1944-03-23 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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1944-03-23 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

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PEEKSKILL BREWSTER DANBURY

YONKERS / \ WHITE PLAINS

"BREWSTER, THE HUBZftFlTHE HARLEM VALLEY

r OL. LXXIV, No. 48. Brewster, Putnam County, N.Y., Thurs., March 23, 1944 Established 74 Years $2.00 per year

Hold

Patriotic Service

haplain Taylor Presents Certificate

In ReVopnition of Service of Chaplin

Anderson and 19 Men of the

Parish In the Armed Forces.

IA special service of presentation

recognition was held at the First

iptist Church Sunday evening and

|as conducted by the pastor. Rev. H.

Foulk. Assisting in the service was

David E. Martin, pastor of the

?ur Corners Baptist Church Town-

Chaplain Taylor of the Army Detntion

camp at Green Haven, prelted

the certificate to the church

•r the Rev. Philip F. Anderson, forpastor

of the church, who is now

the armed forces as chaplain. The

lcate reads as follows:

•The Army and Navy of the United

ites in recognition of the patriotic

Ices of the First Baptist Church

Brewster in giving the services of

lilip F. Anderson that he might

ire God and Country as a Chaplain

the armed forces of the United

Itates. Signed W. N. Arnold, Chief

^Chaplains, UBArmy."

allowing this presentation, a servof

recognition of the men of the

who are in the armed forces

held AU the lights in the church

re then extinguished, bringing into

lew a lighted cross at the front of

lie platform. Mr. Foulk announced

tat as the names of the men of the

sh were called from the list, a

iber of that man's family or the

[perintendent of the Sunday School

come forward and light a can-

Mr. Foulk lit the first candle in

\e name of Chaplain Philip F. And-

>n, who has been serving with the

fined forces for nearly a year. The

idles were placed in holders stepped

jpn the central one for Mr. Anderldles

were placed in the names

Chaplain Philip F. Anderson, Corral

LaFayette Pinckney, LaVerne

ckney, 8 1/c in the Coast Guard;

Lieutenant Earle Pinckney,

jeant Remington Pinckney, S 1/c

Lymond Ward, T/Sergeant Robert

[ok, Ensign Mearl Greene, Jr., Tech.

ies Dickinson, Ensign Frederick

rkinson, Lieutenant Behrend Goos-

Corporal Ralph Michell, Private

leth Hopkins, Junior Engineer

|bert Valden, Lieut. Colonel Wayne

srn, Corporal Bernard Brewer,

lest Williams, Bernard White and

lk Wallace.

it the close of the service, candles

| been lighted for the sons, faus-

1s and brothers of members of

church who are now in the arm-

Iforces.

quartette composed of Mr. and

Harold A. Knapp and Mr. and

Richard Michell sang an anthem,

le Shadows of the Evening Hour."

the lighting of the candles, E.

tyton Hopkins, organist of the

rch, played several selections.

— o

:ate Master Visits

Irewster Grange

{Henry D. Sherwood, Master of the

York State Grange, addressed

ibers of the Brewster Grange and

lr guests Friday evening and men-

>ned several things the national orlization

has helped to promote for

ie farmer and rural oommunties,

ich as rural free delivery, parcel post,

ie pure food and drug act and the

lerous agricultural experimental

itions throughout the United States.

'In 1944," said Mr. Sherwood, "the

grange is faced with a tough chalige;

that of assisting today's farmin

producing food for civilians, the

led forces and some Allied counies

with a limitation placed on lair

and machinery."

Agricultural organizations, Mr.Shersaid,

must cooperate and in so

aing take their rightful place for the

rmer in the compiling of post-war

lans. They should also prepare to

tain the youth in leadership for the

\ars ahead. Mr. Sherwood stated

it the New York State Grange adcated

a state-wide youth program,

lying much attention to the numer-

4-H clubs, and Boy Scout and

lirl Scout organizations-

(After his speech the State Master

L-ted the members in attendance

>m the Mahopac, Carmel. Putnam

lley, Cortlandt, Whaley Lake, Pat-

Kson and Brewster Granges,

jere were 140 present and thirteen

idates completed their initiation.

ige Trustees

turned to Office

the annual election of the Vilof

Brewster, Tuesday, March 21.

14. trustees John E. Pugsley and

>nard F. Schneider, incumbents,

reelected. The office of police

Itice. formerly held by Alfred N.

m. will be graced by Leon S.

itt.

ie total vote of 101 was dlstributjas

follows:

John E. Pugsley 100

MI S. Mygatt 99

iard F. Schneider 98

o

fames F. Vreeland. UJ3.N.R.. on

ire for 21 days after service in the

ith Pacific, is spending a few days

Mr. and Mrs. James Patterson,

t trie ted to ten gallons of gas he

be reached at his home in White

this week end.

Sgt. Richard Hancock

Missing in Action

Staff Sgt. Richard L. Hancock, 20,

son of Pvt.. Philip Hancock and Mrs.

Hancock of 6 Tower Place, Danbury,

Conn., was reported missing on a

bombing mission over Austria Feb.

22. This information was received by

Mrs. Hancock in a telegram N from the

War Department on March 16.

Staff Sgt. Hancock, who has been in

service for two and one-half years,

had been overseas 24 months. He had

been stationed in England, North Africa

and Sicily.

He was serving as a ball turret gunner

in a Flying Fortress at the time

he was reported missing.

His father Is a private in the Military

Police at Amanche, Colo.

Richard's brother, First Class Seaman

Donald Hancock, is in the Navy.

Four brothers at home in Danbury

are Philip Hancock, Jr., Robert Hancock,

John Hancock and Harold Hancock.

Richard Is the great-grandson of

Mrs. Nathaniel Hancock of Brewster.

o

Red Cross War Fund

Past HalfWay Mark

Nathan H. Minor

Purdys Merchant Dies

Town Clerk of North Salem Was

Prominent in Community Enterprises

for More Than 50 Years.

Fosowitz Boys Like

Mail from Home

Mrs. Rebecca Fosowitz, of 25-72-

38th Street., Astoria, L. I., formerly of

Brewster, N. Y., sends a few lines on

her boys in service who are well known

in this section: Pvt. Milton Fosowitz

is in Oran, Algeria, North Africa,

with the 27th Troop Carrier Squadron

of the Army Air Corps. He may

be addressed A.P.O. 9355, care of Postmaster,

New York, N. Y.

Sgt. Martin Fosowitz is with Service

Club, No. 3, Harmony Church

Area, Fort Benning, Ga. His wife, the

former Eve Kinansky of the Bronx, is

with him, but will soon return to the

city to await the "Stork."

Both boys want to hear from friends

in Brewster. • - o

Postal Rate Rise

Effective March 26

Capt. Joseph G. Brcnnan Somewhere in England

38 Men March off

For Basic Training

February Group Examined on Washington's

Birthday Left March 22 to

Begin Training.

On Thursday evening, March 16th,

1944, Nathan H. Minor, one of the

oldest and most highly respected citizens

of this community, died at his

home in Purdy Station.

He was born in Doanesburg, Town

of Southeast, Putnam County, August

4, 1858. The small one-room

school where he received- his early

education still stands on Route 22

north of Brewster.

In 1887 he married Miss Clara Mc-

Keel, daughter of Ira McKeel. Four

children, all of whom survive, were

born to Mr. and Mrs. Minor, three

daughters, Mrs. Mary M. Grey of

Purdy Station, Mrs. Vina M. Davis of

Le Rnysviiie, Penn., Mrs. Mildred M.

Mabie of Millwood, N. Y., and one

son, Ira H. Minor of New Brunswick,

N. J. His only brother, Frank L. Min­ Pursuant to the Revenue Act of

or of Millerton, N. Y., Clerk of the 1943 enacted Feb. 25, 1944, postage

Board of Supervisors of Dutchess rates, money order fees, also register­

County, likewise survives..

ed, insured and C.O.D. mail fees are

For a number of years Mr .Minor

Increased on and after March 26, 1944.

served as clerk in his home town First class mail for local delivery in

grocery store, later accepting a po­ Brewster is increased from 2c an

sition in the Diehl and Son Bakery in ounce to 3c an ounce.

Mahopac Already Exceeds Quota by Brewster.

Air mail from one post office to an­

. $1,000. Others Lag by That Sum. In 1889 he came to Purdy Station as

other on the mainland of the United

clerk in the store operated by his States is increased from 6c per ounce

According to the reports in at Red

Cross Headquarters in Carmel on fSr-Tn-l^. ^ K £ 5 ? S S e w * ZJFSZ*. 2JZ.TL £ t t t

March 21st, $16,523.92 of the $25,000.00

sole proprietor and owner of this store

However, the rate of 6c for each

quota for Putnam County In the na­

in which he carried on a successful half ounce or fraction thereof will On March 1 Joseph G. Brennan, son i The summary of Captain Brennan's

tion-wide Red Cross War Fund Drive

country grocery business for over 30

continue to apply to air mail sent to of Thomas L Brennan, of Brewster, i record begins with the date of his enhas

already been collected. Mahopac

years in the building then located in

or by the Armed Forces of the United

has already topped its quota with $4,the

original Purdys village near the

States overseas through the Army or N Y „nd 25 Broadway New York

200 collected; their quota was $3,800.

present railroad station and now con­

Navy post offices.

Reports for the other communities in

taining the general store and market

Parcel Post

the county are as follows:

of his son-in-law, Berkley H. Grey. There is a slight increase which in

The death of Mrs. Minor occurred

any cases will amount to only one

Brewster — Quota $3,800; collected in 1907. Since 1920 he has made his

cent. Example, a parcel of 10 pounds

$1,200.

home with his daughter, Mrs. Grey. to New York, N. Y., is now 19 cents,

Carmel—Quota $3,200; collected $2,- For a time he served as Postmaster of

the new rate would be 20 cents.

61402.

Purdy Station and for the past 24

Money Order

Cold Spring—Quota $3,700; collected years he has been the popular and

New fees listed below—

$2,800.

efficient Town Clerk of the Town of .01 to $ 2.50—10c

Garrison — Quota $5,000; collected North Salem.

$ 2.51 to 5.00— 14c

$4,100.

Previous to the centralization of lo­

5.01 to 10.00—19c

Mahopac — Quota $3,800; collected cal school districts he served as Trus­ 10.01 to 20.00—22c

$4,200.

tee of the Purdys School District for

20.01 to 40.00—25c

Putnam Valley—Quota $2,250; col­ 35 years. When the Central District

40.01 to 60.00—30c

lected $444.80.

was formed in 1925, he was chosen a

60.01 to 80.00—34c

Patterson — Quota, $2,500; collected member of the Board of Education

80.01 to 100.00—37c

$700.

and was re-elected for three 5-year

Registered Mall

. Putnam Lake—Quota $750; collected terms. In 1939 he was elected Presi­ The cost of registering a letter in­

$466.

dent of the Board which position he demnity not exceeding $5.00 is increas­

Mr. William Sharp, chairman of the held until his voluntary retirement in ed from 15c to 20c.

War Fund Drive for the county, has 1941.

Insured Mail

expressed his sincere appreciation of His interest in the development of .01 to $ 5.00—10c

the way in which the county is re­ youth, in fact in all things that were

sponding to the appeal and of the

$ 5.01 to 25.00—20c

cultural and uplifting, his constant

splendid hard-working faithfulness of

25.01 to 50.O0--30C

desire to promote the best Interests

all local chairmen and their commit­ of his town and community are all evi­ 50.01 to 100.00—50c

tees of workers for the drive. denced by his long and valuable ca­ 100.01 to 150.00—60c

It is very gratifying, but only Just, reer as a public servant.

150.01 to 200.00—70c

to see the way our civilians are back­ He loved children and they returning

the effort to keep our Red Cross ed his affections. His eleven grand­ See ''Almost" 18" At

at his side. For our boys, • too, are children and two great-grandchildren

helping greatly in this drive for more

Brewster High, April 5

were his pride and Joy. How he de­

Red Cross funds. Many of our boys lighted in singing their praises and in

are writing home to ask that then- relating their accomplishments.

allotment checks for a month or more

be turned over to the Fund.

It can be truthfully said of Nathan

H. Minor that he was a man of sterl­

Captain Irving Yarock of Worcester, ing character, honest, obliging, con-

Mass., a prisoner in Germany, wrote

his father, "The Red Cross took care

of us with clothes and necessities. We

have regularly received Red Cross

prisoners-of-war food packages. I

have received 14 parcels so far. Dad,

will you write a check with my name

and send it to the Red Cross About

a hundred dollars, I guess."

Food parcels and military clothing

sent to military prisoners are paid for

bv the U. S. Army and Navy, although

all supplies are sent by and through

the Red Cross. Many other supplies,

including medicines, comfort articles,

etc., however, are gifts of the Red

Cross.

o

Stamp. Bond Sale At

Brewster High School

War Bonds and Stamps sold at

Brewster Hisrh School for week ending

March 23, 1944:

Stamps

Kindergarten $6.95

First grade 10.25

Second grade 14.60

Third grade 11.50

Fourth grade 13.85

Fifth grade 21.25

Sixth grade 20.65

Seventh grade 9.10

Eighth grade 10.75

Freshmen 9.50

Sophomores 5.25

Juniors 16.10

Seniors 50

term * Vtie Aimy ' Jan * 9 At 6:30 Wednesday morning the

Court House, Carmel, was for a second

time in the same week the scene

of a gathering of registrants called

by the Selective Service Board for

training: 25 for the Army, 11 for the

Navy, Chairman Wells appointed as

leader, Kenyon Clair Granger of Cold

Spring, and assistant leader, John

Francis Larkin, Jr. of Brewster.

Appeal Agent Theodore K. Schaefer,

Mrs. Benjamin C. Stevens of Mahopac,

and Major Carmi L. Williams

of Kent, addressed the young men.

The Rev. Edward Roosa of Ludlngtonville,

spoke and offered prayer. The

Mahopac-Carmel Canteen Unit of the

Red Cross served crullers and coffee

at the Putnam Division station where

the men boarded the 7:14 train; the

Army men on their way to Fort Dlx,

the Navy men to a Vanderbllt Avenue

office and later to an unannounced

naval station.

List of Men

Army

Kenyon C. Granger Cold Spring

George A. Odell Carmel

Vincent H. Simpson Garrison

Camillo H. Cipriani Brewster

Raymond V. Bellottl Kent Cliffs

Towner J. Smalley Holmes

Nicholas Bishop . .form'y Baldwin Pi.

1942 When he Joseph S. Martin Brewster

'

Soon Alden O. Sherman Mahopac

N. Y. and 25 Broadway, New York was he went sent to on c to Fort Upton Bel voir, N Y Va. OMn and George H. Wooster Patterson

City, was promoted from First Lieu­ in July was enrolled in the O.CS. He Joseph Arrlgo Cold Spring

somewhere tenant to Captain. in England He and is stationed with a graduated Nov. 11, 1942 a Second Lieucompany

of men who take to him as tenant and was transferred to Camp

Anthony DeGelormo ....Cold Spring

his old acquaintance at home do. This Shelby, Miss., where after nine months Robert L. Daniels Nelsonville

appears in letters from some of his he was promoted to First Lieutenant Harold J. Enzian Patterson

men who reported what a great roar May 11, 1643. In September he was Sander A. Olson Lake Carmel

went up from the company when made Acting Company Commander

Joe's promotion was announced. Fact

Harold J. Eastwood Danbury

and in October he went overseas.

is he won it the hard way as he had He may be addressed: 0-1106012, Co.

(formerly Brewster)

the other posts in his record of 26 B, 148th Engrs., CC Bn., A.P.O. 230, George M. Conrad Tarrytown

months of service.

Postmaster, New York, N. Y.

(formerly Carmel)

William P. Kent, Jr. Beacon

STUART JONES COMMENDED 27 Men Called To

(formerly Cold Spring)

Mrs. Helouise Jones has been ad­

George J. Farley New York

Take Pre-Med Exam

vised by an officer of the United

(formerly Lake Peekskill)

States Marine Corps that her son,

P.F.C. T. Stuart Jones, gave a good

Monday, March 20th, twenty-four Dlno F. Lorenzini Mahopac

account of himself in the invasion of

registrants of Putnam County met at Charles E. Cable, Jr Brewcter

Namur in the Marshall Islands. Stu­

the Court House, Carmel, at 6:30, in John D. Meyer Cold Spring

art, a squad leader of the 24th Ma­ response to orders. of the Selective Malcolm T. Beal Brewster

rines, 4th Marine Division, under

Service Board. Later three more af-

heavy enemy fire, led his mortar

ready in New York joined them for William O. Kent Cold Spring

squad, wiping out 50 Japs with two to

pre-induction physical examinations Richard D. Merritt Cold Spring

his own credit. He came through with­

at Grand Central palace.

Navy

out loss of a single man.

Henry H. Wells, Chairman of the John F. Larkin, Jr Brewster

——o

Board, called the roll and introduced Earl B. Renner Patterson

Captain H. Pierce Simpson, Army Richard F. Ketchum Holmes

Farewell Dinner

Chaplain, back from the battle zone

on furlough, who spoke briefly. Mrs.

Kenneth D. Porter Cold Spring

For Jack Larkin

Benjamin Stevens, of Mahopac, and Theodore A. Koch Carmel

Michael C Fischer, Chairman of the Douglass L. Hyatt Carmel

On Sunday afternoon a large group Advisory Board, also spoke. Willett C. Henry B. Harrington Garrison

On Thursday evening, April 5 the of men attended a dinner party given Jewell, editor of the Putnam County Daniel J. Rooney, Jr. . .Pleasantville

Dramatics Club of the Brewster High at The Southeast House in honor of Courier, photographed the group.

(formerly Brewster)

School will present the three-act Jack Larkin, who left Wednesday Gerald Oram, of Cold Spring, was

comedy "Almost Eighteen.*' Admis­ morning to join the Marine Corps.

Frank E. Budney Cold Spring

appointed leader; George William Mcsion

will be 55 cents. Heading the Jack, who has served as rural free

Harold Schuenzel Mahopac

Call of Brewster, and Oscar Jacob

siderate—a friend loved and respect- cast of twelve will be Muriel Pinck- delivery carrier for several years, is Wright of Carmel, assistant leaders.

Anthony J. Belluccl Mahopac

ed by all who knew him.

ney as Eddie's young love, and Rob­ one of the most popular young men of The Patterson-Carmel unit of the

Three men who requested immed­

His kind and benevolent spirit and ert Farrell in the part of Eddie, the the village.

Red Cross Canteen Unit served coffee

iate Induction at the time of their

his ever cheerful disposition will be boy who wants to become another The guest of honor invited by Andy and crullers at the Carmel station be­

pre-induction examination and were

greatly missed, yet dearly cherished Bing Crosby, others in the cast in­ Coniglio to meetefrlends at The Southfore the arrival of the Putnam Divis­

inducted Feb. 22:

by his relatives and host of friends. clude:east

House, found the following presion train.

David B. Griffin Brewster

Funeral services, conducted by Rev. William Barry. Eddie's dad

ent:

Gordon B. Fear at Purdy Station

Harry Thorp Hans Raschke, Andy Coniglio, Henry Frank Lounsbury Bridgeport, Ct.

George W. Stover Putnam Valley

Methodist Church on Sunday, March Grace Barry, his mother Hughes, Al Bayliss, Charlie Short-

(formerly Mahopac Falls) James S. Griffin Mt. Vernon

19th, at 2 p.m. were largely attended.

Donna Vassak ridge, Lou Frost, Sid Phillips, Richard Frederick A. Jenkins, Jr. ...Brewster

(formerly Putnam Valley)

Mrs. Gertrude Smith rendered as pi­ Beatrice Barry, daughter

O'Brien, Cy Ballin, Frank Mackey, Robert A. Christie Carmel It was reported yesterday that John

ano solos: "Abide With Me," "Cross­

Ruth Eastwood James Toale, Ernie Marasco, Harry Louis Schilling Parkville, Md.

Francis Larkin, Jr. was directed for

ing the Bar" and "Peace, Perfect Mabel Warren, music teacher Knight, Joseph M. Adrian, Emmett

training at the U.S. Marine Corps

Peace." The floral tributes were num­

(formerly Putnam Valley)

Jean Mastrangelo Green, Americo Verbasco, John Con­

base, Parris Island, S. C.

erous and beautiful.

Mrs. Granville, of the Woman's Club nors, Louis Zeochin, Raymond Ter-

Oscar J. Wright Carmel

O" i

Pall bearers were: Pierre Le Com-

Pauline Sottile williger, Eddie Markel, John Larkin, William J. Babon Danbury Patrick John Stokes

mandeur. Edward S. Flewwellin. Wal­ George Jones, who has a philosophy Sr.

(formerly Brewster)

ter E. Miller. Harry Voris, Mason

Philip Moncuse

Ward and G. Ferneaux White. Inter­

The above named dinner guests and George W. McCall Brewster Commissioned Captain

Tommy Granville, a friend of Eddie's

ment was private at Ivandale Ceme­

the following who could not attend Gerald J. Oram Cold Spring Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Stokes have

Charles Anderson

tery in Somers.

the party contributed" toward the Chester E Pilner ..Punxzutawney.Pa. just been informed that their son,

Sally Davidson, one of the crowd purse: Samuel Seifert, Tony Bruno,

(formerly Carmel) Patrick John Stokes, has been pro­

Dolores Beal

Catherine Drew Tompkins

Mrs. Jerry Brearton, Louis Rose, Rob­ Alfred W. Wells Brewster

moted from Lieutenant to Captain.

Mrs. Catherine Drew Tompkins,

Mr. Merritt Earl Tuttle ert Collins, Clarence McLeod, Jr., Ron­

His Commanding Officer commended

John J. Walsh, Jr Brewster

widow of the late Sylvester Tompkins, Miss Dalrymple, also a clubwoman ald Stiles, Bernard Hope and Patrick

him for his conduct under trying cir­

died Thursday. March 23, 1944 at her

Ruth Orton Clarke.

Walter N. Truesdell Buffalo cumstances.

(formerly Cold Spring)

o

home on Hardscrabble Road, North Director — Miss Canfield The menu including spaghetti and

Salem, N. Y., where she lived for the Because of all the time and effort chicken was accompanied by toasts Joseph Winterberger . .Madison, N.J. EDWARD NEWMAN PROMOTED

past fifty years. She was in her 91st which lias been put into the produc­ proposed by Andy Coniglio and oth­

(formerly Brewster) On completion of a course in Ad­

year.

tion of the play, it is hoped that there ers.

Angelo J. Marino Tarrytown

vanced Radio Theory at the Holabird

She was born April 13, 1853 in Drew- will be a large audience to make the

o——

(formerly Mahopac)

School, Baltimore, Md., Edward Newville,

daughter of the late John and cast feel that they have done a good

George A. McAndrew —Cold Spring

man, son of Mr. and Mrs. James New­

Susan Robinson Drew. She is surviv­ job.

Fred Jenkins Honored

man, of Putnam Terrace, Brewster, N.

Chester C Ruger Poughkeepsie

ed by two sons, Frederic 6. TomDkins

o

y., was promoted from Corporal to

At Farewell Dinner

(formerly Carmel) Sergeant Technician. Edward is at­

and Thomas D. Tompkins of North

Salem. She also leaves eizht arand- Junior Red Cross

Jacob B. Mulder ; Mahopac tached

More than a score of relatives and

children and eight great-grandchil­

Frederick V. Perpall Nelsonville

Auction Nets $55

dren.

Alfred G. Ruh Stratford, Conn.

Funeral services will be held °t tb°

(formerly Carmel)

Tompkins residence at 2 p.m. Satur­

William H. Conley Cold Spring

day. Burial will be in Drew C*»»np-

$15025

Welter Odell, Jr ....Nelsonville

tery, near Madrey Farm, Brewster.

Bonds

New York.

Second grade $25.00

o —

Seventh grade 25.00 Purple Heart Awarded

Juniors 25.00

~' $75.00 Emery C. Hynard

Total to date for school year: Bonds,

$10,980: Stamps, $4,053.35.

Mrs. Halstead Hynard of 41 Carmel

v Five Killarneys

Now to in the Service Tank Division Headquarters

Company, Camp Swift.

friends of Fred A. Jenkins, Jr., gave I „,„.„'. ^T ~*' fi„cl',0i,onno «„ The five sons of o Patrick K. Killarn-

him hi o a fa~,«.oii farewell M„n»* dinner party «„..•„ coi„^o„ Saturday Richard E. Geer ..Susquehanna, Pa. ey, of Dingle Ridge Road, are serving

The Parochial School hall was the | night at Loves Brewster Cabin. The

(formerly Brewster) at various points in the war again-1

scene of a very spirited auction Mon- I piece de resistance roast beef was Edgar E. Ackerman —South Salem the Axis:

day afternoon, for the benefit of the served to the following:

(formerly Cold Spring) James Killarney is somewhere over­

American Red Cross. Despite the

' James T. Ryan Lake Peekskill seas; Thomas is in India; Lawrence E.

stormy weather about $55 was real­

is at Shreveport. Louisiana; Walter is

ized. The auctioneers were Malcolm Sgt. Wallace Williams,

and

Enright and William Morey. Articles I Palmer, Joseph Carollo, Mr. and Mrs.

for the sale were donated by the chil­ Howard Knapp, Ralph Ludington oi __ _ —^ - I Francis, the only one of the boys who

dren and their parents.

Pawling, Mrs. James Kelly. Robert,| Wanted: Donors Ol is married, is living with the Killarn­

The hall was decorated in red and Brearton. Mrs. Gerald Brearton, Miss ni J *T* A H 1 eys of Dingle Ridge for the duration.

white with a huge Red Cross suspend- Anna Kelly of Patterson. Miss Doro-jDlOOCl 1 vpe f\D Or 1

Avenue. Brewster. N. Y.. has received , ed from the center light fixture. A

A SON TO THE WALLACHS

notice from Secretary of the Navy display table with samples of articles thy Ryan. Mrs. Anna Martha. Mr. and |

Knox that the President has award- made and donated by the Junior Red Mrs. Leslie F. Jenkins of Hastings, Harold G. Schryver. now a patient When Mr. and Mrs. Eduard Wal-

"Hao" Hazzard Due ed the Purple Heart, posthumously, to C".M to Castle Point Hospital was an Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brearton, Miss in Danbury Hospital, ill with septi- lach return to Kishawana Farm,

her son. Emery Charles Hynard. F 2/c. interesting feature.

Betty Brady and Warren D. Rowe. |caemia. needs blood transfusions from Brewster, N. Y.. about April 15. they

On Leave Tomorrow U.S.N.R.. for military merit and A baseball bat. autographed by olio

wounds received in action, resulting members of the New York Yankees,

Acting

presented

as toastmaster

a purse to

Joseph

the guest

Carof

Donors

persons

may

whose

call

blood

Danbury

is type

Hospital

AB or

to will be accompanied by their son,

honor who left on Monday morning give the information desired. 1. Steven, who was born Tuesday. March

From the Naval Training Station, in his death on November 13, 1042. was raffled and brought $16. A live to join the Army Air Corps- Among Blood type AB or 1 is not unusual 21. 1944 at Gotham Hospital. New

Sampson, N. Y., comes the report that Hynard was on the US.S. Juneau and pedigreed rabbit brought one of the those who contributed toward the gift and the serious illness of Harold York City.

Bluejacket Herbert E. "Hap" Hazzard, went down with his ship when it was highest prices of the afternoon. The but could not be present at dinger Schryver, complicated by heart trouble, Mr. Wallach expresses the hope that

AS. 2/c Peaceable Hill Rd.. Brewster. sunk in the Pacific. He was 27 years booth selling home-made cakes and were Mr. and Mrs. Edward Vonlder- impels his friends to do all possible to his boy will like Brewster as nluch as

N. Y., will complete his recruit train­ old.

pies proved very popular.

stine. Mrs. Robert Brearton, Mr. Rob­ give him the aid required.

his parents have since their first acing.

March 23rd and be granted leave.

ert Collins and Mr. and Mrs. William

o *-

qu a in. a net- with us in 1928.

Upon his return to Sampson he will Joan Fcnaui'hty Larkin is carrying ^EsjslKn William H. Clough. Jr. and Pitkat.

Coach San tore of Camp Gray stone

o

be eligible for further assignment mail on RP.D. 2 replacing her hus­ Mrs. Clough. of Solomon Island, Mary­

•o

rode Into town in his pony-drawn cut­ Paratrooper Lou Diamond is spend­

which may qualify him for a petty ofband, Jack Larkin. Jr.. US- Marine, land, spent the week end with Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Moore vister to the Jingle of sleigh-bells, March ing p»rt of his furlough with Cy Balficer

rating.

Corps.

and Mrs. H. P. Takott.

ited Mrs. E. W. Addis on Sunday. 20. 1944.

lin ol North Main Street.


PAGE TWO THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 THURSDAY, MARCH- 23, 1944

Historical Sketch of Brewster

By Laura Voris Bailey

The section now known as South­

east, was at one time Included as part

of Dutchess County, and was called

at different times South Ward, South

Precinct, South East District. It was

situated In a strip of territory claim­

ed by Connecticut, designated as "The

Oblong" and afterward as the "Equiv­

alent Lands". "The Oblong" became

a fruitful source of ceaseless conten­

tion and countless controversies. On

October 28, 1664, an agreement was

made whereby the boundaries between

New York and Connecticut were fixed

at twenty miles east of the Hudson

River. This arrangement was re­

sponsible for "The Oblong" which

both factions craved, but Connecticut

desired most. Controversy continued,

and It is strange to learn that the

final settlement to establish the

boundary line between New York and

Connecticut was not agreed upon un­

til 1860. All through the years the

lands of "The Oblong" were open to

purchasers with Indisputable title

guarantees, a fact which attracted

many settlers from the New England

Colonies.

Southeast Set Up In 1796

The following is a paragraph taken

from an Act of Legislature passed

March 17, 1795: Quote: "Be enacted

by the People of the State of New

York, represented In Senate and As­

sembly: That all those parts of Pred-

erickstown and Southeast Precinct

lying east of said line (referring to

the line defining the Town of Carmel)

of Philllpse's Long Lot, lying six miles

from the north bounds of Westches­

ter County, and running 87 degrees,

30 minutes east, and continued to the

Stale of Connecticut, shall be erected

into a separate Town by the name of

Southeast, and the first Town Meet­

ing of said Town of Southeast, shall

be held at the dwelling house of Zal-

mon Sanford in the town of South­

east;" end quote. Another paragraph

In the act provided that: quote "the

first regular Town Meeting of said

Town of Southeast shall be held the

first Tuesday in April 1796" end quote.

Thus the Town of Southeast came into

Independent existence, however, the

town continued as part of Dutchess

County until Putnam was separated

from Dutchess and was erected as an

independent county, by act of Legis­

lature on June 13, 1812.

The home of Zalmon Sanford stood

at the meeting of three roads at the

foot of Brewster Hill. As this house

was located In approximately the cen­

ter of the township, the name of the

meeting place became Southeast Cen­

tre:

Brewster Hill Road

Roads were rough, but they all lead

to or from Zalmon Sanford's house.

These roads were broken out as links

between the isolated homes of the set­

tlers, and generally were very tortu­

ous. Very little road-mileage as is

now known as Routes 6 and 22, was

in existence. There was a road con­

necting PeekskUl and Danbury, an­

other leading from White Plains thru

Somers to Pawling, but not Jollow-

ing for many miles the present high­

ways. General Washington travelled

over many weary miles of these old

roads during his campaign in the

Revolution. Owing to various reasons,

such as abandonment of original home

sites, condemnation and confiscation

of lands for railroad right-of-way,

and flooding of much acreage for stor­

age reservoirs for water supply for

New York City, most of these old

roads have disappeared. However,

there is one stretch of road leading

from the Township of Patterson, over

Brewster Hill, through Southeast Cen­

ter, out through Sodom, along the

Croton River, following All View Ave­

nue, over Turk Hill Road to the home

of Samuel Field, which has preserved

its original route.

Field Homestead, 1732-1943

Of the many early settlers who

came to Southeast from the New Eng­

land Colonies, the earliest definite

knowledge is of Samuel Field, who be­

came owner of Lot No. 5 in "The Ob­

long" in 1732, and his daughter, Jane,

is said to have been the first white

child born in Southeast. This Field

homestead is the one original pur­

chase to have continued in the same

family for the greatest number of

years, having been retained from 1732

until 1943.

Among the other families who came

as settlers about the same time as

Samuel Field were those of Paddock,

Crane. Barnum, Hall, Crosby, Howes,

Rockwell, Foster, Haviland, Penny,

Kent, Sears, Bailey. DeForest. Ryder

and Townsend. In the late 1790'sand

early 1800's came the Brewster, Meade,

Van Scoy, Brush, Sherwood. Doane

and other families. It is interesting

to note that the Paddocks, Ryders and

Brewsters are the only families now

living on at least a part of the orig­

inal purchase.

Along the road mentioned, little

hamlets soon were established con­

sisting of a few dwellings, perhaps a

church, a school, a general store, and

The Brewster Standard

Meanwhile the community was en­

larging. Mr. Borden realized that a

growing village needed a newspaper. |

This he provided. In May 1877, Mr.

E W. Addis became the Managing Ed-

lem Railroad would continue its rails itor, and in 1880 purchased the pa-

/

to Pawling in the near future. This

became an established fact in 1849.

Mr. Walter F. Brewster opened and

mined the iron pits in the rear of

the present Brewster House. The ore

was shipped via the Harlem R. R. He

was engaged in building, and large

quantities of material were shipped,

billed to Brewster's Station for lack

of better designation. Hence it seems

by this means the name of "Brew­

ster" was established. The land on

which the station was built was ced­

ed by Mr. A. B. Marvin, who had

long owned extensive acreage, and had

built the house which still stands

nestled in the hill on the west side

of the railroad, in 1830. However, Mr.

Brewster furnished the material and

labor and gave the passenger and

freight stations.

About this time, the present Main

Street was opened to provide facili­

ties for trie stage line of Crosby and

DeForest operating between Danbury

and Brewster to accommodate those

wishing railroad transportation. This

stage line had operated between Dan­

bury and Croton Falls previously to

the extension of the railroad.

Of course there were many houses

in the village before this time, but

the first new one built after the name

of Brewster had been acquired, was

erected by Mr. Brewster, and is now

the home of Dr. Vanderburgh. Mr.

Brewster lived there a short time, four

or five years. Meanwhile he built the

lovely Colonial mansion now the

home of the Knights of Columbus. It

is not known whether or not he ever

lived there.

In 1850 he built the Brewster House

which was operated by Mr. W. T. Ga­

ming, a showman and druggist. Later

he built the "brick blocks" on either

side of the Brewster House. In all he

built about fifty to sixty houses and

other buildings.

The first store was built by Edward

Howes about on the spot where the

Diner stands, and was opened for

business in 1850, and operated by J.

Fowler Frost, who came from Purdy's

Station. He continued in business for

five years, then sold out to Mr. Brew­

ster.

Mills and Factories

The section of the village bordering

on "The Brook", Just across the high­

way from the site of the present First

National Bank, and now owned by

the Department of Water Supply of

New York City, was once the scene of

much industrial activity. Mr. A. B.

Marvin, who owned acreage, had built

and operated mills on this property

before 1850.

In 1859 a wool-hat factory was

started by William Waring, probably

as a side issue of his hat manufactur­

ing in Yonkers, N. Y. This building

was burned and in 1874 a new firm

consisting of Smith Hunt, Col. Steph­

en Baker and James A. Peck, (grand­

father of Mrs. Howard Wheeler), re­

vived the hnt-makinn business in the

old grist mill which had been operat­

ed formely by A. B. Marvin.

At this period, there were also lum­

ber yards operated by Jarvis I.

Howes in the same vicinity.

In the Brewster Public Library may

be seen a panorama photograph taken

December 12, 1870, which shows that

the mills, factories and lumber yards

were quite extensive for those days.

All these buildings were later de­

stroyed by a devastating fire of in­

cendiary origin.

Borden Milk Factory

On January 28, 1864, the Borden

Condensed Milk Company was incor­

porated and started operating in the

eastern part of the village. This en­

terprise proved to be one of the great­

est boons to mankind, for Oall Bor­

den, founder^ labored ceaselessly and

untiringly to find a method of pro­

cessing and preserving fluid milk in

a condensed form. His efforts were

finally crowned with success. Little

change has been made in the method

of condensation and preservation, but

the form of packaging has greatly im­

proved. From this humble beginning

the Borden Company has grown and

expanded, till Borden Products are

obtainable in every State. The con-

densory furnished employment to

scores of people, both women and

men, and was a source of substantial

Income to the farmers for miles a-

round. When the, Department of Wa­

ter Supply of the City of New York

began condemnation proceedings, the

best pasturage was confiscated and

the milk producing business declined

rapidly and the old factory was closed

and dismantled. However, there are

scores of Borden plants from coast to

coast, and from border to border.

On the death of Mr. Gall Borden,

his son, John O. Borden, continued to

manage the business. John O. Borden

was a very liberal man. and through

his benefactions aided substantially in

many projects. The erecting of the

first Town Hall, the Baptist Church,

a public school, the organization of a

per, changed its name to "The Brew­

ster Standard" and continued its pub­

lication until his death in 1922.

Public Schools

Education was not neglected. The

first schoolhou.se of which there is

any record—a little red schoolhouse—

was built near the Methodist Church,

near the present Eaton-Kelley loca­

tion. With the general movement

toward the railroad station, a new

schoolhouse, two stories high, was

built a few hundred feet east of the

present Lobdell home, date not avail­

able. As the school population in­

creased, there was need of a larger

building. A site was obtained—a

large lot—on the corner of Park St.

and Marvin Ave, and a new and much

larger school was built about 1873. In

this undertaking the District wias

generously aided by J. O. Borden. Mr.

Borden's theories on education were

far in advance of the time. He pro­

vided a covered play pavilion, and for

those times, expensive and extensive

athletic recreation equipment. More

land condemnation proceedings by

New York City, at length, confiscated

the grounds and buildings. A larger

school was erected on part of the

grounds where the present High

School is located and opened in 1895.

This was destroyed by fire. The pres­

ent fine High School was opened in

1927.

Library at Mllltown

Southeast organized a Library as

early as 1825 known as Southeast Li­

brary, later as Columbian Library.

This Library was kept at Asa Ray­

mond's general store at Mllltown, near

the school, for many years and was

finally sold at auction (date unknown)

Happenings of Yester Years

TWENTY YEARS AGO—1924

Edward Stone

Edward Stone, one of Danbury's

leading dry goods merchants, died at

his home on Deer Hill Avenue, Satur­

day after an illness of about three

months at the age of 77. He conduct­

ed his business in Danbury over 40

years. He was one of the organizers

of the Danbury Business Men's Assoc­

iation and served as president, He

was a member of Union Lodge, F. &

A. M., and was past noble grand of

Samaritan Lodge, I. O. O. F.

He is survived by two sons, Samuel

Stone of Danbury, and Dr. William

Stone of New York City.

Funeral services were held at his

late home Monday afternoon. Inter­

ment In Mt. Hope Cemetery, Yonkers.

THIRTY TEARS AGO—1914

Sophia Wallander Hunter

On Tuesday, March 25, the death ,of

Sophia W. Hunter, wife of Richard

Hunter, occurred at her home in Sal­

em Center. Funeral services were

held Friday at St. James Episcopal

Church.

Florence S. Cllft

At Greystone, Croton Falls, N. Y.,

March 24, 1924, Florence S., daughter

of the late David M. and Julia A.

Stebblns and widow of Captain E. W.

Cllft, US.A., died in the 82nd year of

her age. Funeral services were held

at her late home on Thursday after­

noon.

Mrs. Mary Dntcher

Mrs. Mary Dutcher died yesterday

at her home In Dover Plains, N.Y. She

and scattered. Perhaps a few volumes -was 92 years old, the widow of Allen

John J. O'Connor, Jr.

The death of John O'Connor, Jr.,

occurred Tuesday, March 24th, after

a long illness. Deceased was the son

of the late John and Mary- O'Connor,

both of whom died in this village last

month. He was born in Mllltown and

lived in the vicinity, all his life. For

a number of years he was Division

Engineer for New York City Depart­

ment of Water Supply. About three

years ago he purchased the South­

east House.

He Is survived by his widow, the

former Marguerite Klllian, and a two

year old son, John. Also two sisters,

Mrs. Alice Ryan and Mrs. Charles

Hutchlngs, both of Brewster. Funeral

services will be held Saturday morn­

ing at St. Lawrence OToole Church.

Less tender cuts of meat that have

more connective tissue than the ten­

der steaks and chops, need to be

cooked in moist heat, covered. Grind­

ing, pounding or cooking with toma­

toes helps to make them tender.

o— —

Fish fillets, as usually purchased,

are small fish or parts of large ones

that have been cleaned and boned;

while "steaks" are a cross-section

from a large fish, such as a flounder.

Grocer: "You want a pound of

achre? is it the red ochre for paint­

ing bricks?"

8mall boy: "Naw, it's tappy ochre

what Ma makes puddln* with."—Phon­

ey Phun.

laid up with a sprained ankle but will

be out again before the baseball sea­

son.

Mrs. Bridget McDonald

Mrs. Bridget McDonald, widow of

Alexander McDonald, died at the

home of her daughter, Mrs. Mary

Cuff, Saturday evening at the age of

85 years.

She is survived by three sons, John,

Frank and Alexander McDonald and

two daughters, Mrs. James Connors,

and Mrs. Mary Farrell.

Funeral services were held at St.

Lawrence OToole Church Tuesday

morning. Interment in the Catholic

Cemetery.

Tuesday night John J. McNulty en-

route to Carmel by auto, was in col­

lision with the fence near the Rail­

road Avenue bridge.

frequently a grist mill. These ham- bank, starting a newspaper, were

lets. Doanesburg. DeForest Corners, some of the wavs In which his gener-

Milltown, Fogg in town, Sodom. Hed- osity was exhibited,

dingville. proceeded in every direction Town Records Lost in Fires

from Southeast Center.

Bailey Salt Box

may still be found.

Brewster Public Library

A Public Library was organized in

1900, and housed In the second floor

above the store now occupied by Mr.

Mergardt. In 1930. the present grac­

ious home of the Library was thrown

open to the public due in great meas­

ure to the generosity of Mr. and Mrs.

Andrew Ferris, who donated the lot

and substantial financial assistance.

Five Churches Built

The Methodist Church was the first

society to build a church in .the vil­

lage, in 1837, at a cost of $1,000, meet­

ing having previously been held at the

home of Zalmon Sanford, mentioned

before. This church was located on

the site now occupied by Eaton-Kel­

ley, and was named the Heddlngvllle

M. E Church In honor of Bishop

Heddlng. Later the building was re­

moved to Brewster and now houses the

A & P and other stores. The new

church was built in 1863, at a cost of

$16,000, of which sum, Mr. Daniel

Drew and his family contributed one-

half. It was named The First M. E.

Church of Southeast by act of Legis­

lature in 1875.

The First Baptist Church was dedi­

cated on December 28, 1871, at the cost

of $15,000. the larger part of the

amount having been contributed by

Mr. John G. Borden.

The first services of St Andrew's

Eplsconal Church were held in the

Town Hall in 1872. The first church

was dedicated in 1881. The bell which

hung in the steeple was one taken

from the Hudson River Liner Dean

Richmond, and was given by Mr.

Daniel Drew. On June 13, 1901, a

beautiful stone church was dedicated,

made possible through the munificent

eift of Mr. Seth B. Howes. On July

5, of the same year, the church was

destroyed by fire. Work of rebuilding

was begun immediately, and the new

church was consecrated in 1903.

After meeting for years in the homes

of members, the Roman Catholic

Church built its first simple frame

building on Prospect St. in 1870. This

was supDlanted in 1915 by the present

stone edifice.

Although the Presbyterian Church

was ttie last to erect a home in the

villncp. it has a significant history. It

is the lineal successor to the oldest

church In the county, which was a

little log bulldins, on land formerly

owned by James Barnes, on the north­

ern stretch of Brewster Hill Road.

Built in 1745. It was later replaced in

Doanesburg in 1793. and named the

Southeast Presbyterian Church. Regu­

lar services are not held there now,

but once a year this beautiful, state­

ly edifice opens wide its doors wel­

coming all to its Annual Homecominc

Service. The Second Presbyterian

Church was ooened in Southeast Cen­

ter (Sodom) in 1854. Following the

trend of population, the present

church was opened for service in

June 1883.

Through the years chic affairs were

conducted in the name of the Town

of Southeast. Some departments still

retain that status. The Village of

Brewster, however, was incorporated

into a political entitv in 1894.

The life and history of Brewster is

so interwoven with and denendent

uoon that of "Old Southeast" that

there are many itpms worthy of men­

tion, but not presented here in chron­

ological order; just odds and ends of

memorabilia gleaned here and there.

It is sometimes difficult in writing a

sketch to separate and adeouatelv

winnow fact from fiction, legend from

reality. Should any discrepancies oc­

cur, indulgence Is soucht.

M«nv settlers were attracted to

Dutcher.

William C Wood

William C. Wood, son of Mr. and

Mrs. William S. Wood of Moger Ave.,

Mount Klsco, died at the home of rel­

atives in Chatham, where he had

gone nine days ago to recuperate from

illness and nervous trouble. His broth­

er, Lee Wood, was killed in Grand

Central Station about 6 weeks ago. Fu­

neral services were held at his par­

ent's ' residence, M t. Klsco, Tuesday

afternoon.

President Coolldge has been auth­

orized by the House of Representa­

tives to spend $10,000,000 of Treasury

funds for "relief of starving women

and children of Germany." Hamilton

Fish, Jr., introduced the measure.

Mrs. Harry Reynolds has been the

guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence

Brownsell of Danbury, during the

week.

The Misses Flora and Frances God­

frey are now residents of Danbury

where they have accepted positions.

The home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph

Scolplno was brightened on Tuesday

with the arrival of a healthy boy.

Mr. and Mrs. August Anderson and

Mr. and Mrs. Frank McQuald, Sr., on

Wednesday welcomed infant daugh­

ters.

The fourth session of the tango

dancing class held last Monday night

was devoted to the mysteries of the

"dip." Several other dances were al­

so Introduced.

TOOLS

GARDEN SUPPLIES

RUTLAND PRODUCTS

KEM-TONE PAINT

STANLEY HARDWARE

PYREX WARE

T. H. Durkin

61 Main St., BREWSTER

One way to protect the upholstery

of a chair is to use over the back and

the seat one long strip of cloth that

matches the upholstery or blends

closely with it in color and design,

o •

Although Junior was a very lively

youngster, his grandfather Insisted

that he come and spend the summer

with him in the country since the

English town in which Junior lived

was likely to be bombed.

And so Junior went. After three

days his parents received the follow­

ing wire: "Returning Junior. Send

Bombs."—Phoney Phun. ,

On Thursday morning a son was

born to Mr. and Mrs. Pelch of Water-

bury. Mrs. Pelch was formerly Miss

Nellie Ledley of Brewster.

Miss Maude Keeler of North Salem,

has been the guest during the pest

two weeks of her grandparents, Mr.

and Mrs. Henry Clay Reed, at their

home on Prospect Street.

Miss Margaret Lundy has recently

received her appointment to the

September class of trained nurses at

Mt. Sinai Hospital, New York City.

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Vreeland

are all smiles over the birth of a son

last Monday at Sloane Hospital, New

York City.

At a luncheon given at the Women's

Republican Club of New York City on

Thursday, the Southeast unit con­

sisted of Mrs. A. P. Budd. Mrs. L. B.

Bayllss, Mrs. F. M. Emerson, Mrs.

Albro Travis, Mrs. F. L. Shelp and

Mrs. A. F. Lobdell.

Guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.

Harrison Burdlck last week end were

Mr. James Burdlck, Mr. and Mrs.

Ernest Burdlck, Mrs. Hans Zeman,

Miss Eva Burdlck and Frank Pierce.

After April 1st, Mr. and Mrs. Leon­

ard Schneider will be at home at

Spring Cottage, Turk Hill.

Ernest Dickinson and J|aoob Sus-

nitzky have each purchased a Hudson

Super-Six 1924 model.

The first Town Hall was built in

1869. on the south side of Main St..

The land embraced within the pres- to the west of the site of the pres­

ent limits of the village of Brewster ent Standard Office, and was destroy-

was sold to Peleg Bailey in 1781 by ed by fire February 23, 1880. It was

the Commission of Forfeitures. In soon rebuilt, but destroyed by fire in

1787 he built the "salt-box" type house 1882. When it was replaced it was [Southeast by the knowledge that there

situated at 42 Oak Street. A portion erected on the site it now occupies. | were Iron deooslts underlying the

of this farm passed to his grandson. In these devastating fires nearly all I Town, some mines havins been open-

Bailey Howes, who in turn sold it to the records of the Town of Southeast ed as early as 1758.

Gilbert Bailey, on April 1. 1833. Gil- . were destroyed,

bert Bailey acquired other parcels, I First National Bank

and on February 17. 1848, sold his en- | The First National Bank of Brew-

tire holdings to Walter F. Brewster, ster was organized in 1875 succeeding

and James. lor (8,000. The farm was to the banklne business conducted bv

ordinary and the price given consid- Mr. John G. Borden under the name I spread, were not deeo and soon

ered its full value. of Borden and Wells. The business ; ered out" and -"ere abandoned.

Mr. Brewster's father, Samuel, had of the First National Bank was con- Chancellor James Kent

come to Southeast from OrangeCoun- ducted in a brick building at the cor- I On some nart of the farm now

ty in the early 1800's. a long trek from ner of Main and Park Sts. Destroy- | owned by Mr William Bnker. James

the home of his ancestors, who were ed by fire on Februurv 23. 1880. it re- I Kent was born on Julv 31. 1763. He

descendants of Elder Brewster of May- opened for business the following day | was the son of the Rev. Ellsha Kent

flower fame. Samuel Brewster pur- in the offices and with the equipment

formerly owned by the defunct Cro­

ton River Bank, wliieh had operated

from 1856 to 1864. under private man­

agement, and had been dissolved bv

•vote of the stockholders. These of-

the Bailey floes were in the building adjoining , Yale, due to interruptions caused by

prospect of the Brewster House on the north, and the Revolution, was graduated in 1781

It is with regret that we learn of

the illness of Fay Penny, who Is bat­

tling a severe attack of pneumonia.

Last Sunday Miss Ruth Gleason en­

tertained Alice Diehl, Catherine Smith,

Charles Strang and Raymond Terwill-

iger at her home in Stamford, Conn.

Mrs. Elizabeth Carroll and Miss

Anna Carroll are now residing with

Dr. William Carroll In White Plains.

Miss Catherine Carroll will stay with

her sister, Mrs. M. Delohery of Dan­

bury, until July.

News of the death of Mrs. Patrick

Ryan of New York City, was received

with regret by her many Brewster

friends. Mr. and Mrs. Ryan lived at

Ryanogue Farm, now owned by John

B. Lord, for several years.

The new $3,000 soda water appara­

tus for Philip Diehl and Son Is due

to arrive here today and will be put

in commission immediately.

At a recent term of the Putnam

County Supreme Court in Carmel,

John O'Brien of Brewster, was admit­

ted to citizenship.

Prescription Filled

Over 15 Million TIMS

Recommended to do just two things:

relieve constipation and gas on the


THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1944 THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 PAGE THREE

FIRST-AID

RATIONING REGULATIONS

Liquor Dealers Must

Pay Floor Stocks Tax

You can say much more with a hod

of approval than a lot of words.—The

Dummy.

SPORT OF THE WEEK

Brady Promotes

Bowling Fishing Contest

A prize for the largest fish caught

in Putnam County this year will be

offered by A. C. Brady of Mahopac

Palls. Only 1944 members of the Putnam

County Fish and Game Association

will be eligible to compete.

Mr. Brady, a deale rin fishing supplies,

states that the award will be

for the largest Ash caught in the wa­

Wednesday, March 15, 1944 ters of Putnam County, such fish to

Team No. 1; Lapke, Captain include small and large mouth bass,

Average 750; won 0, lost 3 rainbow and brook trout.

1 2 3 Tot 1944 Association members wishing to

Green 172 147 204—523 enter this contest, must register their

Marasoo 145 188 173—506

name, address and membership card

number at Brady's store. They in

Toale 121 160 128—409

turn will receive a weighing-in card

Lapke 164 166 138—468 which must be signed by the person

Millar, S ....... 160 159 145—464 who weighs the fish. The weighing

762 820 788 2370 must be done on a scale which has at­

Team No. 5; Millar, Captain tached the latest seal of the Sealer

Average 731; won 3, lost 0 of Weights and Measures of Putnam

TutUe, Cliff .. 143 140 185—468 County.

Ehrhardt .... 125 145 138—408 This contest will be open from July

Roach 151

164 166—481 1st up to and including Labor Day.

168 138—482

—o

Barber 176

224 180—631

Millar, B 227

Victory Glove Bouts

822 841 807 2470 Set for April 19, 20

Team No. 4; Ferris, Captain

The Annual Victory Gloves Boxing

Average 739; won 1, lost 2

Tournament of District No. 1, New

McLeod, C. Jr. 179 171 141—491

York State Public High School Ath­

Barber, G 150 172 126—448

letic Association, previously schedul­

Thorp, H. Jr. 150 148 122—420

ed for the County Center on Tuesday

J. Doe 125 125

125—375

and Wednesday, April 11 and 12, has

150—472

Ferris 158 164

been postponed to Wednesday and

RRA oon« Thursday, April 19 and 20 because of

762 780

D

the Easter school vacation.

Team No. 8; Dickinson, Captain

Average 759; won 2, lost 1

Interest is keen throughout the en­

Dickinson .... 153 162 156—471 tire district which comprises West­

Wilkoc

144—144 chester, Putnam and Dutchess Coun­

Turner 183 156

185—524 ties and large squads in many of the

154—453 schools are now training with the hope

Ryder 156 143

187—479 of representing their school in some

Ward 142 150 —294 one of the various weight classes.

Nelson 169 125

There will be contests in 8 weight

classes from Fly-Weight at 112 lbs. to

803 736 826 2365

Heavy Weight at 175 lbs. and over.

Thursday, ."March 16, 1944 Most of the competition this year

Team No. 7; Bruno, Captain Is expected to be in the Junior Novice

Average 742; won 2, lost 1

Class for contestants between the ages

Murtha 152 127 123—402 of 14 and 19 years. Winners and run-

Ross 158 136 127—421 ners-up will be awarded special Vic­

Tuttle, Chad .. 135 154 171—460 tory Glove medals.

Tilford 155 145

155—455 Interested contestants should con­

219—618 tact either their school coach or Mr.

Bruno 189 210

Charles H. Pease, Supervisor of Ath­

789 772 795 2356 letics, Westchester County Recreation

Team No. 2; Griffin, Captain Commission, County Center, White

Average 749; won 1, lost 2 Plains, N. Y. Tel. White Plains 1300.

Thorp, H. Sr. 160 147 140—447 Extension 44.

Furco

130 141 158—429 This tournament is part of District

Buck

159 181 137—477 No. l's war effort to present to stu­

McLeod, C Sr.

126 112 146—384 dents a better opportunity to prepare

Christenson

215 181 157—553 themselves physically for the Armed

Forces.

790 762 738 2290

Square Set Terms

Team No. 6; KUng, Captain

Average 712; won 1, lost 2 On Every Tongue

Roth 162 115, 144—421

Gowdy 147 143 154—444 In Brewster and Bridgeport, New

J. Doe 125 125 125—375 York City and Detroit are gatherings

Rice 145 172

134—451 of folks who enjoy old time square set

134—473

Kling 175 164

dajnclng. The following glossary of

terms, important to every one who

754 719 691 2164 "square sets," come from Irv Hintz

Team No. 3; King, Captain Farmers, Ritz Ballroom, Bridgeport:

Average 711; won 2, lost 1 . Allemande leftr—Boy turns to the

Verbasco 173 163

n~~ S

Bennett 156 128

Maples 121 150

Knapp 170 123

King 158 151

778 715 825 2318

Schedule Beg. March 26, 1944

Wednesday, March 29—

Teams 6 and 7; alleys 1 and 2.

Teams 1 and 4; alleys 3 and 4.

Thursday, March 30—

Teams 2 and 3; alleys 1 and 2.

Teams 5 and 8; alleys 3 and 4.

Individual Honors

High single—L. Ward, 256.

High triple—R. Millar, 631.

High Average—A. Bruno, 179.

Individual Averages Over 150

Games High High

Name Rolled Sing Trip

Bruno 60 244 618

Kling 54 247 618

Millar, B. 60 228

Ferris 63 231

631

Christenson 66 227 559

Barber, L. 63 225 578

Millar, S. 56 211 578

Ward 62 256 568

Green

GO 219 586

Nelson

61 205 567

Lapke 54 197

556

Tuttle, Chs. 21 190

McLeod, Jr. 60 204

524

King 56 202 499

Dickinson 64 206 530

Smith 59 219 551

Tilford

60 191 542

24 189 547

Roach 21 199

528

Buck

491

553

Blrl at his left and nooks AILING HOUSE

BROWN AND RED STAMPS

"Ma!" called Sammy.

hundred In school."

"Mai I got a

(Covering meat, cheese, canned fish, canned milk, butter, fats,

"Pine," said his mother. "What sub-

Alcohol Tax Unit Releases Reminder subject did you get a hundred in?"

etc.) Red stams, A8, B8, C8. D8, E8 and F8 in Book 4 (each val­

Of Dates Liquor Dealers Most Keep "Two," said Sammy—"60 In read-

by Roger B. Whitman ued at ten points) are valid through May 20. Red stamps, G8, H8 With the Internal Revenue Service. in* and 40 In spellin'."—Phoney Phun.

o

Roger B. WhlUnnn—WNU Features.

and J8 will be valid from March 26 through June 18.

New York 7, N. Y., March 6, 1944— Dentist: "Stop waving your arms

Dr. B. R. Rhees, District Supervisor of and making faces, sir. Why I haven't

STAINED SINK

TOKENS FOR CHANGE

the Alcohol Tax Unit, for the Second even touched your tooth."

Food retailers are now making change with the new ration tok­

District, comprising the State of New Patient (pulling gag from his

Question: How can I clean brown

York, today notified all dealers and mouth): "I know you haven't, but

spots from my sink? They have apens for the red and blue stamps in War Ration Book 4. The stamps others holding distilled spirits, beer you're standing on my corn."—Phonpeared

around the, drain.

have a uniform value of ten points each—red stamps for meats and

and wine for sale that, under the new ey Phun.

Revenue Act of 1943 they are required

o

Answer: The cure will depend fats, blue stamps for processed foods. The tokens, made of plas­ to take full and accurate inventories "What became of that grocery bill?"

somewhat on the nature of the stain.

of their stocks on April 1 and to pay

tic, slightly smaller than a dime, come in red and blue, and are worth

asked the bank teller of his wife.

Try filling the sink with water-

a floor stocks tax.

"I sent it back, dear."

after you have finished with it for one point each. The ten-point stamps expire at fixed dates, but the Return blanks will be supplied by "Sent it back? Why?" (

the evening—and mix in two cups or

one-point change tokens are good indefinitely.

collectors of internal revenue and the "I wrote across it 'Insufficient funds'

so of Javelle water or some similar

Inventory must be made before the Just as you do with overdrawn checks.

bleaching liquid containing chlorine;

beginning of business on April 1. Wasn't that all right?"—Phoney Phun,

grocers usually have two or three

GREEN AND BLUE STAMPS

Dealers who fall to receive return

o

kinds in stock. Let it stand all (Covering most canned vegetables, concentrated soups, but not blanks and instructions should obtain Tombstone Dealer — after several

night. If this does not work try

them from the collectors in their dis­ futile suggestions: "How would Just

ready-to-serve soups; fruits and fruit juices, dried beans, frozen vege­

continued rubbing with a scratchless

tricts.

'Gone Home' do for an inscription?"

cleaning powder made into a paste tables and fruits, prunes, raisins and currants; jam, preserves, mar­ The floor stocks tax was enacted in Widow: "I guess that will be all

with kerosene; ammonia also would malade, except citrus marmalade; and jellies and fruit butters). Blue

order to equalize the tax on existing right It was always the last place

help. One of my readers had suc­

stocks of distilled spirits, beer and he ever thought of going." — Phoney

cess with a mixture of salt and lem­ stamps A8, B8. C8, D8 and E8 in Book 4 (each valued at ten points) wine with the new tax rates provided Phun.

on juice.

valid through May 20. Blue stamps F8, G8, H8, J8 and K8 will be

in the new Revenue Act.' The floor

stocks tax Is $3 per tax gallon on dls- that dealers be placed on an equal

* • »

good from April 1 through June 20.

tilled spirits, $1 per barrel on malt competitive basis, Dr. Rhees empha-

Waxed Floors

liquors, five cents per gallon on wine sized the importance of strict compli­

Question: My oak floors have been

LARD

containing 14 per cent br less of alcoance with this law. He stated that

given several coats of a penetrating

hol, twenty cents per gallon on wine there would be a careful Inspection

wax finish. What is the best way to

Throughout the month of March lard is point-free.

containing 14 to 21 per cent alcohol, made of all dealers in his district and

clean soiled spots at the entrances

$1 per gallon on wines containing 21 that investigations would be made of

to rooms and stairs? Is it advisable

WASTE FAT

to 24 per cent alcohol, five cents per all cases of evasion or attempts to

half pint on champagne, and five evade the tax, and that all violations

to use a non-rubbing wax to touch! Used kitchen fats, animal or vegetable, will bring two brown cents per half pint on artificially car­ would be reported to the United States

UP ints u nd Ius 4 c n t s casb f r o m ur bonated wines.

Attorney for appropriate action. The

A£we?°Tne easiest way to clean|P° J P° , ' P / ' y° neighborhood butcher,

The returns must be made to the District Supervisor also emphasized

the kind of floors you have is to J Fat makes glycenne to fire guns at the enemy,

Collector of Internal Revenue on or the provision in the law which pro­

moisten some cheesecloth with a

before May 1.

vides for the addition of a penalty of

liquid wax (not the non-rubbing va­

SUGAR

In order that the war program may 50 per cent of the total tax due where

riety); go over the floors with this,

receive the full benefit of the tax and false or fraudulent returns are filed.

Coupon 30 in War Ration Book 4 good for five pounds through

turning out a clean part of the cloth j . . , - T r* An IJ t_ L P L Zo true e.

frequently. Polish with a thin coat i March 31. Coupon 40 valid through February 28, 1945, for

of paste wax, allowing it to dry hard five pounds for canning. Additional amounts will be available later

before polishing. You may be able

on application to local boards.

to get a booklet on the care of

floors from the manufacturer of your

GASOLINE

own particular finishing wax.

All A coupons are valued at three gallons. Coupon 9 in A book

DAMAGE FROM OXALIC ACID is valid through May 8. New, serially numbered B-3 and C-3 mile­

Question: After removing varnish

age ration coupons, valued at five gallons, are being issued now. B-2

from a mahogany mirror frame, I and C-2 coupons continue to be valued at five gallons. Single T cou­

stood the mirror in my bathtub while pons, which bear individual serial numbers, are also valued at five

applying a solution of oxalic acid to

the frame. When I attempted to > gallons. For protection against black market, rationing rules now reclean

the tub I found the acid had \ quire that every car owner immediately write his license number and

1 1 !

' state of registration on all gasoline coupons in his possession.

FUEL OIL

Behold this happy family group!

Period 4 coupons remain valid through Sept. 30. Period 5 cou­

Papa's plainly in the soup!

pons now valid, remain good through Sept. 30. All are good for ten

Let hit plight be reminding YOU

gallons a unit for household use. Normal consumption up to now

should not be more than 78 per cent of total ration.

TO PLACE YOUR ORDER-P.D.Q.I

SHOES

"Good intentions" don't count. You'll never keep warm on

that coal you're going to order—when you get around to It.

A new coupon, not yet designated, becomes valid May 1. Cou­

Let us have your order now, for that good RED trade marked

ffi-niiii!!1!i!;!i:iiS:iffl!i!!fffi«*ffifi

pon 18 in War Ration Book 1 expires April 30. Airplane Coupon 1

coal, Famous Reading Anthracite.

in Book 3 remains valid indefinitely. All stamps good for one pair

Be ready to weather any weather

lain. Is there anything I can do to

each. Families may pool coupons of a household. Loose stamps not

—with this low ash, non-clinkering

restore the tub to its original con­

coal that saves you money, time—


PAGE FOUR THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED I860 THURSDAY, MARCH ZT. 194-

Qfyt fBretoster fttanbatb

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

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

entered at the Post Office at Brewster as Second Glass Mail

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

THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1944

BREWSTER. WELL BEGUN

The "Historical Sketch of Brewster." a paper prepared by Mrs.

Laura Voris Bailey for the meeting of Enoch Crosby Chapter. D. A.

R., held at the home of Mrs. £lbro Travis, March 13, 1944, has

given pleasure to many people who enjoy recalling events, places and

people known to their forbears and in a measure to them. Some readers

have expressed their appreciation to Mrs. Bailey and to The

Standard and requested reprints of the sketch. So to give readers easy

access to the article it is reprinted in this issue on page 2.

Many of the photographs of points of interest in the village

displayed at the D. A. R. meeting were published in this newspaper

in 1896 with several biographical sketches of business and professional

men and organizations of the village. Members of the D. A. R-.

Brewster Public Library and several homes in the village have copies

of the maps, photos and other records that will assist one who takes

up the task of rounding out into a history the piece Mrs. Bailey properly

calls a sketch. Mrs. Bailey spent many weeks collecting material

through reading and interviews before selecting what seemed to point

up the more important phases of life in Brewster, the Hub of the

Harlem Valley. The fact that her efforts have stimulated others to

look at the records of the past is a tribute to her work and to the in­

fluence of the D. A. R. in helping to preserve some of the interesting

items left by men and women who were devoted to building a community

that attracts newcomers of every walk of life.

Looking ahead for men to carry on in strengthening the homefront

we must scan the honor roll listing more than 500 men fighting

for a better way of life than that which forced them to sacrifices

few can appreciate. A better Brewster will come from the men who

face the burdens of leadership in the enterprises needed to make the

hub the place they love to call home.

EASTER ASSURANCE

By the Rt. Rev. Henry St. George Tucker

Presiding Bishop of the Episcopal Church

At a time when so many of our dear ones are giving their lives

in defense of a righteous cause, the Easter assurance that death is the

entrance into a richer, more abundant life with the Risen Christ,

illumines grief with the radiant light of faith.

Easter brings the further assurance that their sacrifice for a righttous

cause was not in vain. By their death they open a door of opportunity.

Their death is a challenge to us to pass through that door

and by our effort and sacrifice convert the opportunity into a reality.

Their passing is a summons to us to press forward towards the goal

to which they have opened the way.

To us. Easter brings a challenge from those heroes of the faith

who have followed Jesus along the path of sacrifice. Let us also,

seeing that we are compassed about with so great a cloud of witnesses,

lay aside every weight and the sin which doth so easily beset us, and

let us run with patience the race that is set before us. Easter assures

us that those who dedicate themselves in response to this challenge

will bring nearer the time when the kingdoms of this world shall have

become the Kingdom of the God of righteousness, freedom, and love.

TOLLS IN WESTCHESTER

From all the arguments for and against the Westchester County

parkway toll bill, which has been passed by the Legislature and is

awaiting action of the Governor, there emerges one outstanding fact:

Westchester alone, of all the counties in the State, built numerous

and costly arterial parkways at its own expense, while other counties

subsequently obtained parkways at State expense.

This left Westchester with a parkway debt of $64,000,000,

which taxpayers of the county must continue to amortize for many

years unless tolls are levied for the purpose. Such a burden on local

real estate is unfair, it is argued, because 85 per cent of the motorists

using the parkways are residents of other areas.

Westchester is particularly irked because the near-by Henry Hudson

and Merritt Parkways are being financed through tolls paid in

part by Westchester residents; also because Westchester has contributed

$4,300,000 a year in gasoline taxes to the State and received rebates

of $82,000—the lowest percentage granted to any county.

Efrort? by Westchester to obtain financial relief directly from

the State failed, due to a number of political and economic obstacles,

so the toll plan was advanced as an alternative. There is considerable

danger in the plan if it sets a precedent for widespread tolls elsewhere.

But Westchester has an unusual case, and a precedent for correctional

tolls should not necessarily lead to indiscriminate tolls.—The New

York Times.

"He May Talk Me Into It"

{

:

2&^

rid

...resfjry Purdue University and'

R. M. Brown, Division of Forestry|

University Farm, St. Paul, Minn.

Dr. ITllck announced that a nationwide

study would immediately be un-j

dertaken by the Division of EdUca-J

tion to coordinate forest edUcatior

more effectively with the war effortl

Special consideration will be given

the development of progressive pre

grams for forest education in the

postwar period. Dr. Illicit said; 'T an-!

tlcipate an enormous' increase in enrollment

in the American forestr

schools Immediately after the war."'

The best things in life are not rs

tloned. Friendship, loyalty, love d<

not require coupons.—The Dummy.

- Clarence Bprague, Mrs.

that her husband. Pvt. Leslie Ward, Florence Austin, Rev. and Mrs. H. E. R. & S. Sanitation Co.

Is at Shepard Field, Texas, for basic Hillery, Mrs. Mary Pfahl, Mr. and

training.

Mrs. George Pfahl, Mrs. Robert Quin-

We Clean

by.

Mrs. Katherine Peck was given a The Red Cross needs your support Cesspools, Septic Tanks

surprise party Sunday in honor of her now. Please make checks payable to

birthday which was due on Monday. the American Red Cross and send

and Others

Her cousin. Mrs. Florence Roberts, them to either Walter Moburg or Mrs.

and granddaughter, Ruth, of White John Cunningham in Patterson as Remove Garbage, Ashes

Plains, and other relatives and friends soon as possible. Remember, the Red

Tel. Danbury 689-3

were present to enjoy the birthday Cross is at his side on all battlefronts

cake and pleasant evening. She re- and by your-generous gift to the Red

Tel. Brewster 593

Cross War Fund you are the Red

W. SMITH

The Coley bacterial toxins have the celved two beautiful bouquets, one

advantage of acting in generalized from her sister and the other from a

Cross!

tumors (cancers) even when there are friend, also other gifts.

distant metastases (spreadlngs) which

could not be reached by X-rays or Mr, and Mrs. Philip McOormadk,

radium," Dr. Lilienthal concludes. who have been living in the apartment

in the Henry Ballard house, will move

to BrlarcUn* where Mr. McCormack

will be employed by the Washington

Dairy Co.

WHEREAS, under the provisions of

Memorandum No. 69, issued by Col.

Edward C. O. Thomas, Director of the

Office of Civilian Protection for New

York State, the Director of the Putnam

County Office- of Civilian Protection

and all Civilian Protection

units under his supervision are instructed

"to be prepared to respond

promptly and volunteer Immediately

when natural disasters occur"; and to

assist local governmental authorities

(Departments of Fire, Police, Public

Works, Health, Parks and Sewer Authority)

with whom "the basic responsibility

lies".

NOW, therefore, pursuant to the directives

contained in Memorandum

No. 69, and the authority vested in

me by the New York State War Emergency

Act, I, Chalmers Dale, as Putnam

County Director of Civilian Protection,

do hereby adopt and promulgate

the following regulations setting

UD the procedures and methods to be

followed by all municipal department

heads, officers and agencies and all

Civilian Protection Volunteer Service.

These regulations, which constitute

a code of uniform measures,

must be adhered to rigidly by all

mnunicipal heads, officers and agencies,

and the personnel of all Civilian

Protection units, In order to Insure

proper and efficient co-ordination of

services.

ONE

(1) State clearly Che nature and location

of the natural disaster or

emergency (fire, explosion, railroad

Francis Scott was one of three high

school boys—the only one from Patterson—to

take the U. S. Navy Qualifying

Test last week. He will not

learn the result until about two weeks

but knowing his scholastic record at

Pawling High his many friends are

not worrying.

Chain parties are continuing in fun

and favor. Mrs. Mary Mulchay and

wreck, flood, riot, water main, gas, or I brother, Robert Segelken. had four

power break or failure, etc.); jtables of pinochle with Mr. and Mrs.

(2) Specify as accurately as possible i George Walker, Rev. and Mrs. H. E.

the civilian protection services need- j Hillery. Mrs. R. Leslie Ward. Mrs.

ed. Robert Kuenzle. Mrs. Henry Lee, Mrs.

FOUR 'C. F. Segelken, Mrs. C. Knowles. Mrs.

Maintenance of Detailed Records \^P^J&JSSbS^SSJSS

__ „ _, ... land the Misses Dorothy Woodworm,

The police officers on duty at the Margaret and Elolse pueslev and Mar-

Bureau of Operations, upon receipt of !jorle Sutton as guests. Sandwiches,

notification of a natural disaster or J k and coffee were als0 enjoyed.

major emergency, along with a re- i

quest for Civilian Protection aid, will | Saturdav evening Mr. and Mrs.

fill in on the printed form provided >Frank Yates entertained Mr. and Mrs.

for this purpose the following infor- , Walter Denton, Mr. and Mrs. PhiliD

m ?H on J *.« , , . McCormack. Miss Laurelel Enzlanand

NOW OPEN

PLAZA Restaurant

(Formerly Croton- Falls Inn)

CROSS ST., CROTON FALLS. Nl T.

Oor Specialty:

AMERICAN AND ITALIAN DINNERS

MARTIN URSO, Prop.

!!•!! linillKillKIIBIIIBIJIIBini I I I RR'flBI I

The. Cozy Nest

OLD ROUTE 22. SODOM ROAD

Thursday Special

SPAGHETTI and MEAT BALLS

(1) Name and title of municipal of- brother, Harold Enzlan at pinochle,

fleer and agency reporting the occur-jwitn refreshments.

sandwiches, coffee and cake as

rence.

(2) Nature of the natural disaster The Interior of the Pfahl Market

Prepared and Served by Mrs. Ladington

or major emergency.

has been rearranged to make more

(3) Location of natural disaster or room for display of vegetables, etc.,

major emergency.

and also more convenience for the

(4) Time that notification and re­ I meat department.

quest for Civilian Protection aid was

received.

Mrs. John Dwyer has rented the

ate

The

records

keeping

Is

of

deemed

complete

important

and accur-

and apartment on the west side of Mrs.

Dance Nights

necessary.

Mackey's house where she Is now get­

SIX

ting settled with her daughter-in- WEDNESDAY and SUNDAY

Notification of City Department,

law, Mrs. Robert Dwyer.

Agency and Service Chiefs

Popular Orchestra Music

Little Jamie Genovese attained the

Staff personnel of the Bureau of

Operations shall next notify these a»e of four years on Sunday and five

Notification Center

persons: (a) Director of Civilian Pro­ friends near that age were invited to

The Putnam County Sheriff's Office (vllian tection; Protection, (b) Deputy and Director (c) Controller of Ci-: These Pnjoy were the great Dorothv occasion Bubenicek, with Bettv him.

is hereby officially designated and es- of Putnam County Control Room,

tabllshed as the "Notification Cen- 1 Jean Punk. Marv Jane Pfahl, Benjie James Kane and George Patterson

SEVEN

Renner and Buddv Ginocchio. Merrv

Proprietors, Brewster, N. Y.

tor" for the reception of all requests , Alerting and Mobilizing of Service e»mpe were played In which all re­

from local governmental authorities, Personnel and Equipment ceived nrises and H fine feast of Ice

for civilian protection assistance In' The personnel of the Putnam Coun- >r«am. blrthdav cake, orangeade.cancases

of natural catastrophes or ma- | ty Control Center will be responsible dv .favors and fancy hats, etc., was run • • • • B • • • uiaiu • • • • • • • • • •

Jor emergencies, as defined in Mem-! for the alerting or mobilizing of the thorouehly enjoved by all with a mov­

orandum No. 69 from the New York personnel of such departments, agenie as the crowning event. All are hot>-

State Office of Civilian Protection. cies and services. Persons In charge in« Jamie will have many more birth­

The telephone number to be called is of all such departments, agencies and day parties.

Carmel 466.

services will be responsible for the

The Putnam County Sheriff's Office alerting and mobilizing of their own The regular meeting of the HAG's

has sufficient personnel on duty thru- j organization forces or personnel and was held last Tuesday evening at the THE COWS MUST BE MILKED

out the full 24-hour period of every | equipment after having received noti- home of Mrs. Philip MacCormack with

day, including Sundays and holidays, j fica tion of the disaster or major a good attendance of members and al­

The best, fastest and cleanest

to receive reports, and to notify Ci­ emergency.

so several Invited guests as after the

vilian Protection personnel necessary In order to make certain that such business meeting a a stork shower was method is with the ....

to activate appropriate Civilian De­ notification, with request for aid. has given for Mrs. Robert Kuenzle, a

fense services. reached the Senior Officer. In charge charter member of the club. Manv

TWO

and on duty, of each department, dainty gifts wore found in a decorated DE LAVAL MAGNETIC

Notification Center Personnel agency and service contacted, every basket and delicious refreshments of

The personnel of the Sheriff's Office such Senior Officer, or responsible rep- home-made ice cream, coffee and cake

will receive and process in a proper resentative. shall promptly acknowl- were enjoyed. Mrs. George Pfahl was SPEEDWAY MILKER

and orderly manner all notifications | edge receipt of such notification and assistant hostess The annual meetlne

WNRSUk.'.-v- .

of natural disasters or major emer- i request through regular channels to n«*xt month will hear nominations for

gencles and all requests for civilian j the Putnam County Control Certer. officers from a committee of Mrs. Gen­

MILKING the dairy cows is

protection assistance. However, upon j EIGHT

ovese. Mrs. R. Kuenzle and Miss Mar­

the arrival at the Putnam County Use of Putnam County garet Pugsley.

one of the biggest jobs of

FOOD HARVESTING In this

Control Center of the Director of the ! Control Center

Putnam County Office of Civilian Pro­ After setting in motion the machin­ The wild geese which flew north

country. MiiHng mnrhlnw

tection, the Deputy Director of the ery of alerting and mobilizing their last week and the robins which were

are taking the place of thou­

Putnam County Office of Civilian respective organization forces or per­ hoopins: on the ground must have desands

of hand milkers in the

Protection, the Commander of the sonnel, heads of all departments, cided they had looked at the calendar

Putnam County Control Center, or ^ie agencies and Civilian Protection Servdairy

Industry . . . performing

wrong after the big snow storm of

Controller of the Putnam County Con- \ ices, or their designated represents- Sunday night and Monday.

the job better In half the time,

trol Center, all Information received. tlves, shall report without delay to

and with half the manpower

will be turned over Immediately by | the Putnam County Control Center The dance at the Town Hall Friday

required with hand milking.

the Sheriff's Office to such officer. for duty.

evening by the Women's Auxiliary was

Place your order now, and

THREE

NINE

well attended and much enjoyed. Over

Reporting of Natural Disasters

help meat the tremendous

Command; Assistance to $100 was received. This will be used

And Emergencies

Neighboring Units

for an Easter gift for the boys in

problem of producing more

Reports of natural disasters or ma­ In conformance with the provisions service.

and better milk.

jor emergencies shall be made to the of Memorandum No. 69 of the New

"Notification Center" or the munlci- i York State Office of Civilian Protec- About fifty were in attendance at

pal department head or his respon- tion. dated November 8. 1943, the pol- the Union Lenten Service at theLudslble

senior officer on duty and in , icy with respect to command, laid lngtonviUe parsonage last Friday eve­

charae of the department at the time down therein by the State Director of ning when Rev. Earl Clark attain

of occurrence after such official has {Civilian Protection. Is hereby declar-

DE LAVAL

brought a thoughtful and hetofi'1

determiaed that civilian protection ; ed to be the policy of the Putnam message. Rev. Edward Roosa conduct­

a ^stance Is required. I County Office of Civilian Protection. ed the devotional period durinv which SALES and SERVICE, Inc.

Notification by telephone or other-1 1. When Civilian Protection units the names of about 55 boys from that

wise must be effected as quickly as volunteer for local disasters or etner- area who are in service, were read and FOUGHKEEPSIB, N. Y. FHONB 4200

posslble. and in such report the noti- gencles, the members of those units prayers offered for them. This Fri­

fying officer will: (Continued on Page 8) day all are invited to go to the Pat-

;


THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1944 THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 PAGE FIVE

WHAT YOUR NEIGHBORS ARE DOING

Rev, F. A. Coleman To

Visit Former Parish

Putnam County

Farm Bureau News

CROTON FALLS

READING NOTICES

Lieut. Kenneth R. Cornell, recently

of Riverhead, L. I., has been ordered

to Fort Dix, a temporary assignment,

o

This week end Bluejackets Herbert

Edwin Hazzard and Francis O'Brien

of Sampson, N. Y., will be home.

o

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Johnson and

family are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Howard

Kingsland and family at Buffalo,

o

Mrs. W. N. Boynton is leaving St.

Petersburg, Fla., early next week to

return to her home in Rochester.

Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Penny spent the

week end here with Mrs. John Valluzzo.

On Sunday they dined with Mr.

and Mrs. Harry Reynolds.

o

Mrs. James Tuthlll, who has been a

surgical patient at Northern Westchester

Hospital, returned home last

Saturday.

o —

Miss Julia Towner entertained the

Tuesday Club this week on the regular

day. Mrs. B. O. Nichols and Mrs.

A. F. Lobdell were winners.

o —

Pvt. John L. Tuttle of Fort Monmouth,

did not appear here last week

end due to a case of a sort of grippe

which has kept him in hospital for a

week.

o

Mrs. C. Ralph Diehl has gone to

Fredericksburg, Va. to spend some

time with her daughter, Mrs. Horace

H. Smith, Jr. Miss Beatrice Yale has

returned to her home in Scarsdale.

o

Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Wells 1 For the seventh year in succession Leo Dillon, Putnam County's new

the Rector of St. Andrew's Episcopal County Agricultural Agent, announc­

COMMUNION BREAKFAST Church, the Rev. Frederick A. Coleed this week that help is available for

man, was the special guest preacher farmers in doubt about the war unit

Members of St. Lawrence Council, in St. Andrew's Church, Poughkeep- set-up on their farms. "Despite recent

K. of C, headed by Thomas B. Flansie, N. Y., on last Wednesday evening. publicity," says Mr. Dillon, "Selective

agan and Gerard Mergardt, are plan­ On next Sunday evening he will Service advises that men under 26 are

ning the program for the annual Com­ preach at the annual Firemen's Serv­ .still available for consideration for

munion Breakfast to be held at Love's ice to be held in St. Paul's Church, farm deferment."

Brewster Cabin, Palm Sunday, April Poughkeepsie, and on Wednesday of Farmers interested in the forming of

2. Tickets may be obtained from any next week he will visit his former a dairy herd Improvement association

member of the Council.

parish, Trinity, South Norwalk, Conn, in Putnam County are asked to send

o

to preach at the special Lenten serv­ their names in to the Farm Bureau

Mrs. George Fowkes has returned ice.

Office, Box 216, Carmel, N. Y.

from a stay with Pvt. George Fowkes Mr. Coleman was Rector of Trinity The Farm Bureau office Is function­

in Virginia.

Church, South Norwalk, for eight and ing, although.lt will not be complete­

o

one-half years, and it is just 25 years ly stocked with bulletins before the

Ralph LaMere, who has been a pa­ ago that he resigned to accept the fore part of April. The present locatient

at the Northern Westchester call to St. Paul's Church in Newark, tion Is Room 27, County Building, Car­

Hospital, returned home Tuesday, N. J., from which he accepted the call mel.

o

to come to Brewster.

Some 4-H club work will be under

Mrs. Robert Oilsted is with her hus­

— o

way shortly. Project committees for

band near the air field at Amarillo,

both Farm Bureau and 4-H work will

Texas.

Large Card Party

be named by the Board of Directors,

o

following a general membership get-

At Southeast House

LaVerne Pinckney, S l/'c, spent the

acquainted and business meeting to be

week end with bit family on Center

held in April at Carmel.

The Italian-American Ladies Socie­

Street

ty celebrated St. Patrick's Day with a An active Victory Garden program

o

large card party in The Southeast is anticipated under the leadership of

Mrs. George Hillerman and Mrs. House. Mrs. Ralph Santorelll, Mrs. Captain Francis Dale of Cold Spring

Leslie Churchill spent the week end Ernest Marasco and Mrs. Elizabeth and the committees appointed by the

with Mrs. Hillerman's sister, Mrs. Wells made all feel at home. War Council last year. The Farm

Mary Crane of Yonkers, N. Y.

Bureau office will be an educational

Prize winners were listed as follows:

o •

center tor gardeners, and the help of

Pinochle—Mrs. Felicia Jacyn, Mrs.

There will be square dances at

the County Agent will be available on

Emmett Green, Fred Perlinl, Mrs. Jas.

Orange Hall, Friday night, starting

problems relating to gardens and in

Patterson, Mrs. Michael Dunford,

at 9 o'clock. Men in uniform will be

co-ordinating garden projects within

Mrs. Anna Murtha, Mrs. Ernest Ma­

admitted free of charge.

the County.

rasco and Mrs. Nicholas Prisco.

• - - o

o

Hallock Wood, Radio Technician, U. Those receiving prizes in social

S.N.R., and Mrs. Wood have been games were Mrs. Cesare Pigat, Albert Community Group

spending a few days with Dr. and Mrs. Poveria, Mrs. Nicoletta De Cecilia,

E. R. Richie. Today Hallock returns Miss Mary De Marco, Mrs. Anna Pol- To Sing "Elijah"

to his base at New London,

veria and Richard Verbasco. Set-back

o •—

winners were Nazzerino Cioccolantl, Taking part in the stirring perform­

, Miss Vir­ Mrs. Rundle Bloomer and daugh- Raymond Terwilliger and James Sniance of the oratorio "Elijah," which

ginia Wells and Mr. Alfred W. Wells ters, Mary Jane and Nan«y Lee, have dero. A special award was received Jf U> be given to Carmel on MJ«y

attended Quaker Meeting at Chappa- returned home after five weeks spent! by Miss Nicoletta De Cecilia which njBht a s the third event of 4he Comqua

on Sunday and spent the aftereth her parents Mr. a«d Mrs. Allen was donated by Mrs Marasco and an- JSf^SJI

noon with Mr. and Mrs. Holllngsworth

Wood.

Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Vreeland

and their sons, Edward, Jr. and Peter,

of Chappaqua, N. Y., spent the week

end with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Oelker.

On Sunday they called on Mrs. Henry

Vreeland and Mrs. William Rider in

Danbury.

— o

Commuters and others who ride on

the railroad will soon have a five per

cent increase in tax in the price of

tickets. Anticipating the rise several

wise birds tare providing themselves

with a few tickets in advance of the

date set for the new rates.

o

James Newman, Jr., MM-l/c, sent

word home last week that he had just

received his Christmas packages. Jimmy

is busy sweeping up mines and apparently

good luck attends his boat

and a large part of other United Nations

craft.

a Adopted by Town Board, March 21

WHEREAS, the Town Board of the

Town of North Salem, Westchester

County, N. Y., in meeting assembled,

being deeply sensible of the loss they

have sustained in the death of Nathan

H. Minor, Town Clerk, desire to

give expression of their deep sorrow;

and

WHEREAS, during his many years

in office, his faithful and diligent attention

to every duty, his watchfulness

for the public welfare, and his

genial disposition and true worth had

won for him their lasting friendship

and great respect; and

WHEREAS, by his death the Town

of North Salem has lost a capable and

faithful ~>ervant, his family a most

devoted father, and his large circle

of acquaintances a true and loyal

friend, therefor be it

RESOLVED, that the Town Board

extend to his family their sincere

sympathy in this, the loss of the one

nearest and dearest to their hearts;

and be it further

RESOLVED, that a copy of these

resolutions be spread upon the minutes

of this Board and a copy sent

to the family.

Dated March 21, 1944.

ELBERT C. PURDY

DANIEL J. JUENGST

CHARLES J. TOMPKINS

EARLE L. VAIL

CHARLES A. WALLACE

Town Board.

Mrs. Fred C. Warner is doing jury

duty at White Plains.

Mrs. Gertrude Smith entertained

three tables at cards on Monday evening.

SSfi9!±£!^ ^5

K. Smith of Quakertown, Penn. other prize went to Mrs. Egiziano Con- be several from Brewster who are

members of the newly organized Put­

— o ti.

nam County Choral Society, under the

Mr. John Brady of Center Street, is' °

direction of Ruth Shaffner. They are:

a patient in the Northern Westchester

Hospital, suffering a broken hip Birthday Party For Mr. and Mrs. Richard Michell, Frank

Hayt, Louise Vanderburgh and Doro­

as the result of a fall in his home Mrs. Dennis Durkin thy Williams Huson. Mrs. Huson will

last Friday.

be one of the soloists. There will be

o •—

Mrs. May Murtha gave a birthday nearly 100 voices in the chorus as the

Pvt. Frederick Magnuson, who was party for her mother, Mrs. Dennis Drew Seminary Glee Club will also

called home last week by the serious i burkin, at her home on Hoyt Street, j assist in the performance,

illness of his mother, Mrs. Samuel j Friday afternoon. The centerpiece of It ^^a take nlace in the Mt Car-

Magnuson, has returned to Fort Knox, the refreshments table was a decorat-|mel Baptlst church, and Agnes Hyatt

Kentucky. _ ed birthday cake. • i will be at the organ. The fine music

,„ .~—Z?~T. , „ „ The guests were Mrs. Anna Hogan. m this score by Mendelssohn will be

Mrs. Waddis Koski, of Cromwell, the Mlsses Katherine. Mamie and enjoyed by many, and the perform-

Conn., Is visiting her brother and sis-, Mary Durkmi Mrs# Andrew J. Durkin, anCe will begin at 8 o'clock promptter-in-law,

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel |Mrs- Thomas H. Durkin, Mrs. Thomas ']y. Ruth Shaffner will direct this

Magnuson and caring for Mrs, Mag-. E Durkin, Mrs. James Durkin, Mrs. i entire performance,

nuson who Is confined to her bed. jprank Thomas, Mrs. H. J. Murtha. | ^ sololstg are Dr phIU Watter8f

Mrs. NelsorTpT

Miss May HancAck and Miss Maud

Hancock gave a dinner party on Friday

evening for Mr. and Mrs. Bernard

Heinen. Bernard Heinen, a member

of the Prudential Insurance staff of

Patterson, is leaving soon to join the

Armed Forces.

James Lawrence Gavaghan has recently

been appointed telegrapher to

work the second trick at the Brewster

office of Harlem Division's agent,

James Newman. His former post as

baggageman is taken by Patrick Murtha

who has six months experience at

Katonah freight office to his credit.

Major Norborne P. Gatling. 0-173131,

Hq. 2nd Bn., 12th Inf., AP.O. 4, care

Postmaster, New York, N. Y., is the

address of a former Brewster boy who

joined up early. It is likely a few of

the more than 500 servicemen of Brewster

will meet him "somewhere in

England."

o

Chief Morehouse and John Farrell

were out early on Monday morning

breaking a trail through the heavy

snow that fell in time to check the

ardor of garden enthusiasts who were

already collecting rubbish for cleanup

day and putting in orders for well

rotted manure.

0 ^. Jr. sends I^r^M^A^D^T*** £r? I» ett ^ e ^* h t « " Y ° Tk S!*'

greetings from Anniston. Ala., where Kgj5 ftiRiSK and £ {Kg? ££k ^nson^hens

she is spending a few days near Fort|Bdwarrf wandell of White Plains nopKins, ^yrna owanson atepnens

MtaOtallfui vhnv Pvt Tuttle is in- £Xlwara ON-PREMISES LICENSE FOR SALE—Good quality baled

Notice is hereby given that License hay. Phone 795 Brewster. 47o3

No. RL 11421 has been Issued to the

undersigned to sell beer, wine, liquor GARBAGE CANS—Plenty of them

and cider at retail under the Alcoholic while they last. Danbury-Brewster

Beverage Control Law for on-premises Lumber Co. 787 Brewster. 36tf

consumption at restaurant and bar at

the Oozy Nest, Old Route 22, Sodom TO RENT—From March 1st, former

Road, Brewster, Putnam County, New Herbert Bell house on Garden Street.

York.

A. P. Budd. 44tf

JAMES KATSEGIANES

GEORGE PATTERSON,

FOR SALE—$150 Kalamazoo range,

Proprietors

new, coal or pas. H. Blumlcin, Sr.,

Dated March IS, 1044

Croton Falls. 47o2

Brewster, N. Y.

FOR RENT—3 room apartment,

heat furnished, refrigerator and gar­

APARTMENT FOR RENT — Gas age. Phone 465 Croton Falls. 32tf

stove, heat, hot water supplied. Phone

478 Brewster. 45tf WILL GIVE AWAY Irish Setter,

female, 9 weeks old. Tel. 2419 Brewster.

47p2

APARTMENT FOR RENT—5 rooms

and bath. Richard Quinn, Turk Hill.

ft wfmfwf/fUtv Tel. 767 Brewster. 48o4

PERMANENT WAVI KIT

Complete with curlew, atrPti FOR RENT—5 room house, all im­

shampoo nnd waveoet. *%Ut

It's May to do and a:,r> for every type of mMaM provements, on East Branch Ave. Call

hair. lor amaiinf reaulta—be sure to uk W 2078 Brewster. 39tf

for Charm-Kurl. Over 0 million sold.

.FOR SALE—Three good workhorses.

ANDERSON'S DRUG STORE Inquire of Frank Paddock. Phone 761

Brewster. 461f

WANTED TO BUY—A family size

bread mixer in good condition. Phone

Raise Rabbits 2012 Brewster. 48o2

Buy Pedigreed Stock of

Proven Worth

t

Mature Bucks and Does

Chinchillas 8 Chinrcx

The Richardson Rabbitry

Federated Church Notes

BREWSTER 2530

The meeting of the Young People's

Group, held in the Baptist Church on

Sunday evening, was led by the pastor.

Rev. B. V. Norman.

The Communicants Class is held

every Monday afternoon at 4 p.m.

On Tuesday evening the Sunday

School teachers and officers met in

the parsonage.

' o

E. Nyberg, of Purdys Station, who

has been advertising his profession of

contractor and builder, is leaving

shortly to Join the Armed Forces.

wanaeu oi wniie riains. and Donald Townsend. The chorus

volved in basic training.

The Rev. Joseph E. Heaney. pastor wm also have four members of the

of St. Lawrence OToole Church, also famous St. Bartholomew's Choir as

Pfs James Maenuson's new address I called to offer congratulations. Mrs. | assistants. Dr. Clyde Stuntz will naris:

11072240, Battery C, 313th Coast! Durkln w " P r - esent *J Wig *JH%£? rate some scri P tural Passages relative

Artillery. B.B. Bn., Camp Forrest, i W X S ? SSS iK?fS^o!?'

Term. He had been training at Camp £i*2»£L * y * n and Mte8 Kat * ° al SLOAT'S FUNERAL SERVICE

Licensed New York and New Jersey

Embatmer and Undertaker

Tel. 570 - 408 Carmel

LEON S. MYGATT

GENERAL INSURANCE

Putnam County Savings Bank Bldg.

Telephone 2550 Brewster

.?. RALPH TRURAN

INSURANCE — REAL ESTATE

Tel. 2064, Goossen Bldg.

APARTMENTS. HOUSES, FARMS

REPAIR and CABINET WORK

NO JOB TOO SMALL

ED MARTIN

ALFRED D. VORES, Jr.

Will Repair Electrical and Me­

29 Prospect St. Tel. 2008

WANTED—Cook, man or woman,

chanical Units at his shop in part or full time. Highest wages paid

weekly. Three in family. Address P.

the Richie Bldg.

O. Box 1110, Danbury, Conn. 24 tf

MONEY TO LOAN ON

NOW ON SALE PUTNAM COUNTY REAL ESTATE

1 Frigidaire

EDGAR L. HOAG

GOAT MILK

320-FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK CITV

2 Sewing Machines, (one FOR RENT—Large front corner

ONLY CERTIFIED I GOAT FARM

room, furnished; all conveniences.

IN WESTCHESTER (By Milk

Cabinet Singer)

Decker, 10 Maple Ave. Tel. 2351 Brew­

Commission of N. Y. County

Medical Society)

Radios - Phonographs ster. 48o2

Delicious! Most digested food!

Lamps

Physcians recommend It for infants,

children and adults who

cannot digest cow's milk and for

many stomach ailments. ED MARTIN

SEVEN LAKES GOAT FARM

Telephone 2216

Hanover Rd. Yorktown Hgls.

Richie Bldg., Brewster, N. Y.

Phone 783

to the story of Elijah. Those not hav­ (Distributors Wanted)

" ing season tickets for this course may

lagher sent gifts.

purchase single admissions at the

Devens, Mass.

door.

The Ladles Guild of the Methodist | StOrk ShoWCr For

Friday night, March 24th, is the

Church will hold a food sale. Friday;« » T T » •

date.

afternoon, March 24th. at the home IVirS. James LarKin

o

of Mrs. George Christiansen of Tonetta

Lake.

Brewster Honor Board

On Wednesday afternoon, March 13,

o———

Mrs. Raymond Terwilliger was host- Due For Expansion

T/Sgt. John R. Paddock, 3753.jess at a stork shower and luncheon

Hq. Btry. 328th F.A. Bn., AP.O. 85,1 for her sister-in-law, Mrs. James Peter Bennett, manager J of the

care Postmaster, New York, N. Y.. is I Larkln, at her home in North Brew- Brewster Honor Roll that is displayed

somewhere in North Africa with Nor-' ster. Pink and blue streamers hung; m front of the Town Hall, reports that

man Kenny of Brewster, and Mike from the chandelier in the dining names in hand to go on the board ex-

OLeary of Katonah.

room to a basket on the table which ceed the space remaining even if the

held many lovely gifts.

letters of the alphabet are removed.

John J. Principe, S 2/c, P-58-UM-TI Those present were Mrs. James m due course St." Lawrence A. C. and

25, LSTIND. Camp Bradford, Norfolk. Larkln, Mrs. John P. Larkln, Sr., Mrs. the Town Board of Southeast will

Virginia, is the new address of one of i Thomas C. Hughes, Mrs. Ronald Stiles, \ meet to consider the matter of a new

the popular mechanics of Brady-Stan- : Mrs. Edward Markel, Mrs. Erie Pol- J board. All concerned want to keep

nard Motors. Today mail to John is [ chetti, Mrs. Stephen Gallagher, Mrs., the record of the more than 500 men

going out to the above direction. i Harold Smith, Mrs. Roy Ledley, Mrs. | wno have Joined the Armed Forces.

o !john P. Larkln, Jr., and Mrs. Ray-

Miss Grace Towner entertained the, mond Terwilliger.

Wednesday contract group this week Miss Regina Larkln and Mrs. Grace

and was delighted that a majority of Terwilliger, who were unable to be

members were on deck. The winners | present, sent gifts,

were Mrs. N. P. Tuttle and Mrs. H. | o

H. Wells.

Knight Club to Aid

Cpl. Albro S. Travis, 32746990, 22nd D p(i proCc War Fund

Repl. Bn., 292nd Co., AP.O. 528. care I

Mrs. T. M. Martin entertained her

bridge club on Saturday afternoon.

There were three tables in play. Miss

Mary Helen Smith, of White Plains,

and Mrs. Randolph Brownell, of Mt.

Kisco, taking the places of absent

members. Mrs. Alexander P. Lobdell

and Miss Lucy Brady were winners.

o

Mr. and Mrs. Prank Reed, who spent

the winter in West Palm Beach, Fla.,

report that their son, Farrell Reed,

graduated from the U. S. Naval Air

Technical Training Center at Norman,

Okla., March 11 as an aviation

machinist's mate. Farrell was one of

the ten highest in the class.

o—— -

Miss Betty Cleaver was at home last

IVCa WZOSB war runu

of Postmaster, New York. N. Y., is the • * ~ _. ...

address received today from one who I A big dance and gala benefit wlU

has made a record to date in chang- {* held at toe Knight Club. Putnam

ing directions for mail. Note well the!Lake on Friday March 31st frarn 9

new A.P.O. number and other details. \? m -T?. 1 S&*"% SMTL 3GEEX

0

| from the ticket sale will be donated

Andrew Boyten will spend a few! *> the Putnam Lake quota of the

Contributions for the new board

may be sent to Peter Bennett who is

employed at Mergardt's Progress

Market, opposite the Town Hall.

Pvt. Grange Barrett, 12149208, Artillery

Command, 20th A.D., Camp

Campbell, Ky., A.P.O. 444. Grange

would like to know if anyone else

from Brewster is at the 20th Armored

Division there.

weeks at the home of his father-in- American Red Cross Wf Fund. ^Dr

law. Judge Joseph Bove. to recuper- «* Mrs. Francis L Farkas. owners of

ate from the operation he underwent' the Knight Club, are MtaOfCagtfh

at Bridgeport Hospital. Mr. Boyten is "ting their famous establishment for,

the husband of the former Regina this sparkling affair tout. wlU very

Bove

generously serve beer absolutely free. |

0

Coffee, cake and sandwiches will also i

Pvt. Crosby Wells, of the Mountain! heprovided without charge. •

Infantry. Camp Hale. Colorado, is at; Muslcfor dancing will be


PAGE SIX THE BREWSTER STANDARD— ESTABLISHED 1869 THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 194'

iiainiinnifliiniiiniiiiniiiiniiiNiiiiniii^

PEACH LAKE • NORTH SALEM • P URDY S

THIS PAGE IS DEVOTED TO OUR NORTHERN WESTCHESTER READERS

niiinininiiiiniiiiniiiiniiiimiiiviiiiniuiniiiaiia^

Westchester Schools

Win Jalvage T

Services in the Methodist Church

will be held Sunday evening at 7:30.

All are cordially invited to attend the

service.

NORTH SALEM

Kenneth Fox, who has been farm

manager for Mr. Van Bomel, has moved

to Sherman. Conn.

Several from here attended the card

party at St. Joseph's Parish Hall,

Croton Falls, last Friday evening.

Miss Gladys Parrott. who has been

visiting her sister. Mrs. George Hoyt.

has returned to her home on Long

Island.

Mr. and Mrs. Archie Butler have

moved to the Van Bomel Farm where

he is employed.

Sgt. and Mrs. John Lyons and

daughter iare spending sejveral days

with Mr. Lyons' parents.

Mr. Harold Nelson, who has been

recuperating at the home of his

daughter. Mrs. Aiken Knox, following

a major operation! has returned to

his home on Sta ten Island.

— o

BUY WAR BONDS'

PURDYS

Parkway ToD Plan

Up To Washington

************

Ordnance Depot In

Ireland Honored

• •••••••••••••••••••'•"•::•"•

CROTON FALLS

HAPPENINGS GATHERED BY OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENTS EVERY WEEK

•;::^Bi::;''Hi:I'BMM'H^I'H-LH::;:;^,"•'-•i:i/H'i^H!!;:•tl.''H!i"•l'! : >H[Hl:..la...B •'


HURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1944 THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 PAGE SEVEN

JOIN THE RED CROSS

DAN CARLO

Mason Contractor

Tel. Brewster 2359

JAMES SNIDERO

General Contractor

Tracking

Sand and Gravel

Theo. K. Schaefer

Counsellor at Law

Brcwsttr, N. Y.

Telephone 260

Insurance Real Estate

Primary Election

Set for March 28th

Enrolled Voters of Three Parties Will

Elect Committee Members and Dele-

rates to Presidential Convention.

Historical Sketch of Brewster

(Continued from Page 2)

THE

PUTNAM COUNTY

SAVINGS BANK

Brewster, N. Y.

Incorporated 1871

OFFICERS

George E. Jennings, President

Arthur P. Budd, Vice President

I. Hart Pnrdy, Vice President

Startaret R. Mackey, Secretary

and Treasurer

Deane C. Comstock, Counsel

Deposits made on or before the

tenth business day of January,

and July will bear interest from

the first of these months, re-

•pectiveJy. .

No appraisal fee charged appli­

cants for mortgage loans

:

FIRST

NATIONAL BANK

BREWSTER, N. Y.

Member of Federal Deposit

Insurance Corporation

Capital $100,000

Surplus $37,700

BURGLAR

PROOF VAULT

A modern burglar proof safe

deposit vault has recently

been installed. Boxes rent

for $5 per year.

k. DOUGLASS MEAD. President

[HENRY H. WELLS. Vlce-Pres.

LE. D. 8TANNARD. Cashier

[D. K. STANNARD. Asst-Cashler

The list of party members for offices

In state and county follow:

REPUBLICAN

Members of State Committee — D.

Mnllory Stephens and Page Schwarz-

waelder. County Committee

Town of Carmel

District No. 1—Orson H. Lyon and

Ruth O. Ganong.

District No. 2—Willis H. Ryder and

Ann M. Stock.

District No. 3—Margaret Carr and

Fred Miller, Jr.

' District No. 4—Evelyn Haddcn and

Frank George.

Town of Kent

District No. 1—Henrietta Christen -

sen and Bernard J. Harrison.

District No. 2—Ella Steinbeck and

Harold Casey.

District No. 3—Ella B. Palmer and

John M. Koehler.

District No. 4—Edward Kolpln and

Susanna McGovern.

Town of Patterson

District No. 1 — Varna N. Knowles,

Frank Lyden, Mary Frances Harper

and George J. Pfahl.

District No. 2—Elsa Hollman. Clara

Wlldman, Vincent Hattrlck and Wil­

liam E. Lowe.

Town of Putnam Valley

District No. 1—Emily Kammererand

Jack McAdle.

District No. 2—Florence Travis and

Cortlandt P. Bennett.

District No. 3—John C. Allen and

Vera Estrlne.

Town of PhlUpstown

District No. 1—I. Evangeline Vande-

mark. Mary Yannitelli, Terrence King

and James A. Bosco.

District No. 2—Edward Adams, Julia

M. Hustis, Willis Scofleld and Amy

Barrett.

District No. 3—WiUard P. Lusk.

Mary C. Oram, Almee D. Masher and

Leslie K. Palen.

Town of Southeast

District No. 1—Wm. H. Polye and

Ethel Ferguson.

District No. 2—Harold M. Reynolds

and Mary E. Churchill.

District No. 3—Edith M. Fowler and

C. William Rich.

AMERICAN LABOR

Members of State Committee—Moe

Smith, Benjamin Robblns, Anna Sher-

over, Irwin Panken and David Trevas.

Members of State Committee—Jo­

seph Vondras, Jacob Souberman, Ruth

Goode and Jennie Bennett

County Committee

Town of Putnam Valley

District No. 1 — More Smith and

David Trevas.

District .No. 2— Anna Sherover and

Benjamin Robblns.

District No. 3 — Belle Surdln and

Rebecca Vasllew.

Town of Phillpstown

District No. 1—John Harrington and

Morris Miller.

Town of Kent

District No. 3—Paul Dammas and

Hazel Cummings.

Town of Patterson

District No. 1—Irwin Panken and

Dorothy Smith.

DEMOCRATIC

Members of State Committee —'• Ai-

leen O. Webb and John J. Brennan.

County Committee

Town of Carmel

District No. 1—No designation.

District No. 2—Ruth Mead and Wil­

liam O'Brien.

District No. 3—No designation.

District No. 4 — Stephanie Grassi

and Margaret Foreman.

Town of Kent

keepsie and took up the profession of

law, received honors from Harvard

and Dartmouth, occupied an instruc­

tor's chair in Columbia University,

and in 1804 was appointed to the Su­

preme Court. Later he was withdrawn

and appointed Chancellor In 1814. The

various and learned decisions handed

down by him have given him fame. It

has been said that Kent was to the

United States what Blackstone was to

Britain. Chancellor Kent was easily

Southeast's most honored son. His

memory is honored by a bust in the

Hall of Fame at New York University.

Very well celebrated was a grand­

son of the Rev. Ellsha Kent, Ellsha

Kent Kane, .the well-known Arctic ex­

plorer.

Fannie Crosby

Near the birthplace of Chancellor

Kent, Fannie Crosby, familiarly known

as the "blind hymn writer," was born

After receiving her own education

she devoted most of her endeavors to

teaching others who were afflicted as

she was. She also founded a school

for the education of the blind in New

Jersey. Miss Crosby wrote more than

a thousand hymns. At some of the

ln-gatherings at the "Old Southeast

Church" a half-hour of song service

was conducted before the regular serv­

ice, the hymns of Fanny Crosby being

sung.

In her memoirs, Fanny Crosby

speaks of seeing Daniel Drew passing

her home frequently, and once he

brought her a little new-born lamb

to comfort her for one she had lost.

She said that Mr. Drew frequently

drove large flocks of sheep and herds

of cattle past on his way to markets

in New York.

Revolutionary Hero

Enoch Crosby was not a native son

of Southeast, but was. brought by his

parents to Putnam County in 1753, at

the age of three. It is a matter of

record that his parents lived in South­

east at different intervals. Enoch was

working in Danbury, Conn., when the

Revolution began, enlisted, and rend­

ered outstanding service to his coun­

try. He was the hero of J. Fenlmore

Cooper's novel, "The Spy". After the

close of the Revolutionary War, he

purchased a farm In the western part

of the Town of Southeast and lived

there the remainder of his life. He

served as Supervisor of this town

1812-1813.

Southeast loaned many of her sons

to the several wars in which our coun­

try has been engaged. The one to

attain greatest prominence was Gen­

eral Darius Couch, who was bora In

Milltown. General Couch served In

the War Between the States, having

commanded the 2nd Army Corps of

the Army of the Potomac.

Home of the Circus

Earl Chapln May in his fascinating

•book "From Rome to Ringling" said:

edge of a Postmaster is established

when Mr. A. F. Lobdell was ap­

pointed by President Lincoln In 1883.

Mr. Lobdell served in this capacity

under Presidents Lincoln, Grant,

Hayes, Garfield and Arthur, retiring

in 1887. Mr. Lobdell had opened a

store in 1860. This business enlarged

and continued to serve its customers

until 1933 at which time Mr. A. F.

Lobdell, Jr., retired, and entered the

banking business in the Putnam

County Savings Bank, an institution

which Mr. A. F. Lobdell had been

instrumental In organizing, and which

has continued prosperously until to­

day. The store of A. F. Lobdell was

the only mercantile house to engage

In the same business over the longest

duration, In the same family.

Incidentally, Miss Marjorie Addis

and Mr. F. S. Hall have the distinc­

tion of "carrying on" In the business

of their respective fathers.

Captain Moore

Captain S. G. Moore, while not a

native of Southeast, spent much of

his life here, having married a South­

east girl, Miss Sarah Baldwin. Capt.

Moore in early life was well launch­

ed as a printer, having served his ap­

prenticeship in that vocation, and was

later in the employ of Harper Broth­

ers. Bora at Sag Harbor, L. I., prob­

ably the sea was in his blood. Indoor

life was not to his liking for he join­

ed a whaling expedition, remaining

"on board" for seven years, then join­

ed an expedition fitted out to investi­

gate the. "gold fever" in California.

After sailing the "Seven Seas" till

1856 in merchant service, he was An­

ally persuaded by the American Board

of Foreign Missions to take command

of the missionary packet "The Morn­

ing Star," launched at Boston, Mass.,

and visited many of the islands in

the Sandwich group.' "The Morning

Star" was built by voluntary contri­

butions of those interested in mission­

ary work. Certificates of stock were

issued to all contributors. The only

certificate held in this vicinity was

held by Mrs. Pauline Crosby, grand­

mother of Mayor Wells. A book en­

titled ."The Morning Star," written by

Mrs. Jane S. Warren, pays the fol­

lowing tribute to Capt. Moore: "Here

we must take leave of Capt Moore,

who now relinquished the command

(at Honolulu) and returned to Amer­

ica. How different the Impression

made by him upon the heathen people

from that which had been made by

too many American Captains. To the

missionaries he has been a Christian

brother, and friend, and by his exam­

ple has recommended the religion

they taught. He will ever retain their

grateful remembrances and cordial es­

teem."

.Trivia and Not So Trivia

Those Brewster men evidently had

iron in their blood, for it Is recorded

State Income Tax

Returns Due April 15

Taxpayers Advised to Deduct 25 Per

Cent From Figure Appearing as

Tax Due,

Church Services

BREWSTER BAPTIST CHURCH

Rev. H. P. Foulk, Minister

Sunday School 10 a.m.

Worship Service 11 a.m.

Albany, Feb. 24—Mail distribution of

1943 New York State personal income

tax forms, due April 15, was begun to­

day when the Department of Taxation

and Finance released the first of sev­

eral million blanks, it was the big­

gest mailing operation In the history

of the department

Most taxpayers will have their

choice of two forms in making out

their returns for 1043:

1—Form 201, which will be received

through the mail by every taxpayer

who filed a return last year. This is

the regular six-page form, similar to

last year's blank, and may be used

by any taxpayer.

2—Optional Form 200, which will be

available at all offices of the Depart­

ment of Taxation and Finance, and

at all banks in the State. This Is the

new single-page, simplified return,

which may be used to report income

from only wages, salaries, commissions,

pensions, Interest, dividends, partner­

ships, estates, or trusts. It is esti­

mated about two-thirds of the State's

personal Income taxpayers qualify for

its use, which is entirely optional.

Rollln Browne, president of the State

Tax Commission, pointed out that

there would be no direct mall distri­

bution of the new forms because they

could not be printed in time for the

enormous job of preparation for mail­

ing—folding, inserting and addressing

of envelopes.

Neither form contains any provision

for or reference to the 25 per cent

reduction in tax, but Commissioner

Browne said this would present "ho

difficulty. The taxpayer will simply

figure his income tax in the usual

manner, he explained, and then reduce

the tax by one-fourth. The reduction

does not apply to the unincorporated

business tax.

Because of the higher State exemp­

tions, not every Federal income tax­

payer will be required to file a New

York return. Under the New York

law, you are required to file a State

return if you are single and had net

Income of $1,000 or more in 1043; if

you are married and had joint net in­

come of $2,500 or more, or, if your

gross Income was $5,000 or more.

It was emphasized that, in the case

of taxpayers who reside in the State,

none of the State income tax has been

withheld at the source. The State

tax is not deducted from wages or sal­

aries of residents.

8T. LAWRENCE O'TOOLE CHURCH

Brewster, N. Y.

Rev. Joseph Heaney, Pastor

Sunday Masses at 7, 9 and 11 a.m..

with Benediction of the Most Blessed

Sacrament after the last Mass.

o-

ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL

CHURCH

Rev. Frederick A. Coleman, Rector

"Virtually all the 'rolling shows' orig- j that the great-grandfather of the

inated near Brewster, N. Y. 'Uncle Brewsters who came to Southeast,

Nate Howes' became enamored and operated an iron foundry in Orange

gained temporary possession of Hack-

aliah Bailey's 'Old Bet' about 1826.

and with this elephant and the first

canvass-roofed round top, of which

there is any record, routed his show

as far up as Bangor, Maine. His broth­

er, Seth Benedict Howes, 11 years old,

accompanied him. The profits re­

turned with that expedition gave

Southeast and vicinity such a violent

'circus fever,' that for many years af­

ter, any visitor could drop into any

store in Southeast and find that eith­

er the proprietor or clerk of both, had

followed a 'red wagon' as an employ­

er, employee, or stockholder, perhaps

all three. Later Brewster was the hub

of the American circus world. Seth

B. Howes had greatly improved upon

the technique of his brother. Nathan,

District No. 1 — Hamilton Townsend) and from Grouping' under a tiny 'big

and Clarence Townsend.

District No. 2—Alpha R. Whltonand

Frances T. Carey.

District No. 3—Andrew Natale and

P. Stephen Noonan.

District No. 4 —John J. Brennan

and Joseph Schaller.

Town of Patterson

District No. 1 — Ward Segur and

George E. Jennings.

District No. 2—Mary A. Devine and

Cecilia Qulnn.

Town of Putnam Valley

top', founded, owned and managed

'Howes' Great London Circus,' Inci­

dentally amassing a large fortune. He

built two fine residences, Stonehenge

in Southeast Center, and later the

castle-like 'Morningthorpe'. on Turk

Hill, both named in remembrance of

places in England."

William Lewis, Horseman

Another feature mentioned by Mr.

May was: "The gorgeous street par­

ades staged by the circus." and in that

connection speaks of William Lewis.

District No. 1—Harry G. Silleck and who was the first man to drive 24-

8UPPLEMENTAL CITATION

THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF

NEW YORK BY THE GRACE OF

GOD FREE AND INDEPENDENT

TO GEORGE CRUTHERS

MARJORIE RUSSELL KOCSUTA

FRANCIS CRUTHERS

MARY CRUTHERS

JAMES CRUTHERS

RITA CRUTHERS

SEND GREETING

Paul Schmlttman.

District No. 2 — Rose White and

Catherine T. Smith.

District No. 3 — Wilbur Singer and

Fred Ernst.

Town of Phillpstown

horses in one "hitch". This feat de­

manded great skill and strength. Peo­

ple in those days depended entirely

upon horsepower, and therefore loved


PAGE EIGHT THE BREWSTER STANDARD — ESTABLISHED 1869 THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1944

Hospital Booklet

Makes Strong Appeal

Swimming Classes

Start in April

Surrogate's Notes

Putnam County Office

Of Civilian Protection

(Continued from Page 4)

outgrown and a new wing was erected, vate and private rooms for patients, a

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH

bringing the hospital's capacity to 100 new surgical department and adequate

Rev. Charles A. Dann, Minister

beds.

admitting, emergency and administra­

How this growth continued Is inditive departments.

Estates of:

Church School at ten o'clock. At

cated by, the following statistics which "Northern Westchester Hospital,"

Margaret Furey, Carmel — Proof of

the booklet contains: Average occu­ Mr. Tucker said, "has repeatedly been

Red Cross courses for instructors of

the morning hour of worship we will

will taken, notice of probate to legapancy

in 1925, 33 patients; average taxed beyond Its capacity. The board swimming and life saving have been tees with proof of mailing filed, de­ will function under command of the unite with the other congregations for

How People Rely on the Services of accupancy in 1938, 75 patients; aver­ of directors has carefully studied

planned to start in the early part of cree entered, and letters testamentary Local Director, or Deputy Director, the Union Service at the Baptist

Northern Westchester Hospital is age occupancy In 1943, 88 patients. At measures to meet the overcrowded April at the Grasslands Hospital issued to Margaret H. Kuck.

of the Putnam County Office of Civil­

Church.

Told in the Booklet, "Home Is Where one time as many as 123 were cared conditions. We have had expert coun­ Swimming Pool and at the New Ro- Great American Indemnity Co. — ian Protection, or Commander of the There will be a special place re­

The Heart Is." 4 for In a single day, the report states. sel from architects and a hospital chelle YM.CA.

Designation filed.

Putnam County Control Center. That served In the Church School program

How the Improvement in the qual­ consultant and it Is our considered According to Leroy C. Peters, Di­ Rose Keane, Carmel—Notice of ap­ Commander, in turn, will function un­ on Sunday, when the Rev. Herbert

Under the title, "Home is Where the ity of service has kept pace with the judgment that this program offers the rector of Water Safety for the County plication for letters of administration der the local governmental authority, Hazzard will baptize his youngest

Heart Is," the community committee Increase in quantity is Indicated by best solution for the future of our hos­ Chapter, a very serious shortage of with proof of mailing filed.

person or agency responsible for the grandson, Richard Hazzard.

of Northern Westchester Hospital, of the statement that Northern Westpital. The time has come for resi­ trained waterfront personnel Is al­ The Travelers Indemnity Co.—Cer­ entire situation. This may be the Junior Choir on Thursday after

which Carll Tucker, president of the chester Hospital has the unqualified dents of the large area served by the ready evident and unless immediate tificate of solvency and designation Commissioner of Fire, Commissioner school.

hospital, is chairman, this week pub­ approval of the American College of hospital to take appropriate measures training is started, the beaches, camps filed.

of Police, Commissioner of Public Youth Council on Monday evening

lished a booklet describing the hos­ Surgeons and the State Department to assure for themselves adequate and and other waterfronts will be either Oesuna Barberio, Phillpstown—Af­ Works or other appropriate govern­ at 7:30.

pital's need for enlargement and the of Social Welfare.

complete hospital care and protection under-manned this summer or will be fidavit and notice of motion with proof mental department head. The pur­ Membership Class on Friday at 3:30.

conditions which make it necessary to Beneath the caption, "The Greater whenever it is needed."

covered by unqualified personnel. This of mailing filed.

pose must be to "assist the person in The Woman's Society will hold a

is a condition, he said, that the Red

seek $500,000 by public subscription in Hospital," the booklet contains the The enlargement and improvement

The Century Indemnity Co.—Desig­ charge, not to take over the respon­ food sale at the home of Mrs. George

Cross, Y.M.C.A.'K and other similar or­

the area served by the hospital. reasons which have Impelled the board program also includes a two-story adnation

filed.

sibility for the entire job."—(Para­ Christiensen on Friday afternoon,

ganizations will do everything in their

In the opening paragraphs, the of directors of Northern Westchester dition to the present northwest wing

Theodore Agor, Carmel — Waivers graph 7, Memorandum No. 69). March 24.

power to prevent for the obvious out­

booklet outlines the importance of Hospital to undertake a campaign for of the hospital so that the maternity

and bill of costs filed; decree on final 2. When Civilian Protection units

come would be a definite Increase in

having a hospital near one's home expansion at this time. It states that department may be enlarged and a

accounting entered.

are mobilized for local disaster or

the number of preventable drownings

where friends and relatives can al­ more space must be provided for ma­ new pediatrics department equipped

Mary Cella Turner, Phillpstown — emergency purposes, the Civilian Pro­


during the coming outdoor swimming

ways be close by, ready in an emerternity and child patients, for the to serve 16 children be created. Com­

Citation with proof of service and tection Officer in charge, as such, will

season.

gency or when danger is over to of­ out-patient department, laboratories pletion of the building project will

waiver filed.

not command the uniformed police or

fer comforting companionship. But and administration.

furnish the hospital with a total of Every effort should be made, said Sun Indemnity Co. — Designation fire forces or other governmental EMPRESS

more important, it asserts, a hospital Under the guidance of Charles P. 150 beds.

Mr. Peters, by all boys and girls over filed.

agencies, as would be the case In an

DANBURY

should be near at hand, ready for Neergaard, of Lake Waccabuc, N. Y., Ralph T. Walker, executive vice

17 years of age, who are interested in Hyman Nussbaum, Carmel—Petition enemy air raid, practice blackout or

those crises of sickness and accident famed hospital consultant, a survey president of the hospital's board of

obtaining a summer waterfront posi­ filed and order appointing transfer air raid drill. "These forces must be

I^ow Playing Thru Wed., March 29

when delay could be fatal.

of the whole hospital problem has directors, presided at the meeting.

tion, to enroll immediately in either tax appraiser entered.

left free to perform their normal du­

The booklet states that when been conducted and preliminary plans Other speakers included, Robert B.

the Grassland course or the New Ro- Theresa Agnes McDarby, Minor, ties under their respective heads."—

'Orson

Joan

Northern Westchester Hospital was developed which will increase the ca­ Archibald, M.D., chairman of the hoschelle

course, whichever Is most ac­ Phillpstown—Guardian's annual In­ (Paragraph 7, Memorandum No. 69). WELLES FONTAINE

opened for service on August 20, 1916, pacity of the hospital to 150 beds, propital medical board, and Mrs. Fredercessible.

Every year during the month ventory and account examined, ap­ 3. The Putnam County Office of Ci­

— In —

there was no "home hospital" for the vide space for clinics, x-ray and labick H. Dreyer, president of the hos­

of June, Mr. Peters said, the Red Cross proved and filed.

vilian Protection will be prepared to

residents of Mount Kisco and suroratories and an emergency operating pital's women's auxiliary.

receives many applications for water Francis O'Brien, Southeast—Report offer the services of its departments

rounding towns and villages. The room.

front positions from boys, who, had

The singing of the National Anthem

of appraiser filed and order assessing and agencies to "adjoining communi­

they applied earlier for the training,

"JANE EYRE"

nearest hospitals were in White The closing paragraphs of the book­ was led by Miss Kathleen Chrisman,

tax entered.

ties" stricken with disaster or major

would have made excellent guards, but

Plains, New York and Danbury, Conn. let, under the caption, "Why Sub­ accompanied by Lindley H. Varney.

Anne M. Welch, Carmel—Settlement emergency. (Paragraph 6, Memoran­

Pins

due to the 30-hour training require­

Many of the sick and injured had to scribe?" develop the theme that the The Invocation was given by the Rev.

of estate agreement filed and recorddum No. 69).

ment were unable to complete the

wait in railroad stations for trans­ community cannot wait until emer­ John J. Regan, assistant pastor of St.

ed. TEN

Tom NEAL - Evelyn KEYES

course in time.

portation to the nearest hospital. gency strikes to add to the capacity Francis Catholic Church. The Rev.

David Relnholsz, Kent—Petition,!

Date of Effect

— In —

The earliest Northern Westchester of Northern Westchester Hospital. The J. Stanley Stevens, pastor of the Mt. postwar planning of a practical na­

notice of motion, and affidavit with These Regulations shall take effect

Hospital was a modest, remodeled, time to do it is now. It states, "We Kisco Methodist Church, pronounced ture."

proof of mailing filed; order exempt­ immediately and will continue in ef­ "THERE'S SOMETHING

three-story framehouse with 15 beds. do not look to Washington for mon­ the benediction.

ing tax on motion entered.

fect for the duration of the present

Mrs. Dreyer spoke of the hospital as

There were only three private rooms, ies intended for our own use, nor can The theme of the program, express­ an extension of the home. "Today,"

Margaret Welch, Carmel — Probate war, or until such time as these Reg­ ABOUT A SOLDIER"

and there was no space for x-ray ap­ we finance this needed expansion of ed by all of the speakers, was the im­ she said, "we do not take care of the

petition, oath and designation filed; ulations may be rescinded or amendparatus

nor for a suitable laboratory, Northern Westchester Hospital by portant role played by the suburban critically 111 in our own homes. We

and proof of will taken.

ed.

Coming: "CRY 'HAVOC'"

and the top floor could not be used for •taking out a loan'."

hospital In the care of the sick and look to the hospital for this service. Byron H. Brewer, Patterson—Report Signed: CHALMERS DALE

patients because the only means of The closing statement is presented Injured of the neighborhood. The The women of this neighborhood will

of appraiser filed and order exempt­ Director or Civilian Protection

access to It was up a steep flight of in these words; "The Northern West­ need, it was pointed out, is a commun­ work and sacrifice for the Improveing estate tax entered.

Putnam County.

stairs.

chester Hospital, is, in truth, an exity problem.

ment and enlargement of the hospi­ Howard Boynton Willis, Southeast Dated: Buffalo, N. Y.,

The booklet then goes on to detension of our own homes and only Featured at the meeting was a lettal." —Petition for limited letters of ad­ March 1, 1044.

scribe how 500 patients were cared our generosity can assure its continministration,

oath and designation

ter received by Mr. Tucker from Dr. Representing the medical staff of

for during the first year, with an ued growth and usefulness in the tra­

filed; decree entered and limited let­

— o

Malcolm T. MacEachern. associate di­ the hospital, Dr. Archibald presented

average of 12 patients in the hospital dition of voluntary, non-profit hospiters

of administration granted to El­

Plan to preserve eggs for home use To? PAIACE

rector of the American College of the citizens' committee with pertinent

at all times. Small as the new hostals everywhere. And It must be done

la C. Willis.

in water-glass this spring, while

Surgeons, whose standardization pro­ data relative to overcrowding in the

pital was, It served patients from 36 now, for now, as in 1916 there is no

The Metropolitan Casualty Insur­

prices are low.

THEATRE — DANBURY

gram Is the criterion for American present hospital. "As many as 123

towns and villages about Mt. Kisco. other 'home hospital' In our communance

Co. of New York—Certificate of

and Canadian hospitals.

patients," Dr. Archibald said, "have

By the end of the first year a home ity to serve us in the all Important

solvency filed.

Roland went into a shop a couple 4 Days Beg. Frl„ March 24

Regretting that he could not be been accommodated in a building with

of days ago and said: "I want to buy

had been provided for the nursing matters of life and health."

present at the dinner opening the a 'nominal' capacity of only 108."

a collar for my father."

JOHN WAYNE

staff and seven beds were added to The committee states that the book­ building fund for the hospital, Dr. ' The financial program for the hos­ Set Dates For

"What style?"

the capacity of the hospital. The let has been mailed to a representa­ MacEachern wrote, "hospitals like pital's expansion will be conducted in

SUSAN HAYWARD

"Well—"

steady increase In the number of adtive cross-section of the citizens of Northern Westchester are thoroughly three stages. Separate committees will Dairy Feed Payments

missions is described and how an early northern Westchester County, num­ Indispensable. The future medical begin Immediately to seek subscrip­

"One like mine, sonny?"

annual report Indicated a need for a bering over 2,000.

services to be made available to our tions from individuals and families Applications for the Dairy Feed

"No, I want a clean one."—Phoney The Fighting Seabed

"larger fireproof structure."

o-

people depend upon their survival, en­ and corporate gifts from Industrial Payment on February milk will be ac­

Phun.

In 1022 a ten-bed addition was built COMMUNITY COMMITTEE MEETS

largement and Improvement. Subur­ and business concerns to provide cepted at sittings to be held in each

2nd Hit

bear his signature or that of an auth­

to the original hospital, providing a

ban hospitals are Increasingly import­ specific units or departments in the of the three communities In Putnam orized representative.

maternity ward, five private rooms A $500,000 building fund campaign ant. As their standards of care and new buildings. A public phase of the County as follows:

"Hi Good Looking"

and a small x-ray department. But for the enlargement and Improvement treatment approach, or actually sur­ campaign, which will give the general

The rates of payment for February

Mahopac Falls—Fire House, 1 to 4

the demands upon the hospital had of Northern Westchester Hospital was pass that of big city hospitals, they public an opportunity to subscribe,

will be 40c per cwt. of fluid milk, re­ Harriet Milliard - Ozzie Nelson

p.m., Monday, March 20. 1 to 4 p.m.,

more than doubled and In 1924 ground launched at a dinner meeting at the will more and more come to serve res­ will be held later in the spring.

gardless of where it is sold, and 5c

Monday, March 27. *

Tip, Tap and Toe

was broken for a new hospital. American Legion Hall In Mt. Kisco idents of suburban areas such as "The voluntary hospital," Mr. Tuckper

lb. of butterfat.

Brewster—Town Hall, 7s30 to 10 p.

Describing the present hospital last Thursday evening when 130 mem­ northern Westchester County."

It has also been definitely announc­

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