 126 Young

170 129 106 The starters appeared near the close

Marasco 134 145 172 Handicap 20 37 28 of the game and quickly rolled the

2 778 rwmm Apptlanace (%»

Carmel Wildcat* •

Genovese Barbers

3 667

Mlchell 115

170 202

616 723

648 score to the sixty mark.

Blake 181 183 193

Brewster

Hollywood

Stationery

Cafe 7 4 556

651

767 761

Brewster

Brewster F. D

5 444

Welzenecker 154 182 158

Brewster Garage (2)

Vapyre (3)

Hygrade Market 4 5 444 Rose 106

128 112 C. McOulloch Ill 153 135 Duffy

152 118

FG F Pts

173 161 J. Wittenberg ...

6 444 Jones 144

93

110 B. Goossen 106 137 151 Scolpino,

12 1 25

Putnam Appliance .

159 167 H. Welzenecker ..

5 444 Anglolettl 175

146 117 B. Foster 156 164 172 Busby, f

TO ALL OUR FRIENDS

4 0 8

Williams Service ..

6 P. Podkamlner ..

5 444

143 147 152 J. Palladlno 127 130 121 Vetare, c

6 4 16

Handicap

O'Brien's Oilers ...

825 797 A. Lapke

6 333

185 178 150 J. Nowik 176 200 172 Bruno, g 2, 2 6 AND CUSTOMERS

760

L. Podkamlner ..

158 175

Reda's Restaurant . 6 333

iJ. Doe 125

VanCoughnett, g

1

Reda's Rest (1) 153 Handicap 40 29 31

v

Odd Fellows No. 1

8 HI

690 763 734 Pugsley, f

1 0

Frost 192 189 134

718 782 753 Gallagher's Homestead (0) Prlsco, f .

2 0

During all the years we've. been

Scolplno's W. & L.

Griffin 123 126 175

C. Nelson 112 149 130 Duffy, f .

0 0

• High single winner: Sandy Millar H. Blttner 167 150 180 Cardinal Cleaners (1) C. Yewell 110 106 Palmer, g

0 0

in business we've been lucky y'

213. Other high singles: R. Bennett E. Blttner 163 s 128

128 L Freda 156 172 135 J. Flanagan 109

99 Casey, g .

0 0

enough to get a lot of friends. To

209 - 203.

157

J. Doe 128

L. Plcchlone 144 155 158 A. Nelson 186 113 120

28 7

each of them now, we want to

High triple winner: R. Bennett 581.

10

V. Ross

J. Hattrick 114 148 147 T. Gallagher 128 156 97

St James

Other high triples: R. Blake 557, No-

725 779

D. Plcchlone 133 161 127 E. Nelson

119 119

FG F

wish a truly Merry Christmas and

wlk 548, S. Millar 552, Knapp 549, P.

Handicap 10

T. Furco 115 112 172 Handicap 55 61 82 Manley, f

3 0

a healthy, happy, prosperous New

Smalley 547, Verbasco 537, Frost 534,

O'Brien's Oilers 770 (0)

662 748 739

880 704 647 rSimonelll, f 4 1

Harmon 531, Christensen 618, Relyea Spiotti 130 144 182 Odd Fellows No. 2 (2)

Mansfield, c 1 0

Year.

515, Peterson 513, L. King 607, Lapkc TerwilUger 160 104 129 R. Allen 143

88 95 GOLDENS BRIDGE HOUNDS

1

513, E. Kirkham 532, Anglolettl 501. Carollo 145 163 158 B. Ernst 158

156 125

December 1948

Taylor, g 2

i

1

$ For the bowlers that need practice Relyea 169 176 170

156 111 Hounds will meet at 11 AM. on White, g 7

0

BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR

J. Allen 118

the alleys will be open Sundays at 2 TutUe 180 144 140

171 115 Friday 24th Fox Run Farm Hopkins, g 0 0

H. Stevens 180

'^pjn.

156 153

Handicap 10

Monday 27th Ridgebury Church Valine, f 3 0

The officers of the League wish ev­

N. Lavello 140 77 77

794 731 779

Thursday 30th .. Horse Show Grounds Hennlng, g 1

eryone A Very Merry Christmas.

Handicap 77 804 676 Saturday (New Year's Day)

21 3 45 Gallagher's Old Homestead

Hollywood Cafe (3)

We do pray for mercy;

816

Rock Ridge Farm Score by periods:

An that same prayer doth teach us What this country needs is a good,

McLeod 159 157 181

If in doubt regarding weather call Brewster 13 30 47 228 EAST MAIN ST.. BREWSTER TEL. 969

all to render

ough five-dollar bill that will last as

King 157 170 180

orth Salem 910.

t. James 6 13 39

The deeds of mercy.—Shakespeare long as it takes to earn one.

Turnrose 163

167 155

R. L PARISH, MP.H. Officials: Slattery, Griffeth.

•jMjjMliMjIjgijliMlj^^

180 173

Harmon 178

125 125

J. Doe 125 799 814

782

Brewster F. D. (0)

J. Smith 107* 153 192

S. Oxman 171 128

G. Barber 151 139

R. Millar 171 125

5

J. Doe 125

742

Handicap 5

Brewster Stationery 730 (3)

148

158

161

169

125

5

768

D. Ferris

Smalley

Tilford

Verbasco

Erickson

W. Ferris t

179

190

179

186

161

895

147

178

156

189

148

818

179

146

162

157

172

816

Scolplno's (0)

Caggiano 135

Van Scoy 146 104

Hunt 160

178

Scolpino 137

165

Ceasrine 168

169

Beal •

144

Collins

7

Handicap 18 767

• Genovese Barbers 764 (2)

137

136

150

177

161

28

789

F. Killory

L. Duckworth

M. Fischer

F. Genovese

L. Garnsey

102

144

165

161

150

722

139

153

134

128

122

676

131

131

180

170

167

779

While lidtwoll lift, oi UluiUuitd. available at •xfro coif.

The being of grace must go before

the increase of it: for there is no

growth without life, and no building

without a foundation.—Lavington

y

Better than ¥>u Bargained iov

ERE'S a case where patience pays off —

H and how!

For if you're one of those who have been

waiting your turn on a Buick dealer's list

— 1949 is going to reward you handsomely.

Look over the sleek carriage that will roll

up to your door on D-for-Delivery Day.

if

Take in the grace of it, the sweeping lines,

the bold, gleaming chrome, the precise and

perfect styling of every detail from grille to

taillight.

Take in that big broad windshield, gracefully

curving back to narrow corner posts,

and the new visibility of definitely, steppedup

window area.

olip in and size lip the room — room lor

arms and legs and elbows — room overhead,

cunningly provided by super-soft cushions

you sit in not on. Step on the gas trea'dle and

thrill to the lift and swing of Fireball power,

cradled on Hi-Poised engine mountings for

velvety smoothness.

Then note this: On every 1949 ROADMASTER

that sensational engineering.success,

Dynaflow Drive, is standard equipment. On

all SugggS this super-smooth drive is yours

as optional equipment at extra cost.

And wherever there's Dynaflow, there's

lasting engine quiet and efficiency from selfadjusting

valve lifters that keep valve-fit

factory right.

Clearly, this all means you get more than

you bargained for when you first placed your

order. More room, more visibility, more

ease, more comfort — more value for every

dollar.

Just check the price tags up and down Auto- f*

mobile Row — and you'll congratulate your- "* -

self that you got your order in!

Whem better automobile* are built Mil It H „in build them

Tune In HENRY J. TAYLOR,

ABC Network,

•very Monday evening. "*»*,

BUICK alone

hat all IheMe featuret

Silk-smooth DYHAfLOW DRIVE'

FULL-VIEW VISION from enlarged glass ana tf

SWING-EASY DOORS and eaty access

"LIVING SPACE" INTERIORS with Deep-Cradle cushions

Buoyant-riding QUADRUFLEX COIL SPRINGING

lively FIREBALL STRAIGHT-EIGHT POWER on

HI-POiSED ENGINE MOUNTINGS

Cntiser-Line VEHTIPORTS (Super and koadmaster)

Low-pressure tint on SAFETY-RIDE RIMS

DUREX BEARINGS, main and connecting rods

Ten mart models featuring BODY BY FISHES

•Stoadotd oa COAOMASTH. opfooaf of extra cost on SUPER models.

SOUTHEAST MOTOR COMPANY

87 North Main Street Phone 2540 Brewster, N. Y.

/ /


PAGE FOUR THE BREWSTER STANDARD—ESTABLISHED 1869

&f)e $Sreto8ter fttanbarU

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

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

Entered at the Post Office at Brewster as Second Class Mall

Subscription per year, $3.00; single copy Ten Cents

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1948

PATTERSON

The many Wends of Mr. Charles S.

Irish are enjoying his usual gift of

sun-ripened oranges and grapefruit

from St. Petersburg, Pla.

News has been received of the serious

Illness of Wilbur E. Oerow at the

Danbury Hospital and friends are

hoping for better news.

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Rutledge and

son, Walter, weather permitting, will

spend the week end holiday with their

daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs-.

John C. Sloat. near Troy.

Repairs on the oil furnace at the

school which exploded last Wednesday,

were started at once and should

foe ready when school opens after New

Years.

Miss Emma Wing fell Sunday, night

in her room at the home of Mrs! Geo.

Robinson and injured her knee, fortunately

not as serious as was feared

at first, and she is now able to be

around her room.

The snow storm kept many from

the Christmas service* at the Presbyterian

Church last Sunday, but those

who did attend were fully repaid by

the pastor's timely sermon, the fine

music by Senior and Junior Choirs

and the attractive decorations of win­

ter greens, candles and stars, arrapg- was In Maple Avenue Cemetery

ed by Dr. J. H. Swan. Mr. Carl Jacobl

was received Into membership by re- ' Christ Church, Patterson

affirmation of faith. 'Next Sunday

there will be the baptism of children

and a service appropriate for the

New Year.

Young people of the town are enjoying

the Christmas vacation from

college at their homes: among them

Miss Doris Greenburg of William

Smith College in Geneva; Miss Carol

Bloch of Bridgeport College; Miss

Ann Burton of New Rochelle; Miss

Miss Florence I#on is spending the

winter vacation In Florida; the other

teachers at their homes here.

Mrs. W. R. Blackle will spend the

Christmas week end with her brother

and family In Pleasantville.

The death of Mrs. Caroline Burton,

widow of Charles W. Burton, occurred

In a Poughkeepsle hospital, Dec. 12,

1948 after an illness of several years.

She was born in Pawling 79 years ago,

a daughter of George and Jane Ross

Whaley, spending most of her married

life In this. town. She was a

charter member of the Grange, active

In the social and and civic affairs of

the town and made many friends by

her pleasing personality. The suddeh

death of her husband, however, was

a blow from which she never recovered.

She Is survived by four brothers

and two sisters, William" Whaley of

Brewster, Edward, of Patterson, George

of Mlllerton. Sherman of Wlngdale,

Miss Jennie Whaley arid Mrs. John

Pugsley of Brewster. She also leaves

one daughter, Mrs. Stanley Baker, and

three sons, Charles, Henry arid George

of Patterson; also fflur grandchildren

and three great-grandchildren. Funeral

services, held on Thursday at 2

o'clock at the home or her son, Henry

Burton, which was formerly her home,

were conducted by the Rev. Harold

Thomas, of Beacon, a former pastor

of the Patterson Baptist Church,

which Mrs. Burton attended. Burial

Rev. Richard W. Wamsley, Rector

Dec. 26, 1948. Sunday after Christmas

9:30 a.m. —, Matins and Christmas

I sermon.

10:30 ajn.~Church School.

The Feast of the Holy Nativity of

our Lord and Saviour will be observed

on Christmas Eve, Friday, Dec. 24th,

with the traditional Midnight Mass

beginning at 11:30 p.m.

At this service the choir will be

Mary Hall of the Teachers Normal Augmented by the choir of Holy Trln-

College Brockport; Miss Angela De- ity. Pawling, and two soprano soloists

Rubba of Albany State College; How- !MSS Marilyn Clark W Pawtog, who

ard Smith of Columbia; William Scott .will sing Adam's "O Holy Night and

and Seward Itoblnson of R. P. I..'Miss Aileen Mead of Carmel. who

ana oewaru ~»o»« , ^ render Franz Schubert's "Ave


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23. 1948 THE BREWSTER STANDARD—ESTABLISHED 1869 PAGE FIVE

on W cSr^ r dar * "*" aU " Brewster School

Lists Honor Students

Bernard Waters of the First National

Store will close at 4 p.m., Friday,

December 24. o

Brewster Orange "will hold a dance

Jan. 14 with Swede Stoltz to lead his

band In square and round dance

music.

o

The Rev. Frederick A. Coleman, former

rector of St. Andrew's Church,

wiU conduct services here on Sunday.

At 11 o'clock morning service and at

its conclusion a baptismal service,

a --

Mr. and Mrs. Simeon Brady, Jr., and

Miss Carol Ann Brady will leave Newark

Airport on Saturday in a Constellation

for Miami, Fla. Their return

will be in time for the opening

of Drew Seminary after New Years.

n - •

Walter Heady, son of Mr. and Mrs.

Solomon Heady, was seriously injured

Friday night when the car In which

he was a passenger with five other

soldiers on furlough from Fort Lee.

Va., collided head on wih a car coming

in the opDosite direction. Walter

is in Walter Reed Hospital. Washington,

D. O, with a punctured leg. and

his companions also are there with injuries.

Their 15 day furlough will

likely be extended.

Stanlev J. Grab, assistant manager.

Metropolitan Life Insurance Company,

of Danburv. called on old

friends and acquaintances in Brewster

Tuesday. Escorted bv his associate

Ralph Lord of the Brewster office

of the companv. Stanley, one time

messeneer for Mabel Kenney Lapke,

former Western Union operator, toured

Main Street from the Prisco taxi

stand to Brewster Garage where Mrs.

Lapke serves as clerk and receptionist.

— o

BREWSTER

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

Rev. W. Dyer Blair. Minister

Harold A. Knapp. Director of Music

Mrs. Harold Purdy. Organist

HONOR ROLL «

First Honor Roll

Twelfth jrade: Catherine Lane, Anneliese

Stahl, Vivian Tebordo, Oene

Wallen, Jane Wallen.

Eleventh grade: Carol Jane Pagan,

Qualn Pugsley.

Tenth grade: Robert Millar.

Ninth grade: Margaret Tut tie, Clara

Willis.

Eighth grade: Marilyn Robinson,

Margaret Ronan, Ralph Turner, Robert

Schneider.

Seventh grade: Marcelle Genovese,

Sandra Miller, Peter Peckham, Robert

Pigat, Donald Seifert, Melissa

Smith, Anita Snidero, Ann Snidero,

Thomas Tlmms.

Sixth grade: Robert Bruschlnl, Edward

Conroy, John Gillberti, Evelyn

Born, Daniel Moore, Brenda Truran.

Fifth grade: St rat ton Kane, Kenneth

Gross, Elizabeth Kaoondl, Marda

Mar Conn ell.

Fourth grade: Mary Betcher, Philip

Blaney, Mary Jane Bloomer, Janet

Brewer, Virginia Eastwood, Linda

Fenty, Richard Folchettl, James Fueling,

Marilyn Knapp, Arlene Lobdell,

Frang McDonald, John Raybeck, Martha

Schutz, Dean Smalley, Alice

Smith, James Truran, Susan Wernecke.

Third grade: Hal Chrlstensen, Eugene

Hunt, Edward Hubbell, Lilian

Moss, Edna Oxman, Mildred Peterson,

Jennifer Truran, Eleanor Tuttle.

. Second grade: Ron a Blaney, Jonathan

Eliot, Elaine Fornander, Deborah

Ann Howley, Joanne Lacondi, Dennis

McCulloch. Walter Nelson, Harvey

Radler, Linda RIgdon, Ann Sheridan.

Florence Snodgrass, Betty Jane

Stark. Patricia Storm, Rochelle Tabachnick,

Prlscilla Todar, Burr Wallen,

Rita Walsh, Sonia Walter.

Rotary Santa Claus

Coining To Brewster

Local Organisation of Rotary WIU

Stage a Christinas Program for

Children on Main Street Christmas

Eve.

Well before lights go on Brewster

Rotary Club's Santa Claus, Roy Blake,

to some of our neighbors, will come

gliding along Main Street behind one

of George Spindler's horses or motors,

'depending on the weather, come

to a stop at the flag pole near the

Washington's Troops

(Continued from Page 1)

ews of Mr. Reardon,

bled at this house. The happy couple

stood In the parlor just in front of

the recess window, which that night

was a bower of fragrant flowers. A

gay young officer had made a wager

that he would make the bride smile

during the ceremony. She had just

uttered the words "I Will," in answer

to the question of the minister when

the thoughtless young fellow stepped

out and put a white rosebud in her

hair. But El Ice's sweet seriousness

did not desert her. Suddenly, before

bank and there meet the oncoming!the marriage ceremony had been flncltizens

of this vicinity. All children ished, we heard the well known sound

are welcome and to keep all secure iof the march of steady troops. An

their parents are urged to come along, 'officer preceded them, rode hastily

It Is nice to offset that lost feeling .through the locust trees and halted

which sometimes overtakes a young- 'at our door. An orderly gave a loud

ster In a large crowd. j knock at the door with the brass

Music over a public address system knocker and brought the. guests and

Crosby Wells, law student at University

of Virginia, is home for the

holidays.

Movies at the Cameo Theatre for

children after the Rotary Christmas

party on Main Street Friday are free

to children and their parents.

Mrs. Paul W. Freeman, home after

a'visit to her sister In the West, was

here on Tuesday with Dr. Freeman

to assist with her last minute purchases

for Christmas. >

ALFRED D. VORES, Jr.

General Carpenter Work

Repairing A Specialty

No Job Too Small

29 Prospect St., Brewster 2068

PAINTING

PAPER HANGING

By Day or by Job

EDWARD GEBING

Brewster S267

READING NOTICES

CLOCK REPAIRS—All makes and

types. Walter Lorenz, Daisy Lane,

Croton Falls, N. Y. Tel. 614 Oroton

Falls. 33p4

GEORGE W. HALL SALES CORP.

OIL

Fuel.- Range - Kerosene

Brewster 2062

J. RALPH TRURAN

INSURANCE — REAL ESTATE

Tel. 2664. Goossen Bldg.

APARTMENTS, HOUSES, FARMS

G. E. IRONERS and Irons, light

weight, G. E. Vacuum Cleaners. M. J.

Fischer & Son, 4 Progress St. Tel. 654

or 572 Brewster. 23tf

BREWSTER PUBLIC LIBRARY

May B. Hancock, Librarian

Open Dally Except Sunday

2:36 to 6 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m.

When your radio Is in—see BILL at

Penny Electric, 8 Main St. Tel. 644

Brewster. Utf

SMALL Business for sale In Croton

Falls, N. T. Reasonable. Address Box

43 Croton Falls, N. Y. 36tf

CALL BREWSTER 3325 for prompt

Refrigeration Service. Geo. Schneider,

R.F.D. 1, Brewster, N. Y. 34tf

FOR SALE—Parcel of land on Joe's

Hill Road, near Route 6. Inquire R.

Genovese, Patterson, N. Y. 34p4

APARTMENT for rent, 5 rooms, oil

burner. $60.66 month. Charles W.

Folk, Real Estate, 36 Main St. Tel.

761 Brewster. Sltf

Mrs. B. O. Nichols entertained the

Tuesday Contract Club at luncheon

on Dec. 21. Mrs. Walter Howe and

Mrs. C. Ralph Diehl were guests. Winning

scores were made by Miss Julia

Towner and Mrs. E. W. Addis.

Mrs. Rose Englander has gone to

Middletown, N. Y., to spend the holidays

with Dr. and Mrs. Oree Carroll

and family. After New Years she will

be at her home in Brooklyn for a few

months.

The forest of trees at the Prisco office

and parking stand made an attractive

decoration to the Main Street

scene. On Monday the boys shook

off some of the snow which was equal

to any fall on the lands of Nova

Scotia where the trees grew.

Mr. and Mrs. Harry H. Wells, Jr.,

and Olivia and Virginia Wells, returned

Monday after a week's stay with

Mrs. Wells' mother, Mrs. Harold Dow

at Swampscott, Mass. They saw Santa

Claus In Boston and found good

traveling notwithstanding the snow

fall on Sunday.

Mrs. Kenneth R. Cornell, Kendra

and Tom Cornell are on their way to

Brockport, N. Y., to spend the holidays

with the Clyde Brownes and

other members of the family. At Troy

this afternoon they will be Joined by

Mr. and Mrs. Olen Browne, also bound

for the Browne famllv reunion. First

Lt. Cornell at Seoul, Korea, is represented

by messages which arrived yesterday.

N

21 tf

will be heard during the afternoon. J myself to the door. An officer from feast was more than shared with them.

The first pause will be for brief pray- the camp at Newburgh gave me an More than 100 soldiers were fed and

ers and group singing, the reading of order from the Commander-in-Chief sheltered here for several days. At

'The Night Before Christmas" and read thus, and going to his mahogany that time our troops were quartered

the reception of the children by San- secretary •Herr

ta Claus. Gifts for each boy and girl a piece of parchment .and passed it

will come from Santa's bag. jto his guests. It read:

This year preparations are made!To Quartermaster Henry Schenck:—

for a larger crowd than last year. The Sir; Relying on your well known gencount

is made by a capable commit- I erosity and loyalty and your good

tee of which Samuel Oxman Is a mem- wife's hospitality, I send Major Forber.

Somehow they find out how to syth with a detachment of troops

get attractive presents and that's a hoping you will give them shelter.

eather in Rotary's cap.

Fire Precautions

For All Citizens

Second Honor Holl

Twelfth grade: Maffalda Carlone.

Joan Davis, Beatrice DuBols, Vito

Olallo. James Heinchon, Daniel.Hennessy,

Gene Smith, Edward Vanderburgh,

Ruth Williams.

Eleventh grade: Audrey Bergensten,

Nancy Crockett, Marianna Genovese,

Rosemarie Genovese, Shirley Howell,

Barbara Merritt, Mary Jane McQuald,

Clara Pigat, Constance Talbott.

Tenth grade: Charles McVey, Jacqueline

McMeekin.

• Ninth grade: Dorothy Durkin, Edward

Parrell, Joseph Gladwin, Ellen

«i

Nielson, Dorothy Peterson, Joan Ruf­

John Lobdell Tuttle on two weeks fles, Kenneth Shuker, David Smith,

vacation from Macy's furniture de­

Jeanette Vassak, Joan Zecchln.

partment, welcomed the beautiful

snowfall on Sunday and with Robert

El"hth grade: James Healy, Richard

Oelker and friends set out for Bradv's

Hunt, Roger Stark, Warren Radler.

with toboggan and skiis. The addi­

Seventh grade: Barbara Bailey,Bartion

of new trails at the club house bara Ferris, Wilkin Mead, Shirley

will provide more scope for the sea­

Smith. William Walsh.

son's sports, and the Brewster skiers Sixth grade: Renee Ackles, Gail

rejoice such fine accommodations are Adams, Nancy Adams, Joseph Barese,

within a short run of home.

Anna Carlone, Martin McNicholas,

Patricia McMeekin, John' Peterson,

Joan Pezzullo, Richard Ross, Daniel

The Senior Girl Scouts of Brewster,

Schutz, Beverly Taylor, Mary Lee

headed by Mrs. M. J. Cosgrove, sent Terwiliger, Gall VanScoy, John Wern-

out a'lovely greeting card bearing the

ecke.

signatures of the members, Rose Tavino,

Catherine Herdman. Janet Cable. Fifth grade: Phyllis Gardlnier, Elisa

Dorothv Durkin, Margaret Tuttle, El­ Meloni. Faith Snow, Roy Bailey, Harlen

Nielsen, Sandra Carollo, Shirley old Eastwood, Thomas Knox, Ronald

Tebordo, Dorothy Petersen, Faith Michell, Richard Zeechin.

Vanderburgh, Marilyn Tilford, Clara Fourth grade: Peter Boffell, RicR"-

Willis, Betty Welzenecker.

ard Cable, Anna Evans, Gary Pieback.

Helen Gallagher, Geo. Gallagher,

Vincent Genovese, Dale Gulya,

Deborah Moon, Jack Pilch, William

Rich, Maryonn Rossow, David Smith,

Kenneth Sterry, John Tate, Doris

5 WANTED—By the Putnam County

American Red Cross, used station

wagon In good condition. Call 8653

C arm el. 33o4

16:36 to 12 M. Saturday

V. Wachsmnth

REAL ESTATE

CHIROPRACTOR

Of All Kinds

80 Main St., Brewster. Tel. 444 BLANCO REAL ESTATE

Schenck brougn" out! In the Old Dutch Church at Fishkill. Mon„ Wed., Fri.: 16:30-1; 2-6

Gtf

12 Main St., Brewster. Tel. 436

(This is the church used as a prison Sat. and Even, "by Appointment For prompt Television Service call

in which Enoch Crosby was confined UPHOLSTERING and SLIP COVERS BILL at Penny Electric, 8 Main St.

and from which he escaped. On a bit­

Call Banbury 81893

Tel. 644 Brewster. 15tf

ter cold night in November a British for free home estimates

spy was shot while hastening to take

FCR SALE OR RENT—4 room bun­

a shelter there. The bullet went right BROWN UPHOLSTERING CO. galow, 3 unfinished rooms upstairs;

through the eastern wall, over the 31 Hoyt St., Danbury, Conn. also gas pumps for business on Route

heads of the sleeping soldiers, some of ARTHUR C. HAMILTON 6 between Brewster and Tilly Foster.

G. WASHINGTON, Commander. them weary after a long, tiresome Real Estate and Insurance Tel. 653 Brewster. 35o2

"So ,ln they came," Mr. Schenkc march that they did not waken at the

TOWNERS, N. Y.

continued, "and we had a merry wed­ whizzling sound. The old church bears

WHAT COULD BE EASIER? Get

Phone Patterson 3291

ding party with a march of soldiers, the mark of that shot to this day,"

your Gift Certificates In any amount

ragged and hungry. The wedding "Herr" Schenck concluded.

Office: One mile east of Towners and save shopping days. Goossen

R. It. Station on Route 216 Furniture Co., Inc., 92-94-96 Main St.,

*t*cewttf»«icigtgp«>g»iiiiraw^^

FRIGIDAIRE SERVICE Brewster, N. Y. Tel 2379 Brewster.

The members of the Brewster Fire

Authorized, Dependable

Department wish to extend to the

PUTNAM APPLIANCE SALES

MIDDLE aged man desires immed­

residents of the Village of Brewster

iate position as gardener, caretaker;

Hollywood Cafe

and SERVICE

and vicinity a very Merry Christmas

able to drive. Wife part time work.

and a Happy New Year.

TeL 686 Day — 401 Night P. O. Box 791, White Plains, N. Y. 36p2

Most of us have planned gifts for

BREWSTER, NEW YORK

Main St., Brewster, N. Y. 13tf

pur family and friends, especially for

NOTICE TO BIDDERS

FOR SALE—Two fur coats about

the children, but has everyone plan­

14-16 size. Reasonable. Phone 146

ned for a safe holiday for the family

WednesHay Special

School Transportation Danbury or write Mrs. Bailey, 4

and home?

Whit lock St., Danbury, Conn. 36pl

Christmas time with decorated

Central School District No. 1 of the

trees and other decorations around

Towns of Southeast, Oarmel and Pat­ YOUNG MAN. veteran, conscien­

Steamed Clams & Fried Oysters

the home can prove to be disastrous

terson requests bids for transportatious, married, one child, desires po­

unless some thought is given to the

tion service for school children over sition as handyman, gardener, chauf­

following safety precautions:

PHONE 955

the following route, to be known as feur on small estate. TeL 9-1344-W,

Bus. Route No. 7, stops and time White Plains, 36p2

(1) If not possible to have a flame­

ftMMkkkkkkMMlikMlikMaiSillSlkftMikMkMiMiMllStSiMkSi^Si^

schedules to be furnished by the

proof tree,' set the base of Christ­

school officials. Bids to be filed with

BARGAIN — 1 16 ft. Toboggan $15;

mas tree in a container of water.

Nelson P. Tuttle, Clerk of the Board

2 pr. Hickory SkUs 7J4 and 8 ft. Bind­

(2) Do not use candles on tree.

of Education, Brewster, New York,

ings and Poles, $16 each; 2 pr. Wo­

'3) Christmas tree lights should be

and to be opened Monday, December

men's Hickory Skiis, -$7.50, $5.66 each;

approved by the Board of Under­

27th, 1948, at the high school build­

1 pr. Pine Skiis 7 ft. 53.50; 2 pre.

writers and when placing lights

ing. This bid is for the period from

Children's Skiis $L56 each or $56.66

on tree be sure they do not touch

January 3, 1949 to the end of the pres­

takes the lot. Bayllss.. Brewster 2135.

other decorations.

(4) When placing Christmas tree in qVcrtj merry gtifftW ent school year. The Board of Edu­

36oS

cation reserves the right to reject any

home for the holiday do not place

and all bids,

ANTIQUES

near curtains, draperies or door­

Are Just right when yon are looking

ways.

ROUTE NO. 7. State Line, Sodom, for that unusual Christmas gift. Visit

(5) Do not allow children to turn oh

Milltown, Putnam Lake. Return to our shop.

lights on Christmas tree without

school by way of Dykemans and Tilly SOUTHEAST SHOP

supervision.

Foster. Approximate dally, mileage 66.

(6) Have some kind of fire exting­

Approximate number of children

1/4 mile north of Danbury turnoff

uisher nearby. If none ayailable

transported 56.

On Route 22

a pail of sand will serve the pur­

DOANE C. COMSTOCK, TeL S145 Brewster. 34o3

pose.

President HOUSE and PLOT FOR SALE

(7) Do not overload electric line with

NELSON P. TUTTLE,

10 room house, barn, garage, apple

too many extensions. Also never

District Clerk trees and dirt cellar. High ground,

run extension cords under rug.

Board of Education, Central large plot of land, one mile from rail­

By abiding with the above we can

School District No. 1 of the road on old Route 22. Needs some re­

all help make this a Merry Christmas,

Towns of Southeast, Carmel pairs. Phone S2SS Brewster. 27tf

not a disastrous one, which may

and Patterson, N. Y.

cause.loss of life or home.

Brewster, N. Y.

6 room house, Main St., hot water

C. FOSTER, Chief

December 8, 1948. 34o? and heat furnished. $85 per month.

Immediate occupancy.

Brewster Fire Department

A. J. DURKIN

Breeding hens require a reserve of

vitamins and minerals. Their rations Our Best Wishes for a Merry Christ­

Walsh, Anita Zubiller.

Third grade: Virginia Carlone, Fred

BREWSTER, N. Y.

should contain large amounts of animas and A Happy and Prosperous New

mal protein concentrates such as fish

Carola, William Gallagher, Donald

Tear.

meal, meat scraps and dried skim-

Grandstaff, Lillian Jackson, Theodore

milk and such feedstuffs as dried whey

Murello. Carolyn Robinson, Dorothy

CHARLES W. FOLK

and dried brewers yeast.

Schlavette, Selena Taaffe, Ernestine

85 Main Street

*KMlfe>dt>iMi>*i*»MM*ltMtltMtMt*M

Wilson.

Second grade: Robert J. Moore, Patricia

Miller, Harold Gallagher, Geo.

Ballard, Raymond Knox.

Sunday. Dec. 26. 1948

10:00 a.m.—Sunday Church School.

11:00 ain.—Church Service of Worship:

Organ Prelude—"He Shall Feed His

Flock?'—from •'Messiah"—Handel

Carols—

"Hark, the Herald Angels Sing"

"Silent Night"—Junior Choir

Hymn—"It Came Upon the Midnight

Clear"

Call to Worship

Invocation and Lord's Prayer

Scripture Lesson - Prayer

OfTertory—"When I Viewed the Mother"—French

Carol

Solo—"Nazareth" — Gounod — David

Balri

Hymn—"O Little Town of Bethlehem"

Sermon—"Joy to the World, the Lord

is Come"

Prayer

Hymn—"Joy to the World"

Benediction

Postlude—"Good Christian Men Rejoice"

Calendar

Dec. 27 — Westminster Fellowship

Christmas Dartv at the home of Frances

Megquier at 8 p.m.

Jan. 2—Communion Service and reception

of new members.

Jan. 11—Anmmi corporate church

meeting in R*ed Memorial Chapel at

7:30 pjn. Refreshments will be served

by the Women's Association.

WARNING!

All Persons Are Requested

To Keep Cars Off

Village Streets'

So the Snow Plow Can

Clean the Snow

VILLAGE BOARD

Dec. 21, 1948 Brewster, N. Y.

5««««««O^QO»^OCO^^^>


V*

PAGE SIX THE BREWSTER STANDARD—ESTABLISHED 1869 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1948

PEACH LAKE NORTH SALEM

THIS SPACE IS DEVOTED TO OUR NORTHERN WESTCHESTER READERS

Christmas Party At"

Purdys High School

Parent-Teacher Ass'n Present Program A Very Merry Christmas.

Of Local Talent. Will Vote on National

Affiliation Jan. 11; High Midnight Mass will be said in St.

School Library Needs Funds. Joseph's Church again this year.

Following a brief business session,

the well-attended December meeting

of the Parent-Teacher Organization

enjoyed a delightful Christmas program

in Central High School, Purdys.

The event was planned and presented

by Alfred Hicks, assisted by Blair

Muller and William VanArnam.

During the business session copies

of a special committee's report on the

question of af&liating with the National

Congress of Parents and Teachers

was distributed for consideration

at the Jan. 11 meeting.

It was announced that 1368 had been

collected for the purchase of basic

and reference books for the Central

High School Library and the hope was

expressed that those who have hot

contributed would do so prior to the

personal solicitation planned for early*

In January.

The Christmas program included

songs by the Croton Falls Men's Club

Chorus with solos by Carl Formes

and Fred Schultz, accompanied by

Mrs. H. Tappen and directed by Harold

Knapp; violin solos by Al Muller,.

accompanied by Marg Muller; selections

iby the brass ensemble of Central

High School Band, directed by

Donald Nuccia; a tap dance by Jane

Luce, accompanied by William Arndt,

and a slight-of-hand performance by

William Arndt. The program was

closed with Christmas Carols sung by

the audience under the leadership of

Mr. Knapp.

The hostesses of the social hour

which followed were Mrs. Charles

Armstrong and Mrs. Ferdinand Ouss.

PURDYS

Miss Mary Burns, of Lake Purdy,

who painted the Thanksgiving decortlons

on Jones Market window, has

displayed her talent again with a

Yuletide painting on the window.

Mr. and Mrs*. William Van Arnam

and son, Billy, will leave Friday for

Troy, N. Y., where they will spend

the Christmas holidays with their

families, the Dorings and the Van-

Arnams.

Miss Doris Bittner, a sophomore In

the College of Liberal Arts (Journalism)

Syracuse University, returned

home Saturday, Dec. 18th to spend

the Christmas holidays with' her parents,

Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Bittner.

vacation extends until Jan. 2nd. Mrs.

Arndt's mother, Mrs. Robert Vogt, of

Rockvllle Center, L. I., arrived Thursday

to spend a week with her daughter

and family. Dinner guests Christmas

day at the Arndt home in addition

to Mrs. Vogt will be Mrs. John

A. Fisher, her son, John Fisher and

her daughter. Miss F. Fisher, all of

Forest Hills, L. I.

Students home for the Christmas

holidays are: Doris Bittner, Syracuse

Univ.; Jack Brennan, Cornell Univ.;.

Virginia Butler, Elmlra College: Howard

Gates, Alfred College; Louise

Giles, Howard Univ., Washington, D.

O: Kathleen Goudey. Plattsburg State

Teachers College; BJor Halvorsen. St.

Peter's School, PeeksklU: Howard

Johnson, Univ. of Pennsylvania; Daniel

Juengst, Clarkson College; Angelina

Malronl. Syracuse Univ.; Ruthanne

Maurhoff, Plattsburg State

Teachers College: Tony Messina. Notre

Dame: Marilyn Muller. Cortland State

Teachers College; Jacqueline Ooti

house. Mary A. Burnham School:

Ronald Tostevin, Trinity College.

Hartford. Conn.

o-

In Old England coal was believed to

fill the air with poisonous gasses. In

1306 the English monarch issued a

proclamation declaring anyone who

burned coal would be put to death.

CROTON FALLS

Robert Shay has returned home

from Northern Westchester Hospital

where he had been for a few weeks

for treatment of an infection.

The January meeting of the Auxiliary

of the Fire Department will be

held on the 5th at 8 p.m. Installation

of officers will take place and the

Christmas party will be held. Each

member is asked to bring an inexpensive

wrapped gift for the grab bag.

Midshipman Arthur Goudey, Jr., U.

S. N., arrived home Saturday via air-

| plane on a thirty day leave from the

Naval Air Base, Pensacola, Florida.

His sister, Kathleen, also arrived home

Saturday . from Plattsburg State

Teachers College. She will remain

until Jan. 3rd.

A Jeep skidded on the snow Sunday

afternoon while making the turn from

Route 100 to the Croton Falls road

and went down the embankment to

the river. The driver's foot had

caught In the door and he was pinned

there until released by a local taxi

driver. He was uninjured.

NORTH SALEM

Anthony Ryan, who attends school

at Mlllbrook, N. Y., and Deerlng Melin,

of R. P. I., Troy, are spending the

holidays at their homes.

The singing at the Methodist Church

last Sunday was rendered by the

young people's choir of Purdys Methodist

Church.

The children's Christmas tree party

will be held at St. James Church on

Sunday, Dec 26th. There will be no

Sunday School, but morning prayer

at 11 a.m. Services will be held on

Christmas day with Holy Communion

at 10:30 a.m.

GOLDENS BRIDGE

The card party sponsored by John

E. Winter, Jr. Post 1734, American

Legion, was held at the fire house hall

last Friday evening. There were IS

tables of pinochle, six of bridge (auction

and contract) and one euchre.

Fred Perlini, of Brewster, won first

prize at pinochle; auction bridge, Mrs.

Walter E. Miller, Purdys; contract,

M. Goerl, Llncolndale, and Charles

Williams, Goldens Bridge, euchre. The

door prize, a turkey, was awarded to

Lester Ward, Goldens Bridge; a special

gift went to Bill Hogan, Lake Ka-

PURDYS CROTON FALLS

HAPPENINGS GATHERED BY OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENTS EVERY WEEK

tonah. $2,400 SCHOLARSHIP AT R. P. I. headmasters and principals in Rockland

and Putnam Counties. He will

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Keating at­

Christopher D. Monahan is having George Hoyt, who has been ill, is Miss Peggy Winter Is enjoying a tended the show at Radio City on

Clyde S. Jones, 32 Westwood Ave., interview seniors Interested in the

his house covered with Tilo shingles. much improved.

Christmas vacation from her duties Sunday.

New Rochelle, is chairman of the 15- competition which closes April I. An­

In the Catharine Oibbs School In New

man committee of • Rensselaer J Polynouncement of the winner will be

Wishing all readers of this column A Boy Scout Troop has now been York City.

Mrs. Ethel Winter, George and Pegtechnic

Institute alumni which will made at graduation. The scholarship

organized in North Salem with 17

gy, visited the grave of John B. Win­

award a $2,400 scholarship at the is one of 32 being awarded by RPI

boys applying for membership. The ladles of the Sewing Circle will ter in the National Cemetery, Long

Troy, N. Y. college to an autstanding this year. ,

meet Thursday evening at the home Island, Sunday, and later stopped for

high school graduate next June In

Miss Bmella Miller and Amos Fin­ of Mrs. Henry Palmer for a Christmas dinner with relatives in Yonkers. They

the counties of Putnam, Rockland and Last year's tri-county winner was

ney will be dinner guests of Mr. and party.

found traveling very difficult because

Westchester. *

Richard G. oehl, of New Rochelle,

Mrs. Vincent Sproul and Infant Mrs. Herbert Travis on Christmas day.

of the snowstorm.

Chairman Jones personally Is plac­ who now is enrolled at the Institute

daughter have returned from North­

The Christmas program of the local

ing application forms in the hands of majoring in electrical engineering.

ern Westchester Hospital. •

Mrs. Charles Keeler is spending two school presented last Thursday morn­ The Sunday School of the Method­

weeks with Mrs. Charles Russell in ing, was well done by so young a group ist Church will present their Christ­

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Larkin left Rahway, N. J.

of children and was very Interesting. mas program on Sunday, Dec. 26, at

Wednesday for Florida to spend the

Much credit is due to the teachers. • 7:30 p.m. Recitations, songs and a

YOUR LOCAL FLORIST

Christmas holidays.

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Travis spent

short pageant. "The Christmas Car­

Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mr. and Mrs. Rocco Manclnl, of ols Come to Life" will be rendered. At

Mr. and Mrs. Stewart B. Knapp's Boyce In White Plains.

Somers Road, Mrs. Ralph DeLina, of

Brewster Greenhouse & Nursery

the close of the exercises, Santa Claus

daughter-in-law, Mrs. Kenneth Knapp

Katonah, sailed on the Saturina on will distribute presents, candy and

of Stockton, Calif., is visiting them. Miss Loraine Van Scoy, of Platts­ Dec. 3rd for a two and one-half

Old Brewster-Danbury Road

Phone 657

oranges to the scholars.

burg State College, is spending the months vacation with relatives In

Miss Betty Shay has been spending Christmas vacation with her parents Italy.

Has a Good Supply of Christmas Wreaths, Trees, Grave Covers,

part of the holiday vacation with her in Salem Center.

Cemetery Wreaths, Mistletoe, Roping and Centerpieces.

sister and brother-in-law In Laurel,

FLOWERS — POINSETTIA8 — CYCLAMEN — BEGONIAS

Maryland.

AFRICAN VIOLETS — PRIMROSES — CUT FLOWERS

Delivery Service .

Mrs. James Burchenal died on Tuesday

In Stamford, Conn., after a short

Illness. She will be remembered here

as the sister of the late Mrs. Irving

E. Purdy and she made many friends

here on her frequent visits. Funeral

was held on Thursday morning at 11

a.m. from Outing and Reynolds funeral

home, with burial in Delaware

beside her husband. She Is survived

by three nieces, several grand" nieces

and grand nephews.

The Christmas party of the children

of St. Joseph's parish was very well

attended on Sunday afternoon despite

the heavy snowstorm. Each child received

a gift and candy, refreshments

were also served.

Miss Jacqueline Oothouse, a student

at the Mary A. Burnham School,

Northampton, Mass., arrived home

last Wednesday to spend the Christmas

holidays with her parents, Mr.

and Mrs. Donald Oothouse.

Mrs. Philip J. Doyle spent the week

end at the home of her aunt, Mrs.

Howard Johnson, a dental student

Joseph Murphy and daughters, Ellen

at the University of Pennsylvania, ar­

and Anne, Jamaica, L. I. Saturday,

rived Friday to spend the Christmas

Mrs. Doyle, her sister, Mrs. James

holidays with his parents, Mr. and

O'Neill, and the Misses Ellen and An­

Mrs. D. Clinton Height. Miss Judy

ne Murphy attended the musical "My

M. Kuhn, of Jenkinstown, Penn., who.

Romance" at the Adelphl Theatre.

is a student at* the Connecticut Col­ New York City and had dinner at

lege for Women, New London, Conn.,

Jane Davis. Mr. Doyle, Charles, James

is spending a few days with the and Betty Doyle, and Miss Reglha

Haights.

Fox, of Purdys, were dinner guests on

Sunday at the Murphy home.

Federated Church Notes

Rev. Laban H. ChamberlinT minister;

Mrs. Harold Tappey, organist and

Christmas exercises were held in

choir director.

the Methodist Church, Purdys, Wed­

Services are being held in the Presnesday,

Dec. 22nd, at 8" pjn. There

byterian Church during the winter

was an entertainment by the Sunday

months.

School children and a visit from San­

Sunday, Dec. 19th at 8 p.m., service

ta Claus.

of carols and candle lighting was held.

The program:

Mrs. Seldel held a Christmas party The dance held on Saturday even­

Prelude—"Adoration" by Borowskl

for her seventh grade class Friday afing under the auspices of the mem­

Violin solo—Herbert Lawrence

ternoon. Many games were played bers of the Fire Department'was very

Lighting of the Candles—Torch bear­

with the following winning prizes:— well attended and all had a very eners

Ruth Baker, Joyce Flandreau

Janet Outhouse, Mltzie Melndel, Fredjoyable time. The hall was attract­

Processional—"O Come All Ye Faithdie

Woodcock, Geoffrey Armstrong, ively decorated with green boughs',

ful"

Pat Richie and Louis Oonnella. Af­ and a lighted, decorated Christmas

The Invocation

ter the games refreshments consisting Even the bunch of mistletoe was noT

The Lord's Prayer

of Ice cream, cake, cookies and candy omitted. Dancing was enjoyed until

Responsive Reading

were served.

midnight when a buffet supper was

Anthem—"O Holy Night"—by Men's

served, consisting of cold cuts, pickles, Choir

Mr. R. D. Knapp, who celebrated potato and macaroni salads, cole slaw, Carol — "While Shepherds Watched

his birthday anniversary Wednesday, bread and coffee. The special prize Their Flocks"

Dec. 23rd, was guest of honor Sunday of the evening was won by Douglas , Scripture Reading

at the pre-blrthday dinner party at Campbell.

.Selections by the Trumpeters—Shirley

his home. Besides his wife and Mrs.

Archer, Ruth Baker, Ada Baker,

Minnie Clark, there were present 20 The Auxiliary of the Fire Depart­ Llla Woodcock

auests from Pearl River, N. Y., Yonment held a Christmas party for "O Night of Holy Memory"—by the"

kers, White Plains and East Orange, children of members of both the Fire Senior Choir

New Jersey.

Department and the Auxiliary Sat­ Carol — "Hark, The Herald Angels

urday afternoon. About 60 children Sing"

Mr. and Mrs. William Arndt motor­ were present. The Christmas carols On Wednesday, Dec. 22nd at 7:30

ed to Baltimore, Md., Wednesday and sung by the children was led by Mrs. p.m.. the Church Bible School enter­

returned Thursday with their daugh­ Cappucci, with Mrs. Dorothy Guss at tainment was held. Exercises by the

ter, Carol Ann, and a friend, Miss the piano. Santa Clause, found strand­ primary department and classes of

Janet White, who attend Goucher ed on Hillside, was brought to the the school with a visit of Santa Claus

College there. Miss White, who lives fire house by Chief Hughes in the fire tc all children present.

In New Canaan, Conn., spent the week truck in time to distribute gifts to all On Friday. Dec. 24th, the Christmas

end at the Arndt home. Miss Arndt's the children. Besides a gift each one Carolers will shv in various parts of

received a candy cane and an orange the community at 7:30 p.m.

and was served ice cream and cookies

before time to go home. Many mothers

and friends were present also. ADVERTISE IN THE STANDARD

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SALES and SERVICE

2 NORTH MAIN ST. BREWSTER 2186

On Tuesday evening, Dec. 14th, the

Community Club of Goldens Bridge

held their annual election of officers:

President, Miss Peggy Winter; «vice

p»esident, Aldo Traviglieni; treasurer,

Jtck Bemish; secretary, Blanche Berkman;

trustees, George Green, Mrs.

Mae Ross and Mrs. Lieberman. An

interesting meeting ensued. Refreshments

were served at the close of the

meeting.

——o

What we most need is the prayer

of fervent desire for growth in grace,

expressed in patience, meekness, love,

and good deeds.—Mary Baker Eddy

Brewster Plumbing & Heating Co.

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1


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23. 1948 THE BREWSTER STANDARD—ESTABLISHED 1869 PAGE SEVEN

Christian Science Radio Program Air" series of the Columbia Broad-

• [casting System, Sunday, Dec. 26th at

"So Close is God" is the subject of ji0:30 a.m. EST. This program, which

a Christian Science radio program to (is approved by The Christian Science

be broadcast in the "Church of the.Board of Directors, will originate in

DAN CARLO

Mason Contractor

Tel. Brewster 2359

Oelker & Cox

Distinctive Funeral Service

BREWSTER MT. KISOO

PAINTING

DECORATING

L HEPPNER

Tel. 2150

Peaceable Hill Road

BREWSTER, NEW YORK

Vacuum Cleaner

WASHING MACHINE

SERVICE

All Makes Repaired

M. J./Fischer & Son

Tcf. 654 ot 572

4 Progress St., Brewster, N.Y.

Tony Cioccolanti

General Contractor

and Mason

Brewster, N. Y.

Tel. 2371

TREE EXPERTS

W. C. RUFFLES

"The Scientific Tree Service"

POWER SPRAYING

Pruning • Bracing

Cavity Feeding

Woodland Adaptation

Orchard Culture • Grating

Grub Proofing

TEL. BREWSTER 421

17 Years of Consecutive Tree

Service in Putnam and

Adjacent Counties

FIRST

NATIONAL BANK

BREWSTER, N. Y.

Member of Federal Deposit

Insurance Corporation

Capital $100,000

Surplus - - - - 57.000

Reserves 56,000

BURGLAR

PROOF VAULT

A modern burglar proof safe

deposit vault has recently

been installed. Boxes rent |

for $5 per year. %

3. DOUGLASS MEAD, President §

E. D. STANNARD,

Vice President and Cashier &

D. E. STANNARD, AN*. Cashier |

THE

PUTNAM COUNTY

SAVINGS BANK

Brewster. N. Y.

btcorporated 1871

OFFICERS

George E. Jennings, President

Arthur P. Budd, Vice President

1. Hart Pnrdr, Vice Proadeskt

Margaret R Maokey, Secretary

and Treasurer

Etoane C- Conetook, Counsel

Beptisii* made on or before the

tenth btuaneas day of January,

aad Jiny s?iu hear interest front

the hurt. «* these nwnthg, re

Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.

i » t

TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH

North Main St., Brewster

The Rev. Gordon E. Hohl, Pastor

STATE OF NEW YORK

SUPREME COURT :

PUTNAM COUNTY

THE FIRST METHODIST CHURCH

Rev. W. Stanley Shuker, Minister

Brewster. N. Y.

Church ftertto

Sunday, Dec. 26, 1948

SUMMONS

Sunday, Dec. 28, 1948

ST. LUKE'S CHURCH

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

Portland, Oregon, tn this locality, 9:30 a.m.—Sunday School. Classes

9:45 a.m.—Church School with class­ Rev. S. R. Brinckerhoff, Rector

Brewster

the broadcast may be heard over for all ages.

THE PEOPLE OP THE STATE OP es for all ages. Fourth Sunday—mis­

Somen

Mrs. William Washburn, Supt.

Station WCBS, 880 kilocycles.

NEW YORK,

sionary day.

Mrs. August Anderson, Organist

11:00 a.m.—Morning Service. Ser*

mon by pastor; theme, "Growth In

Plaintiff, 11:00 aim.—Christmas Communion

Christmas Eve

Rev. Harry p. Foulk, Pastor

Spiritual Stature."

and reception 6f new members. At Midnight Mass 11:30 p.m.

—against—

this time, a Communion Set, to be

Christmas Day

. Sunday, Dec. 26, 1948

TRADE IN

The annual Christmas Worship "Jane" Cartwright, the first name sent to a needy church organization

Service and party of the Sunday

Holy Communion 8:00 am.

10:00 a.m.—Church School. There is

"Jane" /being fictitious and unknown in Europe, will be set apart.

a class for every member of the fam­

BRING IN YOUR School will toe held Thursday evening, to the plaintiff, but being intended to

o

Dec. 23rd, at 8 o'clock.

All are invited to worship with us.

ily.

be the •widow, if any, of Charles

ST. JAMES' CHURCH

LAWN MOWERS

Welcome.

11:00 a.m.—Morning Worship serv­

The annual Christmas Eve Service Cartwright, late of Carmel, New York,

Rev. S. R. Brinckerhoff, Rector ice. "An Assembly of Everlastings"

WE WILL TRADE will be held on Friday evening, Dec. deceased, William Cartwright, Joseph CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY

North Salem

will be the theme of the pastor's mes­

24th, at 8 o'clock.

Cartwright, Elizabeth Vaughn, Mary

OLD ONES FOR NEW The Choir will rehearse Thursday, A. Cartwright, Timothy Cartwright,

Masonic Temple, Railroad Ave.

Christmas Day

sage.

Dec. 23rd, at 7 p.m.

"Alice" L. Thomas, the first name

Pawling, N. Y.

Holy Communion 10:30 a.m. A church-going family is happier.

MARVIN LAWN Holy •Communion will be celebrated "Alice" being fictitious and unknown unday Service .". 11:00 am

o

Come to church Sunday.

CHURCH OP ST. LAWRENCE

o

at the Service, Sunday, -Jan. 2nd. to the plaintiff, but being intended to unday School 11:00 am.

MOWER SHOP

O'TOOLE, BREWSTER

designate Mrs. A. L. Thomas of 89

ST. ANDREWS

Testimonial meeting, the first Wed-

EMt Branch Ave., Brewfter, N.Y.

William Street, Ladywood, Birminglesday of each months at 8:00 pjn. Rev. Joseph A. Heaney, Rector

EPISCOPAL CHURCH

BREWSTER 698

ham, England and "Warren" Cart­ All are cordially Invited to attend Rev. Edward A. MeCabe, Curate

Brewster

wright, the first name "Warren" be­ wr services.

Sunday Masses—*:00, 9:00 and 11

Midnight Service

ing fictitious and unknown to plain­

'clock.

tiff, but being intended to designate one

NOTICE TO BIDDERS

The Midnight Christmas Eve Serv­

Novena devotions Monday evening ice will be held in St. Andrew's Epis­

Cbangelisttc W. Cartwright of 159 Ulverley Road, School Transportation at 8 o'clock.

copal Church on Friday evening at

Olton, Birmingham, England if either

D. Ceasrine

11 p.m. Rev. B. Chandler, of Kent,

or any of said persons be living, and,

e&erbtceg

if dead, any and all persons or cor­

Central School District No. 1 of the CHURCHES OF CHRIST. will be in charge. The following mus­

General Trucking

porations whose names and places of

Towns of Southeast, Carmel and Pat­

SCIENTIST

ical program will be given by a large

[Every Sun., 7:30 p.m.] residence or business are unknown to

terson requests bids for transporta­

augmented choir:

GARBAGE, RUBBISH, ASHES

the plaintiff claiming any right, title

tion service for school children over "Christian Science" is the Lesson- Prelude—The Christmas Song (Can-

SAND, GRAVEL TOP SOIL

GRANGE HALL

or interest in the real property de­

the following route, to be known as Sermon subject for Sunday, Dec. 26. tique de Noel)—Adam

scribed in the complaint herein as

Bus Route No. 7, stops and time Golden Text: "Great is the Lord, Processional—O Come, All Ye Faithful


Brewster, New York heirs at law, distributees, devisees,

schedules to be furnished by the and greatly to be praised in the city Kyrie—Sibley

grantees, assignees, trustees, receiv­

school officials. Bids to be filed with of our God, in the mountain of his Hymn—O Little Town of Bethlehem

Brewster 2109

ers, lienors or otherwise by, through,

Nelson P. Tuttle, Clerk of the Board holiness" (Psalms 48:1).

Gloria—Sibley

under or from any of such persons

of Education, Brewster, New York, Sermon: From the King James vers­ Laus Tibi—Sibley

P.O.BN4

and any and all persons or corpora­

and to be opened Monday, December ion of the Bible: (Luke 5:12-15). "And Hymn—Hark, the Herald Angels Sing

TILLY FOSTER, N. Y.

tions whose places of residence or

27th, 1948, at the high school" build­ it came to pass, when he was in a Offertory Anthem — O Zion, that

business are unknown to the plaintiff

ing. This bid is for the period from certain city, behold a man full of Bringest Good Tidings—Stainer

claiming any right, title or interest

January 3, 1949 to the end of the pres­ leprosy: who seeing Jesus fell on his Soloist—June Williams

Dr. Gerald M. Jacobs In the real property described in the

ent school year. The Board of Edu­ face, and besought him, saying, Lord, Old Hundred

complaint herein as heirs at law, discation

reserves the right to reject any if thou wilt, thou canst make me Agnus Dei—Sibley

Podiatrist

tributees, devisees, grantees, assignees,

and all bids.

clean. And he put forth his hand, Gloria In Excelsls—Old Scottish Chant

trustees, receivers, lienors or other­ ROUTE NO. 7. State Line, Sodom, and touched him, saying, I will: be Dresden Amen

Anthony Furco Chiropodist - X-Ray wise toy, through, under or from Mllltown, Putnam Lake. Return to thou clean. And immediately the Hymn—Silen Night

Charles Cartwright, late of Carmel, school by way of Dykemans and Tilly leprosy departed from him. And he Recessional—It Came Upon the Mid­

New York, deceased, and any and all Foster. Approximate daily mileage 60.

charged him to tell no man: but go, night Cealr

MASON

35 MAIN ST., BREWSTER other persons or corporations claim­ Approximate number of children and shew thyself to the priest, and Postlude—Adeste Fidelis—Viltoac

Hours—Daily—Mon. Thru Sat. ing any right, title or interest in such transported 50.

offer for thy cleansing, according as Sadie E. Nagle, Organist

Moses commanded, for a testimony

CONTRACTOR

10 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.

real property whose names and places DOANE C. COMSTOCK,

and Director

unto them. But so much the more

of residence or business are unknown

President

Christmas Day

By Appointment

went there a fame abroad of him:

to the plaintiff,

NELSON P. TUTTLE,

There will be a celebration of the

Phone 2091

and great multitudes came together

District Clerk

Holy Communion at 10 a.m., Rev. B.

PHONE: BREW. 2367

to hear, and to be healed by him of

Defendants.

Board of Education, Central

Chandler in charge.

48 MARVIN AVE., BREWSTER

i their infirmities."

School District No. 1 of the

Sunday, Dec. 26

TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEPEND­ Towns of Southeast, Carmel Correlative passages from "Science Sunday School at 10 a.m.

ANTS:

and Patterson, N. Y.

;and Health with Key to the Scrip- Morning prayer and sermon at 11

YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED Brewster, N. Y.

itures" by Mary Baker Eddy include: am. Rev. F. A. Coleman in charge.

to answer the complaint in this ac­

Fyr Fyter

December 8, 1948. 34o? | "There are various methods of treat-

Monday, Dec. 27

tion and to serve a copy of your

jing disease, which are not Included The Sunday School will hold their

answer, or, if the complaint is not

NOTICE OF SALE in the commonly accepted systems; Christmas party on Monday evening

EXTINGUISHERS served with th'is summons, to serve a

I but there is only one which should be at 7 o'clock. All members and par­

Thee. K. Schaefer

notice of appearance, on the plain­ SUPREME COURT:

I presented to the whole world, and

1 Qt. to 40 Gals.

ents are invited to attend.

tiff's attorney within twenty days af­ PUTNAM COUNTY

that is the Christian Science which

FIRE FIGHTING EQUIPMENT ter the service of this summons, ex­ MARY M. MCCARTHY, Plaintiff,: jesUs preached and practised and left

Counsellor at Law

INDIAN WATER PUMP clusive of the day of service. In case

The whistle on the Electrozone plant

against MARGARET M. RAE, et al,' to us as his rich legacy. Today the

of your failure to appear or answer,

las been silent for two weeks. The

TANKS and STEEL BROANS

Defendants. -healing power of Truth is widely

judgment will be taken against you

building has been undergoing repairs.

BREWSTER, NEW YORK

In pursuance of an interlocutory i demonstrated as an immanent, e'ter-

by default for the relief demanded in

On Monday the plant will resume ac­

A. H. KOOPMAN

judgment of partition and sale, duly nai Science, instead of a phenomenal

the complaint.

tion.

made and entered in the above en- exhibition. Its appearing is the com-

Telephone 880

Box 156

Trial to be held in the County of titled action, and bearing date the mg anew of the gospel of 'on earth re only to demonstrate its divine

GOLDENS BRIDGE, N. Y. Putnam.

29th day of November, 1948, I, the peace, good-will toward men.' Now, rigin,—to attest the reality of the

INSURANCE REAL ESTATE

Dated, November 3, 1948.

Referee in said judgment named, will as then, signs and wonders are igher mission of the Christ-power to"

NATHANIEL L. GOLDSTEIN sell at public auction at 36 North •wrought in the metaphysical healing ake away the sins of the world" (pp.

Attorney General

Main Street, Brewster, New York on' 0f physical disease; but these signs 44, 150).

Attorney for Plaintiff

the 17th day of January, 1949, at 10; —

Office and P. O. Address o'clock in the forenoon of that day, j

CARL CHIRASELLO The Capitol, Albany, N. Y. the premises directed by said judg-1

By:

ment to be sold, and therein describ­

HORN'S Bulldozer Work

WARREN H. OILMAN ed as follows:

Assistant Attorney General ALL that certain lot, piece or par­

EXCAVATING, GRADING TO ALL OP THE DEPENDANTS cel of land with buildings thereof

NAMED AND DESIGNATED situate, lying and being in the Vil­

Funeral Service

In THE ABOVE SUMMONS: lage of Brewster, in the Town of

Trucking

The foregoing summons is served Southeast, in the County of Putnam

It's soon time for St. Nick! Before Dancer and Prancer set

Our service available to all re­ TOP SOIL, SAND, GRAVEL,

upon you by publication pursuant to and State of New York, and bounded

hoof on your roof—hie away to A&P for last minute fixin's.

the order of the Supreme Court of

gardless of financial condition.

and described as follows: to wit:

And here are four Holiday table treats—gay as sleigh-bells

STONE, CINDERS, MANURE the State of New York made by Hon.

in the snow—and at prices really low ...

COMMENCING at the Southwest

Frank H. Coyne, a Justice of said corner of the premises hereby con­

HOLIDAY FLAVOR HARK! HARK! THE TART!

Pawling, N. Y.

Brewster 2155 court, dated the 18th day of Novemveyed and adjoining Railroad Avenue,

ber, 1948, and filed with the complaint

With friends dropping in during Holiday Tarts to gladden their

so called, and lands formerly of Lewis theholidays.the coffeemaker works hearts! Watch the family pile in

Phone 8811

in the office of the Clerk of the Coun- Rundle, deceased, now or formerly of overtime at my house. And to make to these. Combine 1M cups ANN

jty of Putnam at Carmel in the State Susie Price Wheeler; thence running sure every cupful I make is per­ PAGE PRESERVE OR JELLY,

'of New York.

Easterly along lands formerly of said fect, I always use A&P COFFEE. IVs. cups cranberries, % cup rai­

TAKE NOTICE that the above ac­ Rundle, now or formerly of said

! It's sold in the sins and

tion is brought to recover possession Wheeler, 220 feet; thence running

f bean, with na­

in accordance with the provisions ofj Northerly along lands formerly of

ture's flavor seal

§201, et. seq., of the Abandoned Prop- | Alfred Bailey, deceased, now or for-

unbroken. When I

Cargain & Beecher

erty Law of the State of New York | meriy 0f Thomas Jeffery, 65 feet to

buy, it's ground to

of the following described property lands formerly of Alanson Ellis, now

order, just right

FUNERAL HOME

which escheated to the People of the

for my coffee-

or formerly of Francis O'Brien; thence maker. None of that lack-lustre,

State of New York upon the death of running Westerly along lands for­ stale flavor for me! With fresh

one Charles Cartwright, late of Carmerly of said Ellis, now or (formerly of

Competent and Courteous

A&P COFFEE folks say,"You cermel,

County of Putnam, in the State said O'Brien, 220 feet to Railroad tainly make good coffee!" It's eco­

Service at any Hour OONY THROW ourrovR of New York, on May 30, 1939, with­ Avenue aforesaid; thence running nomical, too. Compare it with other

out leaving him surviving heirs or Southerly along said Railroad Ave­ comparable quality coffees. See

LYMAN A. BEECHER, Lie. Mgr. OLD FRIENt>!„ 0C/& distributees and without leaving him nue 65 feet to the place of beginning. what you save in A&P COFFEE.

BREWSTER 615 REPAIRING MAKES OL£> surviving any person legally entitled EXCEPTING so much from the

to take said real property:

aforesaid premises as was taken by

RADIOS SOUND LIKE NEW All those two certain pieces and !^e County 0f Putnam for the Brew-

ORANGE COLESLAW

parcels of land situate in the Town |ster ca-nel Highway,

We reached in the trees (orange

of Carmel, County of Putnam, State j gald premise6 wm foe sold subject trees, that is) for a salad to

of New York, described as follows: j ^ any state of facts an accurate sur- please! Peel 2 oranges and cut in

Bill Overton

Paroel 1

vey or personal inspection would slices. Combine with 4 quartered

ALFRED VICHI

Complete Service in

Beginning in the southeasterly cor­ show; subject to the zoning ordinances marshmallows, 4 cups shredded

ner of lands of Alma Oberg on the of the Village of Brewster, Putnam

cabbage, \t cup shredded carrot,

westerly side of a private road; thence

Vi teaspoon salt and % cup A&P's

County, New York, if any; subject to

MASON

Radio & Television

ANN PAGE FRENCH DRESSi

running westerly along the southerly covenants, restrictions, rights and ING. Serve on lettuce. 4 helpings.

line of lands of Alma Oberg and con­ easements of record, if any; subject

Brewster 644 tinuing in the same direction along to existing tenancies; subject to rights

other lands now or formerly of Cor­ and easements, if any, acquired by

GENERAL CONTRACTOR

Penny Electric

nish a distance of 150 feet to a stake; any utility company to maintain and

thence southerly at right angles to operate its poles, wires, etc. into and

8 Main St., Brewster, N. Y. said last mention line along other over the street adjacent thereto; and

Phone 2269

lands now or formerly of Cornish 50 subject to mining and mineral rights,

feet; thence easterly on a line par­ if any, in favor of parties other than

78 Carmel Ave., Brewster, N. ¥.

allel with the first mentioned line the owners of the premises.

and distant therefrom 50 feet a dis­ Dated: December 1, 1948.

tance of 150 feet to the westerly line

\ PUTNAM COUNTY'S

DOANE C. COMSTOCK

of said private road; thence northerly

Referee

along the westerly side of said pri­

Uh PLUMBER^

RODERICK B. TRAVIS

vate road 50 feet to the place of be­

N. TRANQUILLI

Attorney for Plaintiff

ginning and containing a little less

"V*..

than one-sixth acre of land. Togeth­

ffice & P. O. Address,

er with the right to use said private

199 Main Street,

General Contractor

road for access to said premises from

White Plains, N. Y.

and

the public highway-

33o6

Vte USE OUR Being the same premises conveyed stone wall south 21 degrees 58 min­

by Kate Wiehn to Charles Cartwright

Builder

HEAD AND

utes 40 seconds west 161.66 feet and

3>y deed dated June 9, 1934, recorded south 81 degrees 12 minutes 50 sec­

dive you in the Putnam County Clerk's office

Phone 2385

onds west 84.71 feet and south 39 de­

July 24, 1934, L. 197 of Deeds at page

HEAT ?

grees 32 minutes 20 seconds west 23.41

244.

50 N. Mais St Brewster, N. >

feet to the place of beginning; con­

-AWP

Pared %

taining about one-half an acre of

OVER 86 YEARS EXPERIENCE

ALWAYS Beginning at a point in the easterly and, be the same more or less.

»_.

OO A , line of a highway running northerly Subject to the rights of the public

from the residence of Thomas Man- in that portion of said highway lying

3CB7K#fS jning to Cornish Manor, and at the end within the above bounds.

^ NEAT- !of the second stone wall north from Being the same premises conveyed

j lands of Elnorris Farm; thence run- by Samuel G. Cornish and others to

JAMES SNIDERO

3_Qg south 68 degrees 56 minutes 10 Charles Cartwright by deed dated

OIL BURNERS 'seconds west about 15.88 feet to the March 21, 1925 and recorded in the

icenter line of said highway; thence Putnam County Clerk's office March

Bulldozer Work and

! northerly on a curved line along the 28. 1925 in L. 131 of Deeds at page

center line of said highway to a point 287.

Trucking

opposite a stake at the end of a fence; NATHANIEL L. GOLDSTEIN

I thence north 24 degrees 04 minutes Attorney General

Excavation, Road Building

30 seconds east about 15.47 feet to Attorney for Plaintiff

Sand, Gravel, Top Soil

\± PLUMBING L MATING i jsaid stake at the end of a fence in Office and P. O. Address

154MAIh$^ - &gi#S7tk # y {the easterly Une of said highway; The Capitol, Albany, N. Y.

P_e_< 402

thence is a straight line north 62 de­ By:

=*- BREWSTER 2187 -* grees 06 minutes 30 seconds east along WARREN H. OILMAN

_ Man** A**., firewater, N. Y

a Une of stakes 266 72 feet to a stake Assistant Attorney General

U. VAN PELT, Prop. in a stone wall; thence

3 /£ cup water. Cook over

low heat for 10 minutes. Cool.

Pour into baked 9" pie shell or

6 baked tart shells. And shell

out less cash, when you shop at

friendly, economical A&P.

HINT FOR THE HURRIED!

If you're limp from the last minute

rush, here's a convenient way

to wind up your Christmas gift

shopping. Get JANE PARKER

FRUIT CAKES-America's most

popular—at your .,.

A&P. They're jLA\V'ti ! ///&

really luscious— ^^•*^§_B>7'

over % of every J@"'"' '' J ""*"'"'

cake is crampacked

with

glaceed cherries,

golden pineapple, raisins, tangy

citrus fruits and crisp pecans.

Everyone loves these rich, oldfashioned

favorites—so be sure to

take one home for your own Holii

day enjoyment, too!

BUSES to DANBURY

9 TRIPS

Leave Brewster Station

WEEK DAYS

A.M.: 6:35, 8:01, 10:35

P.M.: 12:45, 2:40. 4:16, 5:25, 6:30, 9:02

EXTRA FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS

P.M.: 7:50, 11:05

SUNDAYS

A.M.: 9:43, 10:41. P.M.: 1:50. 5:05, 9:15, 10:25

Low Commutation Rates

The Danbury - Brewster Bus Corp.

Tel 472


PAGE EIGHT THE BREWSTER STANDARD—ESTABLISHED ISC* THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1948

Red Cross Gives To

Veterans Hospital

Christinas Cheer In the Form of j

Comforts, Amusements and Table

Delicacies are Provided by Local

Red Cross Groups.

How many of you who read this

newspaper are aware of the continual

service that the Putnam County

Chapter of the American Red Cross

is giving to our veterans in the Castle

Point Hospital.

Particularly now at this holiday season,

the various committees and volunteers

are busy gathering together

all that Is needed to make a real

Christmas for the veterans in the

hospital and their families.

When Christmas is past, however,

they will still be busy providing entertainment,

vocational instruction

and all else that is needed to rebuild

health, courage and general well-being

for these men in the hospital.

This is true of all the American Red

Cross Chapters throughout the Unit- I

ed States.

The efficient organization of the

Putnam County Chapter under a gen- |

eral chairman and the fine spirit of

these volunteers has created a person- •

al feeling of well being and satisfac- L

tion of a job well done that cannot

fail to have its effect upon those

among whom they work.

The volunteer groups cover a large

field, including staff aids, motor corps,

nurses' aids, production and supply

(which Includes knitting, sewing, surgical

dressings, bandages, etc.) home

service, gray ladies who work, in the !

hospitals, canteen service, arts and

skills and the entertainment service.

In this last group, the list of enter- I

tainmens, both dramatic and musical,

the birthday parties and holiday cele- .

brations would fill many columns.

Each one of these services is of sucR

great importance and value that much j

could be said, not only of the whole, j

but of each individual who contrib- •

utes so much of time and effort. In,

practically every case, these volun- j

teers have homes and families to j

maintain yet they give so freely of

themselves that they cannot be praised

too highly.

Learn more about your Red Cross I

and the way it constantly works for |

the good of humanity. All who wish ,

are welcome to take part.

It may not be money in the pockets,!

but it puts something of greater value

In our hearts.

A Merry Christmas To All from the

Putnam County Chapter of the Amer- ;

lean Red Cross.

— B -

There Is no such way to attain to j

greater measure of grace as for a

man to live up to the little grace he

has.—James Gordon Brooks

o

Nuts contain high quality protein |

and vitamins. When combined with

other Ingredients to make a main

dish, such as nut loaf, they may be

used as a,meat alternate.

WARNER BROS.

EMPRESS

D A N B U R Y

STARTS CHRISTMAS DAY

For One Week

Robert Barbara

MITCHUM - BEL GEDDES

Robert PRESTON in

Blood On The Moon

Co-Hit

"I WOULDN'T BE IN

YOUR SHOES-

Cont. Pert. Sunday from 1:15

Cont. Perf. Xmas Day from 1:15

Starting New Years Eve at 6:00

(Reg. DaUy Perf. Thereafter)

Warner Bros. Technicolor Hit

[One Sunday Afternoon]

E«tsd

SUNDAY, DEC. 26

"America's Foremost Vocal Stylist'

TONY PASTOR

and His Sensational Orchestra

featuring

THE CLOONEY SISTERS

Buddy

SAT.,

James

DEC. 25—XMAS

and Stubby

NITE

Pastor |

Gay Holiday Dancing party with i

JOEY ZELLE and the Casa Kit*

Orchestra.

FRIDAY NITE—DEC. 24

No Dance

Every Wednesday is POLKA TIME

NEW YEAR'S EVE IS THE NITE

V OF NITES AT THE KHZ. Dam -

ilrom 9:09 'till 2:99.

Brilliant Mardl Gras Carnival

Souvenirs and Favors

No Reservations Needed

Dress Optional

**$SA

* &

s

jflerrp Christmas

ano

Happp flto gear

to our many new friends, to all our old friends,

and to friends still to be.

We wish to thank you most cordially for past

favors, and look forward to still greater and bet­

ter service to all of you in 1949.

LEO'S STORE

NORTH MAIN ST. BREWSTER, N. Y.

BREWSTER GARAGE

LAKE VIEW INN

LAKE CARMEL, N. Y.

New Years ... Open House

DANCE TO

DOROTHY JEWELL and HER BAND

ALL NIGHT LICENSE

NOISE MAKERS AND HATS

RESERVATION FOR FOUR—$20.00

including dinner and a bottle of whiskey

PHONE 932 CARMEL

SPEND

NEW YEAR'S EVE

at

Gallagher's Old Homestead

BRING YOUR PARTNER FOR

OLD FASHIONED SQUARE DANCES

For Reservations Call Brewster 969

•IIIHIUWIinilSIIIIWIIIWIiWlllWIH

CARMEL THEATRE

CARMEL, N. Y. TEL. 2282

Shows: Nightly Continuous from 7 P. M.

Holidays and Sundays Continuous from 5:09 P. M.

Matinee Saturday 2:80 — Not Continuous

Doors Open 89 Minutes Before Show Time

SATURDAY, DEC. 25

Roll On Texas Moon

— and —

Shaggy

Double Feature Christmas Day

Starting 5 P.M.

CLOSED ALL DAY DEC. 24

SUN., MON. DEC. 29-27

When My Baby

Smiles At Me

Technicolor

Betty GRABLE - Dan DAILEY

Cartoon - News

TUE8VWED7~ DEC. 28-29

Buck Privates

ABBOTT and COSTELLO

Selected Shorts

THTJR&, DEC. 89

Ruthless

Setooted Shorts

FRL, SAT. DEC. 81 - JAN. 1

For the Love of Mary

DE ANNA DURBIN

Pirates of Monterey

lu Technicolor

Cartoon News

Saturday Double Feature

Continuous from 5 P.M.

SUN., MON. JAN. 2-8

An Innocent Affair

MADELINE CARROLL

Cartoon News

TUES. WED. JAN. 4 - 5

Larceny

John Payne - Joan Caulneld

Selected Short*

THURSDAY, JAN. 8

Reissued

Tobacco Road

HENRY HULL

Selected Shorts

naiiaiMiiWttui .*:.. *...».. m. n at ft

ppWil»JPl»JWlllgWgW^iPl^WlgWWi

A MERRY CHRISTMAS

and

A HAPPY NEW YEAR

Willie's Store

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