Brewster, NY - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

Brewster, NY - Northern New York Historical Newspapers


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VOL. LXII, No. 15 ^ Brewster,. Putnam County, N. Y., Friday, Aug. 8, 1930 M u

$2.00 per year



Indications Favor Adoption of State

Anti-Prohibition Plank. Wadsworth's

Fight to Clarify the Issue Wins Seri­

ous Consideration of Party Leaders.


The wets of the Republican party win

accept no compromise from the drys

of the party oh a prohibition plank in

the state platform this fall, according

to a statement Monday by former Sena­

tor James W. Wads worth, head, of the

New York state organization of the

Association Against the Prohibition


Mr. Wadsworth's statement was made

after a conference at the" Lexington

with William J .Maier. chairman of

the Republican State Committee, who

is said to be Inclined rather to the

previous policy of the party in taking

the" dry side of the question.

It was understood that Mr. Wads­

worth's assertion was not the result of

any definite proposal which had been

made -either by himself or by the state

chairman, but was intended to indicate

what will be the final stand of the

wets under any circumstances

The recent statement of William H.

Hill, state leader o'f the Hoover Repub-

L. licans, so-called, 'that there has been

an appreciable increase in Republican

wet sentiment upstate served to bring

the liquor control question once more

to the close attention of the Repub­

lican leaders. Mr. Maier devoted a

large part of the day to consideration

of the question.

Mr. Wadsworth declared that under

no circumstances would his followers

permit the State Convention to ad­

journ without an open discussion of

the prohibition issue on the filoor,

whether or not the convention adopted

a repeal plank.

He was confident that the wets

would have a majority in the conven­

tion .Moreover, he was disposed to be­

lieve the wefts also would control the

committee on resolutions, which will

draft the platform. In event the res­

olutions committee should produce a

dry plank, however, the wets will be

prepared to take the issue to the con­

vention Itself by means of a minority

report from the commmittee.

In a typewritten statement prior to

his conference with Mr. Maier, Mr.

Wadsworth summarized the wet senti­

ment of the state as follows:

"I note with interest the state­

ment of former Congressman Wil­

liam Hi Hill to the effect that anti-

prohibition sentiment is increasing

upstate and that anti-prohibition

might as well acknowldege it and

fact it. The Congressman is right.

Anti-prohibition sentiment is in­

creasing and at a rapid rate. There

are many indications of it. The ex­

perience of our association in recruit­

ing members in upstate communities

is one indication.

"For example, in Rochester and

Monroe county we have 7,000 mem­

bers; in Syracuse and Onondaga

county, 10,000 members; in Utica

and Oneida county 5,000 members,

and in the city of Buffalo we htfve

36,000 members. These are merely

examples of the alacrity with which

large numbers of people are display­

ing their sentiments. And we must

not overlook the extraordinary suc­

cess of the women's organization in

these same upstate communities.

They are recruiting many thousands

and are expanding rapidly. The same

may be said of the Crusaders. All

three organizations are working in

close co-operation.

"In the political field we find Con­

gressman Cook of Buffalo, Congress­

man Whitley of Rochester, Congress­

man Hancock of Syracuse, and Con­

gressman Bacon of the Nassau Dis­

trict, all of them Republicans, stand­

ing squarely against prohibition. In

addition to these, both the leading

candidates for the Republican Con­

gressional nomination in Westchester

county have declared for. repeal of

the Eighteenth Amendment, »so it is

perfectly plain that our cause has

made important Congressional gains

outside of greater New York.

"Furthermore, a stiff primary con­

test has started to the Buffalo, Niag­

ara Falls Congresional District now

represented by Congressman Demp-

sey. Mr. Dempsey has declined to

state where he stands on the 'vital

issue and Mr. Walter G. Andrews, of

Buffalo, is opposing him in the pri­

maries with an excellent chance of

winning. Undoubtedly contests of

one kind or another will break out

in other upstate districts before this

political year comes to an end. Some

of them will have' to do with dele­

gates to the Republican State Con­


"Already our cause is assured of

very substantial upstate support in

the convention. The issue will not

down; that it will come up in the

convention is absolutely certain.

The Republican party will have to

fact it. I am confident of the result.

When it comes the Republican party

will have thrown oil the suspicion

which has plagued it for so nxapy

years, that it is actually the prohi­

bition party—a consummation de­

voutly to be wished if we are to live

and thrive as a party in this state."

Mr. and Mrs. John Barrett of Car­

mel Ave. have purchased one of the

new houses recently built by the W.

K. Dodd Corp. on All View Ave.

Bel we stitching heavy materials like

khaki, duck or canvas rub hard soap

over the hems and seams. The needle

will then penetrate the material more


The final match between James J.

Hopper and Robert Warren for pos­

session of the Afterglow trophy, a beau­

tiful silver fruit bowl presented by

Ralph K. Strassman, was decided last

Sunday morning when Bob Warren won

after playing an extra hole.

We have all read fairy tales and stor­

ies of great comebacks in all kinds of

keen competitive play, but the match

last Sunday morning was something

Kishawanlans can match against any

golf match story ever told.

Bob arrived on the hill early after

a light breakfast and proceeded to

knock away a few of Mac's practice

balls just to loosen up. Jim came up

at his usual tune and went through

his regular routine of clothes changing

which was accompanied by his familiar

before a match whistle. There is no

special tune in it—just a whistle, reg­

istering unconcerned.

After the first two holes which Jim

won quite handily it was noticeable that

Bob's nervous system was going thru

an Italian volcanic stunt. Meanwhile

Jim continued to saunter along in the

hot sun shooting par and winning hole

after hole. At the end of the fifth Bob

was five down .They halved the sixth

in par 3's and the seventh in par 4's;

so it was evident that Bob's nervous

tremours had ceased and his form

improved with every shot. At the long

eighth where Jim had to concede the

first of the two strokes he had to give

Bob by reason of the difference in

their handicaps he realized that to get

a half his drive would have to lay out

past the corner a distance of 290 to

300 yards. You can bet what happened

he pressed and ballooned his ball

straight in the air, it landing a few

yards from the tee. Bob got a good one

well down toward the opening. Jim

went into his second like a tiger and

away it went and as far as those who

saw it start it is going yet. After a five

minute search Jim could see no reason

for going back to play stroke number

three and counting the handicap

stroke he would be playing four, so he

elected to give Bob the hole, which

still gave him a comfortable lead of four

up. Bob was forced to give Jim the

ninth on a technicality when Jim's ap­

proach hit the pin when Bob's caddie

was holding the pin; so Bob was five

down leaving the tenth.

Here's where the fireworks began

and Bob might just as well have had

a shot gun, you couldn't tell the dif­

ference between his set of clubs and a

minature arsenal. He started off with a

birdie 3 at the tenth, killed a birdie 2

on the short island green, winged an­

other birdie on the 13th. By this time

the feathers were Hying all around

Jim and that sort of phenominal play­

ing would turn any golfer's stomach,

but Jim though losing was getting par

and hoping that possibly a par might

win a hole. At the fourteenth Bob con­

tinued to pick feathers and scored an­

other birdie 3. Now four birdies in a

row is something at Kishawana espec­

ially when the course has been well

baked in the sun. Bob's particular style

of swing with a tremendous cut on ev­

ery ball he plays and if ever a back spin

was needed it was last Sunday and Bob

was making the ball work like magic,

he was the Willie Hoppe of ball con­


Going up hill to the fifteenth Jim had

a putt for a 3 but missed and Bob got

a half with him leaving him only one

down the sixteenth and seventeenth

were halved in par scores 3 and 4. Now

here they are at the long dog leg again

with Jim conceding another stroke

and Bob literally burning up the course

and four strokes under par. Jim un­

corked two beautiful shots here and lay

only a few yards off the green in two

where a mashie niblick shot would lay

him dead for a birdie 4. Bob's second

was in the rough and his third went

in the rough—green high but not a bad

lie. Jim's third struck what most golf­

ers term a bad break. Apparently the

ball was headed dead for the pin, but

it struck a worm cast or piece of un­

even ground and rolled off to the right.

Jim probably wont admit it, but this

break hurt plenty and as it happened

he got a six and Bob the same, but

Bob won the hole by his handicap

stroke squaring the match.

Neither player got an exceptionally

good drive to the 18th. Bob lay way

over to the right a mere inch away

from the rough and Jim was far to the

left .Jim took out an iron and played a

good second well up the hill. Bob's sec­

ond was fair. Bob had to play the odd

here and dubbed this third shot, Jim

went on the green with his. Here Bob

took particular pains and sized up the

distance and went into his ball with

a wicked cut and got the desired re­

sults of a perfect played shot. His ball

almost stopped dead on the sun bak­

ed green and lay within eighteen inches

of the cup. Jim, realising a half

in par five was worthless, so after lin­

ing his putt with great care from thir­

ty feet, played, the ball rolled true and

the gallery was breathless as the ball

rimmed the cup and stayed out. Bob

sank his putt and they halved in

par 5's.

According to the ruling in these

matches the contestants must go on

and play till one or the other wins a

hole instead of playing a full nine or


Bob had the honor and drove a beau-

1 ul ball which struck a few feet off the

green and rolled hole high and

just off the green by inches to the left

of the pin, a possible twenty feet away

from the cup. Jim was up against a

tough situation here. It meant that he

would have to lay on the green. His drive

was plenty far, but he failed to bring

his old time foUowthrougb into action

and the ball went off to the left fifty

yards from the pin, bat hole high. Jim,

playing the odd, made a fair approach

about ten feet from the cup. Bob lay



At time of Annual Meeting and Elec­

tion. Bake will be Laid and Served on

Cannel Fair Grounds Saturday, Ang.

23. Special Horse Races to Provide

Entertainment Dnirng the Afternoon.

Announcement was made this week

in a letter sent to members of the

Putnam County Chamber of Com­

merce that the annual meeting will

be held on Saturday, Aug. 23, and

that a clam bake will be held in con­

nection with the meeting.

The meeting and clam bake will, be

held on the old Carmel Fair Grounds

now leased by the Putnam County

Driving & Riding Club, and will take

place about 5:30 at the conclusion of

the afternoon's horse racing. Several

spirited horse races will be arranged

by the Club for the afternoon.

The clam bake is open to the pub­

lic and tickets are $3 each. They may

be secured from either W. C. Jewell,

secretary of the Chamber of Com­

merce, or W M. Ryder, secretary of

the Putnam County Driving & Riding

Club and should be secured on or be­

fore Aug .10.

The Nomination Committee of the

Chamber of Commerce appointed by

P/esident Tefft has made the fol­

lowing nomination of officers and


President—Erastus T.. Tefft, of


Vice President^-Wm. Carnegie Ew-

en, of Carmel.

Vice President—S. W. Huff, of Lud-


Vice President—James E. Towner,

of Towners. %

Vice President^-H. H. Vreeland, of


Vice President—Clayton Ryder, of

Carmel. >

Managing Director—Leslie Suther­

land, of Ludingonville.

Treasurer—Leland C. Ryder,' of


Trustees—Term Ending 1933.

A. F. Lobdell, J. P. Peffers, Henry

H. Wells, Leon F. Shelp, H. F. Town-

send, George B. Griffeth, D. Mallory


Dr. J. B. Merritt, Louis Dean, Sam­

uel B. Crane, Clayton Ryder, Freder­

ick K. James, Charles M. Selleck,

George W. Perkins, Jr., Maritn W.


his approach putt dead. Jim putted and

missed his birdie three. Bob sank his

3 and they shook hands ending one of

and if not the finest match ever play­

ed at Kishawana

Bob played the last nine in one un­

der par—35. His first round was a 47,

giving him an 82. Jim shot a 41 and 40.

Whether or not this pair will meet

again in the Club Championship in Sep­

tember is uncertain .but if they do a

large gallery will follow them around.

Jack Herndon, Kishawana"s low handi­

cap man, is expected to play in the

Championship tournament, so it will

be hard to pick a winner.

Another tournament played last week

end on Saturday was nothing to be

sneezed at, considering and they usual­

ly are—the ladies.

The battle raged between Joan Mac-

Gowan and Edith Warren for posses­

sion of the electric coffee percolator

donated by Mrs. W. S. Paulsen of Som-

ers. Joan just a mere whip of girl

•hot a gross 94 and with her handicap

got low net to win the prize. Edith reg­

istered a gross 92 and tied with Mar-

jorie Mackey for second place with an

82 net. Marj. had turned in a gross 101.

Next week end, August 16 and 17,

the golfers will play for the trophy do­

nated by Mr. W. S. Paulsen, silver vege­

tables dishes. The week end following

Mac will put up a fifteen dollar alumi­

num headed club, driver, brassie of

spoon in the regular week end sweep­


This week end there will be the regu­

lar ball sweepstakes.

Mrs. Mac fed the Brewster Lions

their weekly portion of meat at the

club last Tuesday noon. In the heat

of the mid-day the Lions threw their

coats away while the Kishawana

breezes fanned their perspiring blows.

They enjoyed the treat and hope to

try it again.

Howard VanScoy was confined to his

bed with a heavy cold one day this

week. His boy friends are pleased to

hear that he is able to leave the porch.

Alex Addis has three weeks leave

from the New York Trust Company to

reduce his equator from 48 to 44—

Rogers Peel please notice. He is using

the Kishawana hot sun method but not

the Hollywood diet.

Murray Wiltse has arrived unexpect­

edly. That's not news. He never arrived

any other way. Well he's here and just

to prove that a lumber salesman can

practice golf swings between the line*

and oh what lines —he shot two 41's

Tuesday afternoon. Murray says Kisha­

wana is soft compared with other golf

courses in the state. He meant that it,!

was not baked so hard.

Mrs. Mackey Designs

Literary Digest Cover

Mrs. Arthur J. Mackey has the hon­

or of having one of her paintings ac­

cepted by The Literary Digeslf for the

front cover design of this week's Issue

of that popular magazine. The picture

entitled "Silver Birches" is a scene Just

a few feet from the Mackey cottage at

Cleverdale, on Lake George where the

family spends their summers.

Mrs. Mackey is a native of Whitney

Point, Broome county, N. Y. Due to

her love of painting and an early skill

with the brush she was drawn to Skid-

more College at Saratoga Springs from

which she was graduated in Fine

Arts. The art course at this rapidly

growing institution was an inspiration

for further study. She continues to

sign her paintings with her maiden

name, A. W. Page, and specializes in

oils and pastels. Her summer home is

an ideal spot for work along these lines,

because of the beautiful lake and sur­

rounding mountain scenery.

Mr. Michell Recovered

From Paralysis

Richard Michell has been forced to

curtail his duties as County Highway

Superintendent and Village Clerk since

last Friday evening when he was

stricken with an attack of paralysis

from his hips down.

During the past week he has had

two different kinds of doctors working

on his means of locomotion and both

have helped him to recover his balance

and with the aid of a cane he is able

to make necessary trips about the house

without distress. Dick's mind is full of

pep and his voice still retains its old

time vigor, and with his marvelous

faculty for keeping up good faith in

his treatments and general morale we

will soon see his picturesque profile

through the window orhis office on the

third floor of the North Building on

Main street.

Billie Jones To Sing

At Golf CoUrse Opening

At the grand opening of Golf Land,

a minature golf course planned and

erected by W. Ross Beal and Boyd V.

McDougal of Brewster on the new

concrete road between Danbury and

New Milford; the star putter of the

evening will be none other than our

smiling Billie Jones, the popular broad­

casting demon of humorous songs and


Many friends of the proprietors from

here are planning on attending the

opening tomorow evening, Saturday,

August 9. By following the Danbury-

New Milford road to a point just this

side of the New Milford bridge you will

find Golf Land and hear Billie in song.

Billie says as a minature golfer he's a

mean warbler. H he could putt songs

he'd break all the golf course records

in the world.

Democrats Pick

Fall County Ticket

Putnam county Democrats present a

full ticket to the electorate this fall:

For /-Soemblyraen—Louis S. Dean.

For Sheriff—Cole S. Townsend.

For Treasurer—Gouveneur Kemble.

For Commissioner of Welfare—

Eliza J. Dean.

For Coroners—F. J. McKown, Andrew


For Delegates to State Convention-

Anna P. Smith, Joseph P. Shea, James

Snelling, J. P. Joyce.

For Alternate Delegates to State

Convention—Irving J. Burns, Clara

Baxter, W. A. Liddy.

For Delegates to Judicial Convention

—W. C. Osborn, Vanderbilt Webb, Ray-

mand Costello.

For Alternate Delegates to Judicial

Convention—Arthur Walsh, Percy G.

Snelling, J. P. Loya.

For Member of State Committee—

Aileen O .Webb, James A .Zickler.

For Committee to Fill Vacancies-

George Jennings, Thomas O'Brien,

Henry DeRham.

While Governor Roosevelt was taking

Ex-Governor Smith's dripping wet ad­

vice to preparation for the Presidential

race in 1932 Putnam county Democrats,

possibly sensing- a clearer cutting

of issues for the coming cam­

paign picked a full ticket, and their

candidates are expected to put up a

strong fight. It is probable Democrats

will in general support their own ticket.

The Republican party, being strong

in numbers as well as in party loy­

alty, and having candidates well test­

ed by service will, no doubt, win over

the party of opposition. Good opposi­

tion will arouse all the voters and

should produce a record attendance at

the polls. It is none too early to plan

on getting out the vote. Let Democrats

vote for Democrats and Republicans

for Republicans, and both accept the

result as patriotic citizens.

White felt hats may be dry clean­

ed at home by rubbing into the sur­

face of the felt a mixture of a quart

of corn meal and a cup each of salt

and flour. Let the hat stand over night,

then brush it thoroughly.

Before dyeing any garment be sure

it is clean. Dye goes not conceal soiled


The coat of bracing fruit trees with

a heavy crop is small compared to the

loss which is likely to result from


Cans filled with vegetables this sum­

mer will not only reduce the grocery

bill next winter but help to maintain

the family's health.

Because bread molds quickly in hot

weather it is well to scald bread boxes

twice a week, dry them in the sun and

keep them free from old crumbs.



Gives Husband Same Right as Wife.

Ends Wife's Dower Right In Real

Property. Possibly Will Making will

be Stimulated During the Next Thir­

ty Days.

Equal rights in the distribution of

property by will in New York State

goes into effect Sept. 1.

The new law restricting the right

to dispose of property by will, work­

ing many revolutionary changes, will

not effect any wills made prior to

Sept. 1, so that it behooves those who

wish to circumvent the restrictions of

the new law to make wills within the

next thirty days. S

Sept. 1 sees an end to a wife's right

of dower in real estate and abolishes

distinctions between the distribution

of real and personal property. After

this date a husband has the same

right to a portion of his wife's estate

as she has In his.


"The chief feature of the new law,"

it was explained by Albert De Rhode,

an attorney of No. 291 Broadway, who

has made a special study of the mat­

ter, "is that by will executed after

Sept. 1, no married person, may dis­

pose of property in such manner as

to shut off either the surviving wife

or husband from the right to receive

such portion of the estate as he or

she would be entitled to had there

been no will and the property distrib­

uted as in case of intestacy.

The surviving spouse (either hus-.

band or wife) has a 'right of selection'

to take either that provision made for

such spouse in the will or that por­

tion of the estate which the spouse

would receive In case of intestacy .

"This right of election is subject

to various conditions and in case of

smaller estates, each surviving spouse

is entitled to certain definite minimum

amounts. It the case of estates of any

degree of importance, the two princi­

pal exceptions are:

"1. In lieu of this right of election,

a testator may by his will - bequeath

in trust for the payment of ..the in­

come thereon during the life of the

surviving spouse, a sum equal' In

amount to the intestate's share in the

estate. If a surviving spouse's share

equal to $100,000, the testator may pro­

vide instead of the spouse getting this

sum outright, that he or she receive

merely the income for life on $100,000.

"2. The right of election was not to

be given to a surviving spouse in case:

" (a) The parties have been validly

divorced by a decree recognized as

valid in New York State.

" (b) Where the surviving spouse

has had obtained against him a de­

cree of separation recognized as valid

in New York State.

" (c) Where a spouse has outside the

State of New York procured a divorce

not recognized as valid.

" (d) Where the husband has re­

fused to provide for his wife's main­


" (e) Where the wife has abandoned

her husband.

"In these days of frequent matrimo­

nial re-adjustment, it will be seen how

important the new law becomes un­

der these provisions. A few illustra-

«Continued on Page Six)

Protests Detour

From Route 22

Eat raw vegetables to get the benefit

o fthe vitamins and soluble minerals.

Croton Falls, N. Y., July 29, 1930.

To the Brewster Standard,

Breswter, N. Y.

Please Take Notice

We, the undersigned, notice in your

edition of July 25, you are calling the

attention of the Brewster Merchant's

Association to the construction work

going on between Croton Falls and

Brewster, a distance of 4 miles. While

the work under construction referred

to is l'i miles long. And, furthermore,

as this little piece of construction is

located at the lower end of the town

of Southeast on which there are five

business people, located, aH taxpayers

and voters, depending upon this very

week end travel for their livelihood.

Therefore it seems a mighty good idea

to us for the Brewster Standard to

drop this matter of posting signs and

let us make our living this summer and

fall, which at its very best will be bad

enough instead of trying to take it

away from us.






Ellen Juengst "Road Stand."

Planning Commission

To Meet Saturday

George W. Krieger, Jr., highway com­

missioner of Dutchess county and Ed­

ward Smith, division engineer of the

Connecticut State Highway Department

will address the members of the Put­

nam County Planning Commission

and Board of Supervisors at a meet­

ing in Carmel on Saturday, Aug. 9.

They will discuss the cheaper type of

road improvement being used on

secondary roads in their respective


George B. Ford, general director of

the Regional Plan Association of New

York, will also be present and speak

o nthe Regional Plan as it effects

Putnam county and also on the bene­

fits of zoning which the County Com­

mission has recommended to every

town board in Putnam as a protection

against undesirable and tax exempt




Mrs. Obed Townsend announces the

engagement of her daughter, Laura,

to Mr. Cornelius P. Donovan, Jr., of

White Plains.

The marriage will take place on

Tuesday, August 12, at St. Lawrence




A very impressive and beautiful wed­

ding service took place on Wednesday

afternoon at Chester, Mass., when Miss

Eleanor Orton, only daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. John B. Orton, was united in

marriage to Carleton L. Hall, son of

Mr. and Mrs. F. James Hall, of Provi­

dence, R. I., in the United church. Rev.

Frank Peverly, pastor, officiating.

The bride was attended by Mrs. Wil­

liam Hall, of Brockton, Mass., as ma­

tron of hopor, the Misses Myrtle

Young and Winifred Whecter acted as

bridesmaids, and little Janet Kenyon

and Winifred Rose strewed rose petals

for the happy bride to pass over to the


The bridegroom was attended by his

brother, William Hall, as best man,

while Messrs. Herbert Reed and Albert

Ridgeway acted as ushers. Mrs. Frank

Rose, the regular organist of the church

rendered a recital of music preceding

the ceremony while Mrs. Charles Ken­

yon sang "O Promise Me" and "I Love

You" most exquisitely and in fine voice.

A reception was held at the bride's

home and the happy couple departed

on a motor trip through the Middle

West in yie early evening.

Mrs. Hall is a granddaughter of Mr.

and Mrs. John Orton of East Branch

avenue, Brewster, and Mrs. Hall's

mother spent her girlhood days in

Brewster and was Miss Jennie Smith.

All Stars Win First

Series Game'

A rather poor sized crowd attended

the game in Mahopac last Sunday when

Jerry's All Stars defeated the Brewster

Regulars in a rather listless ball game,

due undoubtedly to the extreme heat.

However, the heat did not seem to

effect the All Star batters. They col­

lected fourteen hits for a total of seven


Walsh went very well for four in­

nings and apparently had things his

own way when suddenly he complained

of heat effects and in the fifth inning

the All Stars got to him for five hits

and four runs.

Brewster, however, came right back

to tie the score with two runs to add

to the runs they had previously scor­

ed in the first and third innings.

But the tie did not last long for one

inning only. In the sixth Figuna hit

a homer and in the seventh hits by

Dykeman, Harrington and Becker re­

sulted in two more runs and a com­

fortable margin to win the game.

Harmon went in for Brewster in the

seventh and in the ninth he hit but

was doubled off second when Flaagan

hit into a double play.

Dwyer made a homer for Brewster

in the third inning. Twig had an off

day. He was in a grouchy mood all day

and was mad enough to eat two or three

umpires for breakfast.

Well these same teams will meet

again next Sunday afternoon at Brew­

ster, where a good sized crowd will

gather and back their favorites to the


Partial box score follows:


ab r h

Flanagan, If 5 1 1

Dwyer, 2b 4 3 2

Brodbeck, ss 4 0 2

McKinnion, lb 2 0 1

Terwilhger. 3b 4 0 U

Kilcoyne. rf 4 0 3

Mcarthy, c 2 0 0

McAuliffe, cf 4 0 0

Walsh, p 3 0 0

Harmon, p 1 0 1

33 4 10


ab r h

Landy, ss 4 1 1

Harrington, lb 3 1 2

Becker, cf 4 1 2

Figuna, If 4 2 2

Leanhy, 2b 4 1 2

Enoch, c 4 0 1

D'Apice, 3b 4 0 2

Lohman, rf 4 0 I

Dykeman, p 3 1 I

34 7 14

The score by innings:

Brewster 101020 000—4

All Stars 000 401 20x—7



The Largest Saturday Matinee Crowd

Witnessed Most Exciting Racing At

Riding and Driving Club Track.

State Lino Wins Match Race, Bert

L. Haskin's Horse, Rags, Wins in

Straight Heats. Counselor Ryder

Drives Addie Temple to Victory Like

an Old Veteran. Maynard with Way-

mart Breaks Own Record in Z:tt%

and Wins First Racp.

If ever a crowd of race horse fans

got their money's worth of real hon­

est to goodness pleasure mingled with

excitement and fun they sure, got it

last Saturday afternoon at the old Car­

mel Fair Track. Every race had the

crowds wide eyed with mouths extend­

ed and the newly Improvised track

sprinkler had to work overtime to keep

the track from burning up.

The big drawing card of the day was

a match race between Stateline own­

ed and driven by Gus Munz, well known

profesional Bay State and Grand Cir­

cuit driver and Al Maxey, Putnam Rid­

ing and Driving Club Champion driven

by Harold Hoag .The side bet of $200

was taken by Munz in two straight

heats. Al was not in form by a long

shot and broke repeatedly; so Gus was

not forced to extend Stateline to any

great time, but 2:11 in the second heat

was not what you would call slow.

In the second race Bert L. Haskin's

introduced his Dutchess county pet.

Rags, from Pawling. Bert's driver,

Losee, had Rags tearing things up in

real ragtime style. In the first heat he

Just nosed out The Precept, driven by

Dickens and in the second and third

heats he trimmed Colorado C in the

fast time of 2:15 and 2:15%. There were

five horses in this race and they were

up in the bunch fighting for position

every second, j

The fourth' race amused the crowd

more than any other because of the

fact that an were amateur drivers and

figbtin' like wild cats. In the first

heat Willis Ryder and Ralph Barger

drove a dead heat with Addie Temple

and Lou Dillard respectively; while the

crowd went wild with excitement.

Dead heats are more uncommon than

holes in one on golf courses and such

an event witnessed by 1000 people gets

plenty of publicity. In the second heat

Nathan Wittenberg driving Tramp

Brook dusted around to be a mean

contender and finished only a few feet

behind Addie Temple in 2:21%. Lou

Dillard came back in the third heat

to give the Counselor another dusty

hunt or a win but was short by a

mere eyelash in 2:20%. Wittenberg was

a close third.

The results in tabular form follow:


Class A Trot and Pace

Radio Meeting

Proves Success

More than 220 dealers, salesmen and

service men were the guests of Edmond

incorporated. 40 Cannon street, Pough-

keepsie, distributors of the Atwatar

Kent radio in this territory, at a din­

ner meeting in the Masonic Temple

Tuesday evening. Speeches were made

by the representatives of the Atwater

Kent radio, and a feature of the ev­

ening was the unveiling of the "Golden

Waymart (Maynard)

Cindy Napoleon (Gruelock)

Fruity McGregor (Polhemas)

Justice Potter (Munz)

Time—2:13%, 2:16, 2:15%.


/ Class B Pace

Colorado C (Tompkins)

Rags (Losee)

The Precept (Dickens)

Argot Gentry (Munz(

Sam Patch (Halght)

Time—2:15%, 2:15, 2:15.

Match Race

Al Maxey (Hoag)

Stateline (Munz)

Time—2:17, 2:11.


Class C Trot and Pace

Addie Temple (Ryder)

Lou Dillard (Barger)

Tramp Brook (Wittenberg)

Etta Great (Polhemas)

Delmona (Connors)

Time—2:22%, 2:21%, 2:20%.









4 5














5 4
























The American Legion of Putnam

county held their annual county con­

vention in the Memorial Hall, Carmel,

last Saturday evening. There was a

fine representative body present from

each Post.

The election of officers brought

out some keen competition between the

east and west siders, the east siders

won out by one vote, electing Daniel

Brandon County Commander for the

coming year. Unlike other organizations

when one side or the other is defeated

the losers don't get sore headed, sulk

away to make poor times, but in­

stead get behind their new officers with

as much cooperation as if they had

had their own pet choice. After the

business meeting those present were

guests of Marne Post at the Mahopac

Rod and Gun Club, where they en­

joyed a late supper of corned beef and


The following officers and delegates

were elected:

Commander, Daniel Brandon of Ar-

gone Post. Brewster: Vice Commander,

Newton McNeil of Putnam Post. Pat­

terson: Treasurer, Ralph Smith of

George A. Casey Post. Cold Spring;

Chaplain. Rev. E. Clowes Chorley; His­

torian Duncan Campbell of George A.

Casey Post. Cold Spring.

Delegates to the State Convention:

David Cat heart. George A: Casey Post:

Voice" Atwater Kent radio. Speakers

included Walter Wilson, factory repre- j^ Dank^B7an7on. XgwmT PoX'R^pli

George. Marne Post: John Towner.

sentative; M. Itftnghans, of the Bank­

ers Commercial Credit Comapuy. New

York City and A. F. Davey of the Cun­

ningham Tube Corporation. Robert A.

Adams, vice president and manager of

Edmond, Inc.. was toastmaster.

* Among the dealers present were Leo

Wilkinson and B. J. H. Goossen of the

Putnam Sales and Storage Co. Inc.,


Putnam Post and Raymond Cole as

delegate at large from Marne Post.

Alternates: Edward Englebride of

George A. Casey Post; George Blaney.

of ArKonne Post: Willis H. Ryder, of

Marne Post.

When waffles stick to the iron use

more shortening.



August has been ushered In with a

spell of record hot weather and more

people than ever are flocking to the

lake to And relief from the heat. Good

size crowds are In the water every afternoon

and evening at all of the Peach

Lake beaches and the dances are being

very well attended at the several

dancing pavilions. There are many

new faces at the lake this week as the

July vacationists have returned to

their city homes and those who are

to spend August here have just arrived.

If the clear warm weather continues

August will be a big hustling

month at Peach Lake.

The weekly card parties at Vail's

Grove are becoming more popular each

week and friends and guests from all

the surrounding country can be seen

playing bridge at Peach Lake on Friday

evenings. Nearly a hundred people

played in competition for sixteen prizes,

all practically suited for vacationists

and cottage dwellers. Mrs. Jones and

Mrs. Colegrove of New York, were the

hostesses for the evening and prepared

exceptionally delicious refreshments

including homemade cake which was

a treat to the cottage people who do

little or no baking while at the lake.

The hostesses next week will be Mrs.

Elbert C. Purdy of Croton Falls and

Mrs. A. A. Bert of Tonkers, both of

whom have been vacationing at Vail's

Grove for many years.

The first annual cabaret of the Pequenaconck

Country Club will be held

Friday evening, Aug. 8, at the Bloomerside

pavilion. Miss Fine, a New York

City stage star, will be in charge of

the entertainment and has spent several

weeks training a bevy of beautiful girls

who will entertain with singing and

dancing at various times during the

evening. Miss Anita Cronk has been

in charge of talent enrollment and

table reservations at Bloomerslde and

Mrs. Henry Haas at Vail's Grove.

Many tables have been reserved and a

big evening is expected by all at the


Great interest is being taken by the

campers at Pietsch's in their newly

formed organization, the Pietsch's Gardens

Association .The committee in

charge of activities have planned an

> •


/ ^

elaborate and Interesting program of

events which are to take place during

the remainder of the summer. Last

Thursday evening the Association held

its first hot dog and corn roast on

Tea Gardens Point, a little piece of

land that Juts out into the lake from

Pietsch's shore. After the food had

been served and eagerly consumed'the

campers were entertained and led In

singing by several stage people who

are spending a few weeks at the lake.

The point was a beautiful sight when

seen from various parts of the lake as

it was brilliantly lighted by Japanese

lanterns hanging from the trees.

One, two, three, four—one, two, three,

four will reverberate through the

Bloomerslde Auditorium for the next

ten days as Miss Dorothy Fine polishes

up the promising amateurs in preparation

for the Cabaret to be given in the

Bloomerslde Auditorium on Aug. 8, and

for the purpose of obtaining suitable

life saving equipment for Peach Lake.

Miss Fine, who has directed Junior

League shows and Cabarets for many

of the leading clubs of the East and

who recently has been coaching professional

units for Paramount, will have

the assltance of Miss Mildred Lord as

Chairman of Talent, and Mrs. Henry

Haas and Miss Anita Cronk as the

Chairman of Reservations for Vail's

Grove and Bloomerslde respectively.

Cover charge for the "Cabaret and

Dance',' something new in the form of

entertainment for Peach. Lake, will be

one dollar per person. Requests for reservations

have already been received

by the committee and for the convenience

of those who plan to'come, tables

of four may be reserved at an additional

charge of fifty cents per table. The

dance will begin at nine with the music

of the usual Bloomerslde orchestra under

the leadership of Eric Peterson who

now enjoys recognition throughout

Eastern collegiate circles and the cabaret

will be presented at ten thirty

o'clock. Mr. Bloomer and Mr. Vail are

very much interested in the show and

would be glad to assist in making reservations

for Friday evening.

The Cabaret will not interfere with

the usual events of next week; the club

bridge on Thursday night again, a full

quqarters worth of amusement in Friday's

showing of Clara Bow, the club

NEW 1931


with the


dance on Saturday evening following

the usual Saturday afternoon water

sports, Informal church meeting in the

Adultorium on Sunday evening, bowling

torunament on Monday and on Tuesday

a full night's sleep in preparation

for the Wednesday golf tournament and

evening dance.

The Masquerade on last Saturday was

a hugh success. Cowboys and tramps,

pirates and wild men, scare crows, buccaneers,

golfers and firemen, all came

out of their native haunts to spend the

evening and to admire the costumes of

their ravishing partners. Mrs. Grant

and Miss Sofle Manheimer took the ladies

best and original prizes. The troupe

of firemen, Bill Pabst, Bill Fowler and

Oscar Beverldge were awarded the

men's prizes although not one flame had

to be quenched all evening. Roy Farmer

and Young Curley were considered

by the judges, Mr .Bert and Mr. Bloomer,

as most worthy of the awards

among the junior boys, and Rea Halligan

and Shirley Gllmore among the

junior girls. Evelyn Pabst with the help

of her dog, Chum, took the children's

prize. Without exception the costumes

were very well done and we had a real

old fashioned ball.

The informal church service at the

Auditorium on Sunday evening was

conducted by Dr. Henry of Purdys. Dr.

Henry is well known and well liked

among the club members and each year

his service is anticipated with a great

deal of pleasure. Sunday night's service

was well in keeping with the usual tradition.

At the club bridge on Thursday evening

Mrs. Hohnberg scored well over

twenty seven, hundred to take first

place. Consistent with their usual high

scoring, Mrs. Haas and Mrs. Singer

took second and third. Mr. Singer, Mr.

and Mrs. Bert, Mr. Bowes and Mrs. Hilligan

were also included among the


There was a great deal of activity

on the golf course last week. On Wednesday

a monkey tournament for the

ladies was held and the foursome of

Mrs. Lucas, Mrs. Morris, Miss Mildred

Lord and Miss Anita Cronk, proved to

be the best monkeys. On Friday a

Scotch mixture foursome tourney was

held and again Miss Cronk won, this

time paired with Bill Pabst. The win­

ning team carded an 86 to beat out

Ann Miller and Vic Pennington by the

narrow margui of two strokes.

The bowling tournament on Monday

evening resulted in a drawn battle between

Mr. Grant and Mr. Rankin.' Rankin

finally won out with a score of

39 for the two strings .

' Nancy Nichols again won the junior

girl's dive In the usual Saturday water

sports. Beryl Lucas placed second In

the dive and again won the junior

swim, flashing to the finish ahead of

the Misses Bowes and Brown. Ray Perrault

beat out Harold Rose for first

place in the Junior boy's dive and for

second place In the swim. Junior Bowes

nosed out Ray in the swim. C. Nichols

topped the field of eight in the men's

dive getting the decision of the judges

by a small margin over Tommy Lord.

The canoe team of Lord and Mann

seems to be forging ahead to a pair

of season medals to be awarded on

Labor Day. Both the regular canoe

race and the upset canoe race were

taken by this team although Bouton

and Nichols and Maeser and Nichols

were close in each event. Lucas and

Bowes, Knox and Bowes were again

the winning teams in the v Junior girl's

and boy's races. Kenneth Bloomer and

Mrs. George Patten took pictures of

most of the fun with their movie

cameras and expect to have the films

ready to show by Friday of next week.

Mlnature golf courses are sweeping

New York state at the present time.

Every day sees from one to a half dozen

such courses incorporating and receiving

charters from Secretary of

State Flynn. Despite this, however,

stock companies incorporating show a

drop from a year ago this time. The

first seven months this year had 14,544

companies Incorporating, a slump of

1,928 from the same period last year.

Out of a total of 1,866 companies last

month there were 1,567 located in New

York City, leaving 299 outside the metropolis.

There were 25 real estate concerns

incorporated last month and 57

in garment making.

Which shall-we consider the lucky

states, the ones which gain or the ones

which lose congressmen under the new



Without tuba

RECENTLY a seasoned veteran of radio came Kent—finest I ever heard, and all the neigh-

- in to hear the new 1931 Atwater Kent, bors say so too. Whoever gave it that name

He was frankly doubtful if even Atwater Kent the Golden Voice—certainly hit it right."

could improve tone quality

as much as we said. He listened

and surrendered.

"Why, man," he said, "it's

perfect! Send one out!"

The other day we met him

on the street.' 'The best thing

you ever did," he said, "was

to sell me that new Atwater

"\e u ituit k- V Iteloii Dial.Fastest,

easiest-co-read dial in che world. All

stations visible all the time... evenly

separated—no jumble. A new thrill

in radio! Let us show you!

\t*w Tone Control, giving four

definite tone shadings of the Golden

Voipe, emphasizing bass or treble at


\t*H Beauty in the stunning new

designs, rich woods and smart satin

Come in and listen as our

guest. No obligation. Just

come and see why so many

people are saying, "I'd rather

have an Atwater Kent."

r t t

Demonstration NOW. Delivery

NOW. Convenient terms

NOW. Call or telephone NOW.

Putnam Sales & Storage Co., Inc.

L. A. WILKINSON 94 Main Street B. J. H. GOOSSEN

Kent Art Association's

Eighth Annual Exhibition

On Friday, the fifteenth of the present

month, there will open with an

afternoon reception tea, the eighth annual

exhibition of the Kent Art Association,

at Kent, Conn., in the Litchfield

Hill. The display, comprising oils,

water colors, sculpture and printscharacterized

by variety of sujbect

matter and interpretations, 2 to 6:30

p. m. d. 8. t., to September 1st, inclusive.

Through the forethouhgt and

genoroslty of one of the Association's

members a paricularly attractive setting

for the current offering has been

acquired, and a nucleus established,

which, it seems probable, will expand

Into a permanent home for exhibitions

representing Kent artists and guest exhibitors

who work in neighboring villages.

The gallery, situated about a mile

north of Kent station on the state

road, is one of the old district school

buildings, recently abandoned due to

the erection of an adequate "cenral

school" in he village. There is an ideal

pasoral setting and the neighborhood

is of historic Interest, for it is the se-c

tion of Kent that was incorporated in

1750, that is, the original village, settled

before railroads were thought of.

The church and mills along with several

fine Colonial houses, once a heart

of the township as originally settled,

have long since vanished. But, some

seven or eight of the old and handsome

homes still stand, Intact, framed

by superb tree-forms and eloquent of

the charm of early New England. The

little school from which generations of

New England youngsters have started

out to contact new problems, will continue

to offer food for thought to those

who seek, and, let us hope, to broaden

the vision of children of all ages.

'Jhe exhibition is sure to be vitally

interesting. The group's previous offerings

have attracted a large .and enthusiastic

public, standing out among

the most worthwhile of summer exhibitions.

It Is, by the way, at summer

exhibitions, held in rural commnities,

that some of the most spontaneous nd

colorful work shown in New York at

the height of the art season, makes its

initial bow to the public.

Some people know how to make such

good excuses that they don't try to do

anything else.—Port Worth Star-Telegram.

Friends to Meet

At Quaker Hill

The Annual Friends Meeting at

Quaker Hill, N. V., will be held in the

Oblong Meeting House, Sunday, Aug.

17, 1930, at 2:30 p. m. dayligh tsaving


Carolena M. Weed, of Mt. Kisco, N.

Y., and other visiting friends expect to


When speed fiends get to Heaven

they probably keep the repair department

busy at the Job if nxing their

broken wings.—Louisville Times.

After our first summer picnic we are

convinced of our attractive personality.

A million chiggers can't be wrong.—

Florence (Ala.) Herald.

Sweet potatoes when properly dried

can be ground into a meal or flour

which will .last indefinitely and will

not lose Its flavor used In making pies

and custards, according to the Bureau

of Chemistry and Soils, U. S. Department

of Agriculture. Sweet potato flour,

used with wheat flour, makes bread of

good texture, color and flavor says the


DICK'S 63rd Semi-Annual


Now, our (rreat Mid-Summer Sale of Furniture! An

event home furnishers look forward to. Everything

reduced! It will pay you to come many, many, miles to

• his Sale * * * * * *

Any Suite

Listed Below

May Be

Bought Separately

4 Beautiful Rooms

Gas Ranges as shown $39.50

Large Porcelain Top Table $8.75

Four Chairs $7.80

Large Refrigerator $25.95

As a special feature for this event, we are

offering the furnishings of four complete

rooms at much iesa than the regular market

value. A completely furnished living

room, a charming bedroom, a stately dining

room and convenient kitchen. They are all

arranged in room formation on our floors so

that you can visualize just what you will re-


Suites illustrated above may be purchased

separately at the following

prices. . /

3-Pc. Mohair Suite

Regular value $168 ..

4-Pc. Walnut Bedroom.

Keg. value $174



9-Pc. Walnut Dining Suite

Regular value $265 *179




PHONESETS $ 4 ; 8 5






((c). 1030, Western Newspaper Union.)

•The mountains they nre ftllent folk

They atnnd nfar—alone,

And the cloud!) that kiss their

brow* nt night

Hear neither xtnh nor groan.

ICa« h henrs him In hl» ordered place

As soldiers do and bold nn


This Wa&fc


Qomfort frcm Coolidge.

Brit ania, in tho Air.

Tv.-o It&Hana Celcbrrte.

Dreader-Jew Elephants.

Calvin CoolidRe suggests that thoBe |

1B need of "a little encouragement can i

look at the condition of the Federal


It seenis like advising tho hungry

to look through the glass window of

a restaurant. But figures quoted hy Mr.

Cool id; o are encouraging. "The national

debt has been reduced hy ten

billion dollars and now stands at a

little over sixteen billion dollars. The

Interest charge has been practically cut

in two, but is still over SGfn.OOO.OOO.'*

Mr. Coolidge also reminds you that

"we have had five reductions of taxes

which gives the people direct relief of

•bout $2,000,000,000/*two thousand millions


Credit for the draft of tax bills.

Issuing new securities thnt cut the

average interest rate below 4 per cent,

is due to Secretary Mellon, Bays Mr.


Credit for the policy of economy

"belongs to the President," but Mr.

Cooliriro doesn't say which President,

A little credit also, although Mr.

Coolidge doesn't mention it, belongs

to the American citizens, who have

been taxed to pay off the ten billion

In bonds, and are taxed now to meet

•very foolishness that Congress can


Britain's airship, R-100. greatest

that ever rose into the air, has crossed

the Atlantic to Montreal with thirtyseven

crew and seVen passengers. The

R-100, faster than the Graf Zeppelin,

represents Britain's determination to

role the ocean of air as for centuries

she has ruled the ocean of water, regardless

of expense.

Germany and England make the effort.

We look on and do little. It is

all the more surprising as we have

tho money, the industrial skill, and in

the White House a great engineer.

Who must be sorely tempted to put

this country ahead in a field that is

purely one of engineering skill.

Two celebrations in Italy recently.

It was Mussolini's forty-seventh birthjday,

and the thirtieth anniversary of

King Victor Emmanuel's coronation.

Italians congratulated Mussoliui

and their king enthusiastically. They

; adore Mussolini, their national hero,

looking upon him as the savior of

Italy from "the fate of Russia."

They love their king, a modest,

courageous and sincere man.

' Fourteen years ago Mussolini took

control of Italy and her government,

and thus, In all probability, prolonged

.King Emmanuel's reign by fourteen


What would have happened bad

•Mussolini adhered to his early Socialistic

and Communistic beliefs, the

UdeuB that put him in Jail?

I Could he have put his black shirts

(in Communists instead of putting

them 'on the Futseisti, repeating in

£taly the experiment in Russia?

Turi 1 ah terri.ry was invaded by

savage tribesm?u, coming out of Persia.

Kemal Pasha threw his troops

into Persia to get them, and killed

thousands of them.

To Persia's demand for damages

"for invasion" Kemal replica, "Come

and get the damages.*'

What interests students of history

Is the fact that Kemal announces his

intention to "end nomadic tribal life

in Turkey." It seems strange to think

'that millions of human beings are .still

ready to light to the death for the

right to wander up and down in the

earth, with no settled habitation.

Roy Chapman Audrews believes

that he has found in an ancient Mongolian

mud pit the most remarkable

fossils ever discovered. Some convulsion

happened 3,000,000 years ago, and

twenty-live monstrous, prehistoric elephants

with "dredger jaws 'five feet

long" met death suddenly where Andrews

found the r Breletona

Science buys, the monsters with

dredger jaws came gradually, as a result

of evolution, using their jaws like

the working end of a steam shovel, to

scoop up marine grasses by the roots.

But it is not necessary for fundamentalists

to believe that. You can

readily understand thai elephants

with dredger jaws mijiht have been

extremely useful in the garden of

Eden, to dig ditches, canals, excavate

artiilcial Lakes or any other work that

Adam might have planned.

And think how they would have interested

lit 0BT THE FUB.H/ri/flB

you'l/£ BEEN W/4/Vr/A/





Office of the Treasurer of Putnam


Brewster, N. Y., July 18, 1930.

The Treasurer of the County of Putnam,

pursuant to Chapter 180 of the

Laws of 1900, entitled, "An act In re­

lation to unpaid taxes in the. towns


1910—Twenty Years Ago

Humphrey C. Davis is seriously ill.

Peter 8. Halsted is able to be about

after his recent illness.

Theodore B. Phelps has been indisposed

and confined to his home tills

of the County of Putnam,"'as amended, I week,

gives notice that the time for the re-| The old Danbury Hospital building

demption of lands sold under this act'has been converted into a Nurses

on the 31st day of December, 1928, for, Training School.

unpaid taxes, will expire on the 31st

day of December, 1930, after which

the persons entitled thereto may Deceive

the deeds of such sales:


A tract of land situated in the town

of Southeast, containing two hundred

(200) acres. Supposed owner, Townsend

Estate or Marion Gilbert. Sold to

James E. Towner for $133.61.

A bungalow situated on land of Arthur

Vail, on the east side of Peach

Lake, in the town /of Southeast. Supposed

owner, Edward Wend. Sold to

Putnam County for $19.43.


A wood lot, containing five acres,

situated in the town of Patterson. Supposed

owner, Ebert Crosby. Sold to Edgar

F. Hayt for $25.00.


A tract of land containing about two

acres, situated in the northern part

of the town of Putnam Valley. Supposed

owners, Leland Ryder and Willis

Ryder. Sold to John W. Richmond for


A house on leased ground on Lake

Oscawana Road, in the town of Putnam

Valley. Supposed owner, Ellis Frisco.

Sold to Putnam County for $21.53.

A parcel of land, known as lot 12 B.

C, situated on the western side of Lake

Oscawana, in the town of Putnam Valley.

Supposed owner, Harry B. Sebring.

Sold to John J. Warmworth for $18.09.

Twelve poles, including wires .arms,

etc., in the town of Putnam Valley.

Assessed in the name of Peekskill

Lighting & Railroad Company. Owner

unknown. Sold to Putnam County for



A bungalow on the farm of George

and John Thompson, on Hill Street,

near Mahopac Falls, in the town of Carmel.

Supposed owner, Thomas Egan.

Sold to Putnam County for $17.70.

A parcel of land situate west of Lake

Mahopac, in the. town of Carmel,

known as plot 8 of Block G, as shown

on a map of Lake Mahopac Bungalow

Colony filed in Putnam County Clerk's

Office under File No. 54. Supposed owner,

Teresina Gentile. Sold to John J.

Warmworth for $24.05.

A parcel of land situate west of Lake

Mahopac, in the town of Carmel,

known as plot 8 of Block A, as shown

on a map of Lake Mahopac Bungalow

Colony filed in Putnam County Clerk's

Office under File No. 54. Supposed owner,

Charles S. Jordan. Sold to John J.

Warmworth for $25.00.

A farm of about eighty acres, situate

In the southerly part of the town of

Carmel. Supposed owner, Heirs of Libbie

Knapp, deceased. Sold to Henry B.

Cole for $17229.

A tract of land situate at Lake Mahopac,

in the town of Carmel, known

as lota 101 and 102 on a map of lands

of Mahopac Point Corporation filed in

Putnam County Clerk's Office under

File No. 57. Supposed owner, Mahopac

Point Corporation. Sold to Putnam

County for $53.61.

A bungalow on lands of George and

John Thompson ,on Hill Street, north of

Mahopac Falls, in the town of Carmel.

Supposed owner, J. H. Miller. Sold to

Putnam County for $1226.

A farm of about twenty-three acres,

in the central part of the town of Carmel.

Supposed owner, Helen A. Straus.

Bold to John J. Warmworth for $29.32.

A parcel of about one acre of land

situate south of Lake Mahopac, in the

Funeral services of Mrs. Hannah

Pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

James W. Bailey, Surrogate of the

County of Putnam, N. Y., notice is hereby

given to all persons having claims

against the estate of Bridget Slattery,

late of the Town of Southeast, in said

County, deceased, to present the same

with the vouchers thereof to the undersigned

Executor of the last Will and

Testament of said deceased, at his

place of transacting business at the

office of Elizabeth F. Morgan, 33 Main

8t., Brewster, in the town of Southeast,

Putnam County,' New York, on

or before the 15th day of October,


Dated, April 9, 1930. .





Office Hours—9 A. M. to 5 P. M.

Telephone 1S0-M

Roberts' Building Brewster, N. 1

Ivy Poisoning



For Immediate relief

Supplied by your druggist


GrincalcQ Laboratory

B80 Melrose Ave. New York City

Nazzerino Tranquilli

General Contractor

Tel. Brewster 252-R

SO North Main St Brewster. N. Y

town of Carmel. Supposed owner, John) T*_I \*JA TO f\ Tl 1 Q A

H. Wright. Sold to Putnam County forj * £*• * A'T-J I . \J. DOX 1 Ot



A tract of land containing about

eighteen acres, located in the northerly

part of the town of Philipstown. Supposed

owner, John Anderson. Sold to

Fenton M. Smith for $65.00.

A tract of land located in the southerly

part of the town of Philipstown.

Supi>osed owner, Thomas Burman. Sold

to Fenton M .Smith for $37.00.

A tract of land located in the southerly

part of the town of Philipstown.

Supjiosed owner, F. Carmelia. Sold to

D. Mallory Stephens for $15.00.

A tract of land located in the southerly

part of the town of Philipotswn.

Supposed owner, Ella Dugan. Sold to

Fenton M. Smith, for $37.00.

A tract of land located in the southerly

part of the town of Philipstown.

Supposed owner. Highlands Grangs, In.c

Sold to Putnam County for $865.45.

A tract of land located in the town

of Philipstown. Supposed owner, Mary

E. Lefort. Sold to John J. Warmworth

lor $17.79.

A tract of land located in the village

of Cold Spring, in the town of Philipstown.

Supposed owner, Martha E. Kintey

Estate. Sold to New York Central

Railroad Company for $50.00.

A tract of land in the village of

Nelsonville, in the town of Philipstown.

Supposed owixer, George Trind. Sold to

John J. Warmworth for $17.79.

A tract of land located in the village

of Cold Spring, in the town of Philipstown.

Supposed owner, William J.

Woods Estate. Sold to Dale Brothers,

Inc., for $19.74.

A tract of land located in the northeastern

part of the town of Philipstown.

Supposed owner, Frederick Smith.

Sold to Fenton M. Smith for $36.04.

A u act of land located in the town

of Philipstown. Supposed owner, Tunis

Robinson. Sold to Milton F. Smith for


A tract of land located in the village

ol Nelsonville, in the town of Philipstown.

Supposed owner, Edward Hogan.

Sold to Dale Brothers. Inc., io» $38.00.


Treasurer of Putnam County.

A man in London. England, the other

night called Yiuna, Arizona, by telephone

and got the wrong number. Wonder

what he thinks ol the telephone

company now?

Honey contains, in small amounts, all

the minerals required by the human

body, such as calcium, iron, phosphorus,

potassium, sulphur, magnesium, maganose

and chlorine.


Team Work


General Contractor



Brewster, N. Y.

Dan Carlo & Bro.

General Contractor

Masonry and Concrete Work

Estimates on Excavating

Satisfaction Guaranteed .

Phone 534 Brewstr, N. Y.


Upholstering Co.

76 White Steet



Window Shades

Restoring of


A Specialty

Coverings Kept in Stock

Work Called for and


TeL Store, 2518

Residence, 3022

Towner Sunday afternoon were largely, state road between Brewster and Cro- in the day there will be refreshments'

attended. Rev. Murray H. Gardner of-: ton Falls will soon commence. and music a Rest-a-while.


Henry Juengst, son of Daniel Juengst,' Francis Theodore Baldwin, one of

Ground was broken this morning for, died at the home of William Juengst,' the oldest and best known residents of

the Savings Bank Building. Contractor j Jr., on Wednesday. Deceased was about Patterson, died in that village on

Gage expects to have the building ready i 35 years of age. Funeral services were Tuesday in his 80th year. He leaves to

for. occupancy April 1, 1911.

held at the residence of William F. survive him his wife and seven chil-

Oit Tuesday, August 16, Mrs. A. J. Peck, 126 Halsted street, Brooklyn, this dren. The funeral was held on Friday

Miller will sell at auction the contents afternoon. "in the Presbyterian church. There was

of her house and barn. This will be Mildred Loretta, six year old daugh-'

an extraordinary opportunity of securing

fine goods. Auctioneer Perris will

handle the hammer.

Irving Reed has been visiting friends

on Long Island.

Thomas Butler has charge of the

milk route previously conducted by

Abe Conway.

Mrs. C. J. F. Decker and two children

left on Saturday for Belle Island to

stay a week at the Sound View House.

It is rumored that work on the new

a lar &e attendance, interment was at

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Brown, died | Maple Avenue Cemetery,

at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ransom'; The Kishawana Golf Club of Brew-

Garnsey last Tuesday after a brief ill-! ster was organized this week with a

ness. The funeral was held this after- j membership of nearly fifty. The follownoon,

Rev. J. J. Reed officiating. |ing officers were elected: President—

. Brewster beat Carmel at baseball by "Samuel M. Church. Vice Prealdentra

score of 2 to 6 before a big crowd at James W. White. Secretary—George H.

the Seminary grounds last Saturday, j Reynolds. Treasurer—C. Ralph Diehl.

Brewster team—McCrady, Vanlder- Captain—Anson W. Burchard. Govstyne,

Stenson, Barber, Joung, Stiles, erning Committee—H. H. Vreeland, Dr.

Day, Purdy and Mackey. Carmel team— T. W .Salmon, John R. Yale and Dr.

Hopper, Dowling, Garrison, Murphy, C. P. Bennett. Messrs. Vreeland and

Seymour, Emmons, Twiname, Ryder and Church have purchased the Crosby


property at Sodom and will lease the

same to the Club at a nominal fee. The

price paid for the land was $2,250.




Pursuant to Statute, I hereby order

and appoint the term of the County

Court of the County of Putnam in the

State of New York, during the year

1930 for the trial of Issues of law and

fact, and the hearing and determination

of all criminal matters of which

aaid Court has jurisdiction, at which

a Grand Jury and Trial Jury will be

required to attend, to be held in the

Court House in the Town of Carmel,

In said County in the year 1930, as


On the First Tuesday of June


On the First Tuesday of December

I further order and appoint the

terms of the County Court of the

County of Putnam in the State of New

York, for the trial of issues of law,

the hearing and decision of motions

and other proceedings at which no jury

will be required to attend, to be held

In the Court House in the aforesaid

town of Carmel on the second Monday

of each month, and at the office of the

County Judge of Putnam County in

the Village of Cold Spring in aaid

County, on the second and fourth Saturday

of each month, except during the

months of January and August.

Dated, January 2d, 1930.


Putnam County Judge.


FICE, as.:

I, EDWARD S. AGOR, Clerk of the

County of Putnam and of the

County Court of said County, do

hereby certify that the precding

(L.s.) is a true copy of the original designations

of the terms of the

County-Court of the County of

Putnam for the year 1930, now

on file in my office.


County Clerk.


— Successor to —

Rundall 8 Manning

General Insurance


Phone 655

C. W. Marshall, D. V. M.


Small Animal Hospital

TeL 74 Brewster. N. Y.



Savings Bank B aiding, Main Street,

' :'EW8TEB. N. Y.

Hours—| A. M. t, 4 P. M

Except Wednesday and

Saturday Afternoon


Suburban Water Works


Drilled Through Earth and Book

All Kinds of Pumping Machinery.




Putnam County

National Bank

Carmel N. Y.


Deposits made on or before the

10th of January, April, July and

October will draw interest from

the first of those months.

Deposits made on or before the

third day of any other month will

draw interest from the first of 'Sat

1900—ThiKy Years Ago

Miss May Cornell is visiting Mrs.

Frank Eno at Norwich, N. Y.

Rev. W. A. Knox of Frenchtown, N.

J., will preach in the Methodist church

on Sunday.

Samuel M. Church has bought the

Kelley property on North street and

has already commenced work of improvement.

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Drew left

town yesterday for Asbury Park, where

they will stop for several weeks.

Edward M. Strang has been appointed

to succeed Elisha Barrett as

keeper at the Drewville Reservoir.

William A. Storm arrived home from

the west on Wednesday after three

weeks spent in Iowa. He also visited in

Minneapolis, Minnesota, and while

there was shown through the Pillsbury


The second annual visit of the staff

of the Metropolitan Street Railway Co.

to President H. H. Vreeland will take

place tomorrow. There will be a Rhode

Island clam bake at Tonetta and later

Pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

James W. Bailey, Surrogate of the

County of Putnam, N. Y., notice is hereby

given to all persons having claims

against the estate of Bernardo Marasco,

late of the Town of Southeast, in

said County, deceased, to present the

same with the vouchers thereof to the

undersigned Executor of the Last Will

and Testament of Bernardo Marasco,

at his residence and place of transacting

business in the Village of Brewster,

Putnam County, New York, on or before

the 1st day of December, 1930.

Dated May 21, 1930.



Theodore K. Schaefer*

Attorney,for Executor

Brewster, New York.

Pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

James W. Bailey, Surrogate of the

County of Putnam, N. Y., notice is hereby

given to all persons having claims

against the estate of Charles O. Dahm.

late of the Town of Southeast, In said

County .deceased, to present the same

with the vouchers thereof to the undersigned

Executor of the Last Will

and Testament of Charles O. Dahm, deceased,

at his residence and place of

transacting business in the Village of

Brewster, Putnam County, New York,

on or before the 1st day of December,


Dated May 21, 1930.



Theodore K. Schaefer

Attorney for Executor -

Brewster, New York.

Pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

James W. Bailey, Surrogate of the

County of Putnam, N. Y., notice is

hereby given to all persons having

claims against the estate of Michael

Scolpino. late of the Town of Southeast,

in said County, deceased, to present the

same with the vouchers thereof to the

undersigned Executor of his Estate at

his residence and place of transacting

business at First National Bank of

Brewsters, New York, at Brewster, in

the Town of Southeast, Putnam County,

New York, on or before the 18th

day of October, 1930.

Dated April 10, 1930.




Attorney for Executor,

Office and P. O. Address

94 Main Street,

Brewster, New York-

Pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

James W. Bailey, Surrogate of the

County of Putnam, N. Y., notice is hereby

given to all persons having claims

against the estate of Ell Griffin, late

of the Town of Southeast, in said County,

deceased, to present the same with

the vouchers thereof to the undersigned

executors of the last Will and Testainnt

of said deceased, at their place of

transacting business at the residence

of Frederick A. Griffin, in the town

of Southeast, Putnam County, New

York, on or before the 9th day of August,


Dated, February 5, 1930.




Pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

James W. Bailey, Surrogate of the

County of Putnam. N. Y., notice is

hereby given to all persons having

claims against the estate of David

Kent, late of the Town of Patterson,

in said County, deceased, to

present the same with the vouchers

thereof to the undersigned Executrix

of the last Will and Testament of

David Kent, deceased, at her residence

and place of transacting business in

the Town of Patterson, Putnam County,

New York, on or before the 26th day

ol January, 1931.

Dated July 14th, 1930.




'Attorneys for Executrix.

Pawling, New York.

Wool Garments Need

Care in Washing

Summer sweaters, woolen sports

dresses and hose may be kept immaculate

by careful hindering, suggests the

New York state college of home economics.

A little skill in the process keeps

them soft and fluffy and prevents


First try out an inconspicuous part

to see if the color is fast, they advise.

Then measure the length of the front,

back and sleeves. Put the sweater In a

thick luke warm suds and squeeze the

dirt out of the fabric. Never rub or

pull. If the garment is badly soiled

repeat the process in a second sds.

When clean squeeze out as much soapy

water as possible and lift into the luke

warm rinsing water. Rinse several

times, squeeze out as much water as

possible but do not twist or wring.

Lift the sweater out In a mass. Do

not allow any part of it to stretch. Lay

it on a flat surface covered with a towel

and smooth it out to the measurements

taken before washing. Dry as rapidly

as possible. A dry, clear day or a warm,

dry room is best since mildew may

form if the garment takes too long to


Simply made wool knitted dresses and

suits may be washed by the same


If your sheep, calves or pigs have a

husky cough at thi stune of year, look

out for lung worms. Isolate infested

animals and give them special care and

feed. Put the animals on high, dry pasture

or put them up and feed dry feed.

Give plenty of pure water and provide

them with some kind of shade.

An interllled crop following clover or

alfalfa is a goo dthing in crop rotation,

but it is a mistake to grow two

or more lterilled crops and several small

grain crops in succession on the same

land. Two small grain crops of the

same kind or. two interrilled crops are

the maximum number of nonleguminous

crops that should be grown in succession.



Pursuant to Statute, I hereby order

and appoint the terms of the Surrogate

Court of the County of Putnam In the

State of New York, during the year

1930, for the trial of Issues of law and

fact for the hearing and determination

of all matters of which said Court has

jurisdiction, at which a Trial Jury will

be required to attend, to be held in the

Court House hi the Town of Carmel,

in said County, as follows:

On the last iv^tyiay of the months of

February, Apru and October, and the

first Monday of June and December.

Dated, January 2, 1930.



Filed January 2d, 1929.


OFFICE, ss.:

I, JAMES W. BAILEY, Surrogate of

the County of Putnam and exofficio

clerk of the Surrogate's

Court, do hereby certify that the

preceding is a true copy of the

original designation of the trial

the County of Putnam for the

year 1930, now on file in my


Dated, January 2d 1930.





In The Matter


The Application of the Board of Supervisors,

of Putnam County, to acquire,

in the name, and in behalf of,

the County of Putnam, certain Real

Property, required for Highway improvement,

as provided in the Highway


Cro ton Falls-Brewster, PtJ, State

Highway, No. 5006, Putnam County.


the undersigned, by an Order of the

Putnam County Court, made and entered

the 21st day of April, 1930, were

duly, appointed Commissioners of Ap-,

praisal, to ascertain and determine the

compensation to be made, for the Real

Estate described hi the Petition, filed,

in the above entitled proceedings, in

the office of the Clerk of Putnam

County, and that Maps showing the

lands acquired were on the 27th day

of March. 1930, filed in said Clerk's



the undersigned, will meet at the office

of Theodore K. Schaefer, Esq., in

the Village of Brewster, N. Y., In said

County, on the 15th day of July, 1930,

at 2 o'clock P. M. (Daylight Saving

Time) for the purpose of hearing any

and all persons and parties Interested

or claiming to be interested in the

damages to be awarded for the lands

taken for such highway.

Dated at Brewster, N. Y.

June 20. 1930.





Attorney for Petitioner,

Brewster. N. Y.

Dairy Barn That Will Appeal to

Farmers With Good Herd of Cows


Mr. William A. V idrord will answer

iiucstlona and give advice FREIS OF

COST on all problems pertaining- to the

subject of building work on the farm,

for the readers of this paper. On account

of his wide experience as editor,

author and manufacturer, be is, without

doubt, the highest authority on the

subject. Address all Inquiries to William

A. Radford, No. 407 South Dearborn

Street, Chicago, 111., and only inclose

two-cent stamp for reply.

In* these days when dairying has

become the principal activity on many

farms rather than a side issue, farm

building architects have devoted more

and more attention to economy in the

construction of the buildings to house

dairy cows. Instead of constructing

a huge barn with a mow floor the

same size as the stable floor, many

dairy barns are now constructed with

only one'story.

The roughage which the animals

need is stored in a cheaply constructed

building of a size required

to bold the amount of bay necessary

to supplement the silage. This onestory

construction not only saves In

the original cost but makes really a


Sleep Is Necessary to Repair

Exhausted Brain

The Vienna neurologist, Dr. Constantin

Von Ecouomo, claims to have

locatec the cause of sleep. He bus conducted

muny experiments on cats.

During tiie day, he says, our bodymacliines

secrete poisons which would

kill us if the process continued long

enough. Once the bloodstream becomes

saturated, however, a tiny ganglion

of nerve cells sends out chemical

messengers which cause the. motor-centers

of the brain to cease operations,

producing sleep. It is the cortex, or

rind, of the brain which does all our

thinking. {Stripped oil' the cerebrum, it

Is as large as u napkin and could be

carried in u ihhnble. Y-et it is the only

part of the brain with which thought

is produced, in Napoleon's brain that

thimbleful of gray matter dominated

most of the world. It works hard and

has to rest, and when it rests we are

unconscious, or asleep. Besides discovering

the cause of sleep, the Vienna

surgeon claims to have located 107

centers in the rind of the cerebrum

which govern that muny movements

of the body and determine our behavior

und personality.—Los Angeles


Why Many Hold Black

Cat Omen of Bad Luck

That it Is a sigu of bad luck for a

black cat to cross one's path a short

distance ahead is one of the most

prevalent of all superstitious, especially

among women, says an article iu

I'ul blinder .Magazine. It probably Is

a survival of the medieval belief that

Satan often assumed the form of a

black tom-ciit when he sallied out on

excursions of mischief. The ancient

Kv.vpliaus regarded the cat m sacred,

but during the Middle ages this animal

fell into bad repute among Europeans,

who associated black specimens •

daily with the devil and darkness.

In some countries it was believed

thai all black cats are transformed

inlo evil spirits at the end of seven

years. Dp until a few hundred years

ago all witches were supposed to have

a black cat as a familiar, and iu pop

ulur representations ut Halloween

time witches are still shown nccompanied

by black cats while ou then

uocturuiil journeys.

better stable because It Is more easily',

ventilated and side walls may be

slightly higher permitting more windows

to admit sunlight, which Is one

of the things needed in the stable to

keep the animals healthy.

The barn shown In the accompanying

Illustration was designed to bouse

a herd of twenty udlk cows, the herd

bull and young stock. How the

stanchions and box stalls are arranged

Is shown on the floor plan. Indicated

on this plan Is the equipment which

is Installed In modern dairy stables to

lessen work and make the stable more


It will be noted that the mixing

rooms and feed bins adjoin the twin

silos and that an overhead carrier

track is Installed in a direct line to

the mangers.

Also shown is a cross section of the

stable showing bow the concrete floor

is constructed to provide concrete

mangers and gutters and how the system

of ventilation is installed.

This type of a dairy barn will appeal

to those farmers who have a herd

of considerable size.

Cleanliness Quite

Essential for Hens

Chickens Will Not Thrive if

Not Healthy.

Everybody feels proud of their

young chickens If they continue to

grow satisfactorily. Chickens will not

grow at a foot) rate of speed unless

they are healthy. When chickens get

droopy, only partially feather out, and

become stunted, they are no longer a

source of pride, and probably will not

be a source of profit.

Clean chicks, clean ground, clean

houses, clean feed and cleun watering

ir0*sals are all essential in the production

of healthy chickens. Clean chicks

are necessary to start the program.

Chicks that are from weak or diseased

sio. u will not have the vitality or

freedom from disease *that Is necessary

for best results.

It is impossible to keep the best

chicks healthy unless they are raised

under clean conditions. Clean ground

means freedom from diseuse germs

and worm eggs, ("lean houses, feeds

and aasering utensils aid In preventing

the spread of any diseases that

may have xained entrance into the

Bock of chicles, as well as providing

the sanitation that is necessary for


If it is possible, move the young

pullets out on j;ood range where they

will remain separuted from the remainder

of ihe flock during the summer

months. This will not only allow

them to grow under belti-r feed conditions,

but will also keep iheia away

from com a ml nation of different diseases

and parasites. I'reveutiou, of

which cleauliuess Is the most important

factor, is greatly aided l>y the

use of a high test Jye solution in


SUyiuf L>i*t*uco

The automobile has taken people

out into the country fn.m twenty to

forty miles away from their places

of business. The airplane will enlarge

the commuting none to ut least 10U

miles.—Country Home.





E. W. Addis Estate, Publisher

Friday, August 8, 19S0.

Published vreekly at Brewster, Putnam

County, N. Y.

Entcixd at the Post Office at Brewiter.

as second class mall.

(Continued from Page One)

New Law in Wills

Makes for Equality

tions will point this out: A wife »btains

a valid decree of separation

against her husband. He is not entitled

to share in her estate. But he

cannot by will made after Sept. 1,

1930, divest her of her right of election.'

"A wife leaves her husband and gets

a divorce in some other state by publication

without obtaining jurisdiction

over him in the manner which would

make the divorce valid in New York

State. She has no claim in his estate

but if she has an estate subject to New

York law, he can claim the right of

election to the share which he would

take In case of intestacy. ,

"In order to appreciate the extent

to which after Sept. 1, 1930, a surviving

spouse has an interest in the estate

of a decedent, a few examples

of what the law provides for a surviving

spouse in case of intestacy

should be considered.

"If a wife or husband dies leaving

a surviving spouse oy children, the

surviving spouse gets one third of the

estate, the residue being equally divided

among the children. If a husband

or wife dies leaving no children

but parents, one half goes to the surviving

spouse and;the other half to

the parents. If a wife or husband

dies leaving surviving a spouse, but

no children, brothers, sisters, nephews

or nieces, the surviving spouse takes

all the estate.


Stanley Smart motored from Floral

Park, L. I., to this place Sunday morning.

Mrs .Llewellyn Smart returned

home with her son in the evening,

after spending a week with her cousin,

Mrs. Albert Palmer.

John Pinkin of New York City, was

the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F.

Hyland last week. Mr. Finkin also called

on other relatives and friends.

Fred Burns returned to his duties in

the sheriff's office at T^fhite Plains on

August l, after enjoying a vacation

of four weeks.

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bruhdage of

Potsdam, were guests at the home of

Mr. and Mrs. Erie A. Tucker and called

on their many friends in this vicinity

from Tuesday until Friday morning

when they returned home accompanied

by Miss Nina Laura Tucker.

Mrs. Fannie Andrews of Rye, is

spending the summer with her parents,

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Close.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Milligan, son

Harold and daughter Katherine, of New

York City, spent Sunday, Aug. 3, with

Mrs. Milltean's mother, Mrs. John O.

Jansen, in honor of the eighty-second

anniversary of her birth. Mrs. Jansen

received several cards of congratulations.

Dr. and Mrs. LeRoy Sherman and

daughter-in-law, Mrs. LeRoy Sherman,

Jr., and Miss Josie Franklin of New

York City, and Wilton, Conn., were

Thursday afternoon callers of Mrs.

Albert M. Palmer.

George I. Hoyt motored to the home

of his father-in-law^ Richard Parrott, at

Woodhaven, L. I., Saturday afternoon.

Mrs. Hoyt and daughter Grace, returned

home with Mr. Hoyt Monday morning

after spending several days with

her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Parrott

and other relatives.

Mrs. Mary Dodd and daughter Dora,

were guests of friends in Mt. Kisco

last week.

Mrs. Kate Close has returned to New

York City after spending several weeks

at the home of her brother-in-law,

"It will be seen, therefore, that un- Charles Close and Mrs. Close.

der the new law, a surviving spouse

has an indefeasible interest in the estate

ranging from one-third to all of

the estate, unless the will directs that

the amount of such interest be placed

in trust and pay the income thereon

to the surviving spouse for life.

"This policy on the part of the State

will more and more result in distribution

and apportion of one's estate under

various forms of trusts during the

lifetime of a person. It prevents the

untrammeled freedom heretofore obtained

in disposing by will of what one

has accumulated during life.

"It prevents, for exampl*. a form

of testamentary trust reasonably

common of leaving adequate provision*

for a surviving wife so long as she

remains unmarried, for the law requires

a man to leave to his wife at

least the portion of his estate as in

case of intestacy or to leave that tied

up in trust to pay the income without

restriction during her life. It prevents

a man, for example, from leaving

an income to his wife so long as

she remains unmarried, and upon her

re-marriage, providing that the principal

go t o hi* children.

"There are, of course, numerous other

features of the law which may in

particular cases be of considerable importance.

The main features outlined

above, however, should indicate to any

careful man the necessity of considering

before Aug. 31, 1930, what he

wishes done with his estate, and reviewing

the effect of any present will

that he has executed."

Justice of Peace Holds

Court Along Roadside

In order to comply with the new regulations

which require State Troopers

to bring those they arrest before a Justice

of the Peace rather than giving

them a summons to appear D. Wiley

Travis, Justice of the Peace, held a

roadside court at the Albany Post Road

Sunday. The troopers gave out fiftyseven

summons and Justice Travis collected

$238 in fines.

On previous Sundays, the troopers

gave out summons and directed the

motorists to take them to Justice Travis

at his home. In some cases the appearance

before a Justice of the Peace

was adjourned for several days or

weeks. In that time often political pressure

was brought to bear and the Justice

often requested by friends of the

automobilists to be lenient.. The new

method, it is expected, will stop this


If Justice Travis had remained at

his home, it would have meant that the

troopers would have spent half of their

time escorting automobilists to bis

house and taken them away from the

patrol of the highways. Because of this,

he held court at Sampson's Garage at


Summons, the majority of which were

for cutting out of line on corners, were

issued by Sergeant Charles LaForge

and Trooper Ficke— Highland Democrat.

Canned Milk Convenient in Summer.

A .supply of evaporated milk on the

shelves often saves the day for the

housekeeper in summer. If the milkman

forgets to come or extra milk

is needed for cooking, canned milk,

which is simply cow's milk with the

water removed may be depended upon.

It is an especially useful product for

summer camps or wherever fresh milk

is hard to obtain.

When used uncooked in tea or coffee

evaporated milk has a characteristic

flavor acquired by the evaporating process

but in evoking this is not noticeable.

Cocoa, cream soups, desserts and

sauces may all be successfully made

with evaporated milk. Diluted with an

equal quantity of water it may be used

instead of whole milk. In recipes calling

for cream it may be used undiluted Just

as it comes from the can.

Evaporated milk may be substituted

for egg yolk in making mayonnaise

salad dressing. To whip evaporated milk

place the can in water, heat the water

to the boiling point to scald the milk

and chill. The milk must be cold before

it will whip A small quantity will

whip more easily than a large one.

Rev. Francis B. Canon and daughter

Frances, of WilUamsport, Pa., were

in town this week calling on friends.

Mr. Canon was a former rector of St.

James church.

Mrs. Emory G. Lobdel and granddaughters

Emily and Marie Follis, accompanied

by Miss Susie Holt who had

been a two weeks guest of her cousin,

Mrs. Lobdell, motored to Bridgeport

Monday morning where Miss Holt took

a New York and Boston bus for her

home at Melrose, Mass. Mrs. Lobdell

and granddaughters spent the day

with friends in Bridgeport. '

Miss Dorothy Taylor of Stamford, who

is spending the summer at the Toy

Town Tavern at Winchenden," Mass.,

was a guest at the' home of Mr. and

Mrs. Erie A. Tucker Sunday afternoon

and night. /



Westchester Wets

To Fight Ward Plans

Westchester county wets aided by

the Association Against the Prohibition

Amendment have decided to oppose,

twenty-five of the forty-five candidates

on the organization slate for delegates

to the Republican State Convention

with candidates of their own.

The decision to oppose more than

half the selections of William L. Ward,

veteran Republican leader who is classed

as a dry was reached at a conference

in New York City attended by

John M. Holzworth of Port Chester,

candidate for the Republican nomination

for Representative in the Twentyfifth

Congressional District; Henry H.

Ourran, -president of the Association

Againet the Prohibition Amendment,

and former United States Senator

James W. Wadsworth, head of its New

York State branch.

Mr. Ward will not be opposed for

election as delegate nor will Charles

D. Millard, organization opponent of

Mr. Holzworth. Assemblyman Milan

E. Goodrich of Ossining and William

F. Condon of Yonkers who were not

on the" Ward slate, are expected to be

named by the wets.

Other delegates on the Ward slate

who will not be opposed Include County

Register Arthur S. Maudlin, chairman

of the Yonkers City Committee;

Henry R. Barrett of White Plains,


Jerry Whalen \ Annual Field Day

Harlem Conductor Retires At Cold Spring

' August 5, 1931.

There was a grand popping of rail- I At a special meeting of the Repubroad

torpedoes and waving and cheer- lican Club of Putnam Valley hela on

ing of friends Thursday noon at the August 1st at the Dunderberg/ Lake

Pawling railroad station to celebrate j Oscawana, committees were appointed

the last run of Conductor Jerry Whal-, to handle the various details of the

en, who finished 48 years of service on' Club's forthcoming clam bake. The

the Harlem Division, and having reach- datfc and place of the bake wens also

ed the age of Tfi years, is now retired > decided upon and it will be held at the

on a pension. A number of his friends • Y. M. C. A. camp grounds on Saturhere

were at the *'epot to congratulate day, Aug. 30, serving to commence at i

the popular conductor, and he was pre- 5:00 p. m.

sent ed with a fine basket of flowers Eleven new candidates were proposfrom

Miss Catherine Callahan and with ed by the membership committee and

gifts from other people. Conductor.unanimously elected .This brings the:

Whalen, who is a native of Dover, and club's membership to 132. \

who has relatives in this town, owns aj The commltte handling the bake are

valuable piece of residential property in | headed as follows: General Chairman.

White Plains, where he makes his Clement Corley; Bake Committee,!

home.—Pawling Chronicle. James Griffen; Publicity and Tickets,:

.. A .V. Stevens. These chairmen have 1 ,

Consider the tub basket for market- SS5Ef».*JSS!?»2 4 th ! b £f!? °V

ing early apples.

which the price of tickets has been set'

A few rods of tile may make a whole j at $2.50 per person. The number to be

se 2 re fl^ as ^ been tentatively set at 300.

field tillable.

Before adjournment the club unani-.

Committee; Sheriff Louis N. Elrodt of 2Rfi adopte J a resolution endorsing

all nominees chosen by the Republican

County Committee.

Mt. Vernon, County Clerk Charles J.


F. Decker of Croton Falls, Herbert C.


Gerlach of Ossining, chairman of the

Board of Supervisors; former Mayor When corn is cut at the right stage

William J. Wallin and Deputy County of maturity good silage can be made

Clerk Bernard A. Koch of Yonkers.. without tramping except perhaps the

last few feet.

Tom Toy Drinks

Pure and Fresh and Delicious,

Fountain Beverages

Thirst Quenching Tangs That Put a

Spark of Pleasure in Every Cooling Sip


Luckey, Piatt & Co's


Will be a hive of business



Wednesday, August 13





Everything for Man, Woman and Child

and the Home.

.A\::tA\u(i\ntt\l.l»\.,.l*\t, t^mtmmwwmwmwB

Danbury Hardware Co.

Danbury, Conn.


Brewster Friends will find Danbnry's

Greatest Store a most wonderful shop.

Starting at the front door and throughout

the main floor are many interesting

needs for Home, Farm, Factory and

Mechanic. The basement Is filled.with

the heavier needs In Hardware, Fencing,

Contractors' Supplies and Wooden

Ware. The second floor—a wonder spot

in Furniture, where you will find larger

assortments of Lawn, Porch and Garden

Furniture than the others keep.


throughout the entire institution Is

clever, snappy and np to date


to see these wonderful displays We

want and appreciate your businesslarge

or small.



To wear right now

Any pair displayed in South Window

Also Clearance Sale of Odd LoU of the

Famous Red Cross Oxfords, or

Strap Pumps


Formerly 57.50 to $9.50

Come right in and try on a pair

Foster's Shoe Store

UI-U6 Main St. Phone 954 Danbury

1 P


New designs


Art Colony



Grueri Watches

. Official watch inspector. N. Y. C. R. R.


Residence 118-J








Main Street


104 Croton Falls

Putnam County Real Estate

and Insurance Agency

PHONE office 725

Goossen Bldg-. \ Room 7






Brewster, N. Y.



Fresh Killed Fowls, Broilers,

Legs of Spring Lamb

Native Corn and Squash from our own Farm


Clams for Baking or Steaming @ 20c per Dozen

Boneless Pot Roast 35 c M>

Plate Corned Beef , 16c lb

I 5=5

Mergardt's Progress Market

Main Street BREWSTER Telephone 110


Dining and Dancing

Special Sunday Dinner




At Sodom

W. Appel ft Son

Phone 601

on Route 22



* Storm, nf Oun/ftu *»m/f Apfunm

Vogue and Buttcrk-lt Patterns. Store Hours 8:30 a. m. to 6 p, in. dully.

Main Street Danbury, Conn.

August Sale



Two Big Sale Features

$6.49 AND $4.98

All wool blankets, full bed size, with sateen binding; colors

solid blue. rose. gold, green and lavendar. Weights 3 lbs. and

V/z lbs. A decided value are these blankets.


er, center street. The city of Poughkeepsle wlU octo- to be built in this village make a popu- "°" or U1 WIWUUCB UUM,UB »- A f CI • 1 *%• - C| f* I"" ren * or «mj. *««*•• it. i*, urawer

"« n~f o ,,, M«r brate the grand o^" 1 '^ ° f the new'iar place on the lawn of Charles'J, Mrs. Walter E. Miller and son were -CK/* N t l D P l O l 1^1 WIT "C^/* Brewster, N. Y.

s Howell 01 bouin wor- poughkeepsic bridge on Tuesday, Aug. Tompkins for his family and friends, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edmonds of ftJtJ\# LsUCltlCll LI %J%J\+ MINATURE" COIF rotiRSF at

guest of her sisters, the 26. The cost of the celebration will F * Beacon, from Tuesday until Thursday.

v v

^ ^ | # ^ ^ * % % * M. Mil. W % » wSchSS• LakesSe GoU ciX? Bam

er, on Sunday. amount to approximately $5,000. Ex- Katydids promise frost for the first Mclntyre of Ridgefleld, N. J., is * Sw^w tg^STCJ^t^SBt iB

Beulah S vera , _ . *».** *««• E Towner of Towners, ^ * £ * * « . S T S J M S S s ^ dln « " ^ ^with her son- Chocolate and Banana, Strawberry and Coffee, Maplenut and , S&&»!L ^ ** *"* "** *t

wf h i5 Tom S is a member of the Bridge Commission. uie temperature oi tne last weex. in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. ' ' a

*? withTriends 1 " on the ^ annual Field Day and Picnic of tl£ta?iZ^to C^el^lasTs^tiiS JameS s t e w t t r L___ Pineapple. Cherry Bisque, Vanilla, Raspberry, Sherbet TOR RENT-Garage .pace in rear of

„ ttes^^se&Ssr^ SASTS SSJ? drlvenbyWtt,do AH QUI Team yjsgsaar~ App,y

SSff *% JKS. gS,SSSSrS?»^«SS53S. AtfSl «WM g» % -w g* To Play Brewster U ^ r Qr.*/».olc D ^ J ^ S ^ T ^ 5 5 ^

B guests of Mr. and Mrs. water sportB and olner fun making on Wednesday to,a barn fir* on the V PI V ajDcCldlS Dennis O Grady, Sodom, N. Y. 14tf

East Branch avenue. events will be the major attractions for RpthchUd place formerly the John The rare ^ ^ novelty of witness- ¥ *** J fc^»*^^»»*««# ROOMS TO RENT—One double and

_ the day. It is expected that every town Meldrum place. mg a closely matched baseball game . one single with privilege of living room.

r T. Ray and daugnter m the county will be represented. Miss Cherry Riley of New Jersey, between players of both sexes will be Fresh Peach Ice Cream 70c at A,so Karage. Address P. O .Box 264.

ire been visiting in Balti- na8 been ^jg^ h/r parents in Som- a feature attraction of the local base rresn racn lce «- ream —r ' uc V Brewster. ?tf

ayne. Ind., and Chicago, ^g ^e of Eftst Brftnch aveaue 1 era for a week. ball season when the Chicago Girls _ _ ^

ast ten days. esDeclallv those at the north end are! ^ , *». ..-« , .h -:„, Baseball Club win cross bats with FOR RENT—« rooms and bath, gar-

. Xhted with the news that Jota L °? e ?J%.S ,IW 2u?L2S I 5^ e S Brewster, N. Y. * age, first floor at 23 Center street. $50.

KeUey is spending the S J ^ J


^ p^niissEn from S* ^J? had ""T ri ? broken ^JT" The #*** team «"»« eleven P 1 **"" 8 • m " ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ m m m ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ m m m m ^ ^ m m ^ See D. B. Brandon. Phone 389 Brewster. .

lends in Schnectady, the f der ° fft*J°££ ffBd?bSSS S^ Bf S noon WheD h * WM n m tot ° and the manager guarantees this team " 15tf

U event being the wed- ^ & of th« 3d VwKut bridll by another ^ to

smate for whom she was ^ro^e Cro&n r^^SSfw^KSL^ *

be an aU girl club, the contracts be- I I POP P B W r . ,.

N « S^S IKS bf^^^ 0 : ** void if any men play in any posi- r ^ S ^ S ^ S ! ? ^rffl2

demned lnsl fall This hridcp is for Uon of an observatory in the rear of tion on the Girls team. T"! If —' • J JUi I • rooms and bath, earage, on Center

fhe^ventencTo^^ his home and P lans to e ^ uI P ll with The Westerners report large turnouts H P KlTAWCrMT PQilllKT IfflSirk'Pl Btreet * ** ° * Brandon - 12 Maln s »-

; Ladies Aid will hold a chllctaSS who aVnd scK as i^makes «» me ver >' fine leIls which he owns ' l» a » matches xecently engaged in 1 llC U I C W5LCI LCdUlllH lTIdl liCl "»

, cake and bread—on the a much shorter route. Miss Mary Gallagher has reurned Southern New England and (Conn., v , • • ; Saturday, Aug. 9. All are from a few days visit with Mrs. George N. Y.) exhibition is confidently expectttend.

Refreshments will Gates of Yonkers. ed to draw a nunusual record 6rowd.


•^ FQ R SALE—Used radiiiao «MIBII in

Best Servivce Free Delivery Lowest Prices A1 condition AIM used BSckf^n?

^__^_^_^^________^_^___^^__^^__^_^___ cheap. I. II. Pm-dr Purdv s tit ion K »

-. wilI u alwaysfindacboi " tend «; oaststtak SSSSS s.

jrw«ar«--s» I

k E££-SsS BSS»sarwas rSisSSSs ° r cbop ; here . to tone T * at , J t ,T. t,tc - • » ^ ~ "- s I

ugh^the southern states. »SSSwl to tffe Tonetta Lake pavilion « Hbmltal . ^ e JJ^SS for the^ Wgh bKg Years of CXpCHCIlCC 111 Selecting the best has given gj^E GRAVEL iioNi

en set a new swimming where , "W«m8 enjoyed dancing for The annual baxaar held on Friday averages and highly satisfactory field- ' - ; f . Delivered

ITE^SSSS sursssstsa ss« ^srsfc »Z wh0 cpuin. J us a prestIge * at few othcr mark£ts enjoy - *• VMlSc,y m Bre "'

the water at 12:20 noon creasing knowledge of the good con- 2 ^ MI« AIS Rmith .Brewster, N. Y., game is a seasoned vet- Leg Lamb 32c S^IL^T' Uf^ ^ ' M * Ul Si *

ntinuously for 7% miles, crete road to Peach Lake was suf- ** M Mlss f U0 l.T , ~L „ J eran of ten years standing. ° , Brewster, 131

about 5 p. m. This feat ficlent to break aU attendance records!/ y ° unB ,. do ? bit Dottie Burgess and Local baseball fans will be offered Roasting Lamb f. IOC WANTED—TabiTboarders ADDIT to

long distance record for ever recorded or estimated at the three M "- Osterhout and daughter last week an opportunity to enjoy a girls base- *J Mrs. R. LudbitteiL MMarSS Am

boys and Fred received high class resorts, Vail's Grove, Bloom- ^ although the wounds were sl£ht ball team that have claim to the dis- Lamb ChopS 35C Up Brewster N ^ ^ i% xwarvin Ave.

ulations and pats on the erside and Pietsch's Garden. All the •" precautions have been taken. The tinction that they pitch like men, they •* »» * no '

bungalows on the lake shore are filled do » was shot and the head sent to be bat like men, they field Ilka men, and RoaSt Beef 3oC APARTMENT TO RENT on Prosand

the Brewster merchants have no- anabzed. yet "They're Women." \ pect street, near churches and schools.

crowd of the season at- ticed a decided increase in summer ed on Thursday morning for a trip Alice Rivar p, ss, Dot Warren cf, Til- pot KoaSt 3UC Telephone 322 Brewster. 7tf

mce at VaU's Grove last trade from Peach Lake campers. through New York State including Nia- lie Neinie rf, Gertie Towers. 2b, Owen nM^

it to listen to the popu- gara Palls and Howe's Cavern and Callahan p, ss, Lucy Kasper 3b, Agnes omOKed Ham - ZoC F o a RENT—5 rooms, all latest Im-

Mike DeVitos orchestra. Railroad avenue, more recently other interesting places.- O'Neil lb, Joy Gessing If, Mary Ros- .provements, corner of Hoyt and Progress

this week the mid week known as North Main street, has had) Mrs Harriet Tompkins was tendered g c - Dot arren cf, throws ball Smoked ohOUlderS loC streete. Mrs. Feoley. Utf

i held on Thursday even- its east side extended with ten feet of a birthday party on Wednesday evening. from deep center field to plate, k . TO SUBLET—Store at No 6 Prom*.

^ miE ^ Malone ' s SS ma , cada , m « l0fie "P to £*t curb - This Thirty-six guests sat down to the din- • ~ AWHILE„ htesh Ham Z»C street# Brewster, N. Y. EinlpVedfor

Bridgeport drew a good will not only afford extra travel space ner. Mrs. Tompkins is 83 years old and BEST AWHILE or ^ wltEut fixture!

wd. for cars, but is. expected to reUeve the wui have many happy recoUections of M « v POtK LOin 5 AC phone 608-R Brewster

surface water and smell of sewage. The her birthday. n. ••» v. _ * e« f J z*^

attended the funeral ser- work has been neatly done by our •»,__ VwXvn Arki** of Fasten Pn „ ^.. ~I ., rreSll onOUlder > LLC JAMES SNU1ERO, General Trucklece.

Mi« Mary Gallagher, local force under the supervision of Mr. „*££.%£? week w°th M^ M^ ?f t a awh 4 e SSS P2fi£ to »- Sand and SSft Delivered. n S .

week. Miss GaUagher was Augustson and Mayor Pugsley. TJttSLr\r*L2FvJE5,JFZ Let August nature speak, -^ .„.,.«« . 402 Brewster or Address P.O.Box

member of the staff of j£ u ° i S tnelr bungalow at in sfient prayer and wonder Also fine line of fresh Vegetables in season, fresh Killed Poultry 303, Brewster. 48tf

and her associates and Robert Ross, five years old while ^aits lsiana. Her magic secrets seek. . , . - , . . —

pressed great grief at her playing in Main street opposite M*" 8 - Ma ry Walsh of Danbury, is and fresh Fish- WANTED—General Trucking, cleanth.

Many friends of Mrs. Dahm's Jewelry Store was lightly clip- spending a few weeks at the P. A. over the fields and valley ing up old rubbish, prompt service,

thize with her in the loss ped by an Associated Gas car. Bobbie Purdy camp at Peach Lake. To distant mountains green, just phone 681 and ask for Ben Thompwho

was most devoted to was slightly cut on one knee and has Mrs. Conrad Geibel gave a dinner In unbroken splendor fW\t "W\ V •• Mff 1 son " tf *

learned lesson about taking any chances party Tuesday evening In honor of the Unfolds a magic screen. \Y%g% 1/vAlimfAV I A n JlHff IVI *w\r f\t PHAHI FR H RITTI PB

with Main street as a play ground, birthday of her daughter, Mrs. Henry ||P t l l P W \ l P l I .P/)ll \W 11/11 KPI , CiiAKLLS "' "UTLER

ssen and Wilkinson, pro- This is a gentle warning to other boys G itoscoe. There the mammouth maples A11V -i^l V Tf Ulvl JUVIIIUII& if AMI llvl 73 Main Street, Brewster

e Putnam Sales and Stor- and parents will do well to constantly Mr and Mrs Thos Heeney of Man- Suig a song divine, ** Will do all kinds of trucking at

, spent Tuesday in Pough- Increase the fear and caution in cross- hattan L. I., has been visiting their with fleeting cloud or starlight R. SANTORELLI, Prop reasonable rates.

into of the Atwater pnt ing Main street. Westchester friends and spent last *** nature's charming shrine. * Rr.wcf.r

ation. The purpose of the week end with Mr. and Mrs. William ° 8 Main Street ^ftone /O Brewster xo RENT—Excellent house, aU ims

to show the dealers for A covered dish supper and card par- G oeibel of Rocky Dell avenue This Rest awhile and ponder -I provements, moderate price, 2 miles from

e their new radio, which ty will be held at the Tonetta Lake week end they will be the guests of Let beauty nil your soul, — i ^ ^ ^ — Brewster, macadam road. Also two

late rumors will put all pavilion on Tuesday, Aug. 12, for the Mrs conrad Geibel For y° u ' re a part, remember ___ _ rooms second floor Foster Block suitable

in the antique class. Tka benefit of the Order of the Eastern _ w p ,. ' j ^ ^ Et^ j^y. Of her complaisant whole. for offices. A. P. Budd. 13tf

I manufacturers will be Star. Supper at 7 p jn.. cards at 8 p. Mr - w - *• «*£ i« ~ Jz£l fS« GRETA WRIGHT.

The Brewster Standard m. Prizes will be awarded for bridge, meier ,and brotner_HW^ s ^ n ^f i^ w ^ ^ -^ «. - -^K TAXI SERVICE AND TRUCKING

» watch the Putnam Sales pinochle and euchre. Admission, ladies! ^ ^ ^ ^ S i S ' S ^ t ^ • m T ba Br fS^ ff* ^ F W ^ I B / " f8 ft fll '• fi Bros. * £ 2ie you anfrime

ads for their broacast- a covered dish and 75 cents. Gentle- ^,iv G ^ Mr Patoer PaSrS ^ r ^° U f W ? e P 0 **** recently 7 X> J



Dr. Davis Murphy of New York City,

visited J. Clayton Austin last Thursday.

Miss Barbara Pugsley was the guest

of Miss Alice Stephen? in Brewster last


Mrs. H. E. Hillery was the guest of

Miss Rebecca Scott in New York

where r.he is attending summer school

one night last week and witnessed the

play "Green Pastures."

Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. L.

Newcomb and family on Sunday Included

Miss Mary Newcomb, Mr. and

Mrs. Edward VanDuser of the Bronx,

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas VanDuser of

Newburgh and Mr. and Mrs. D. C.

Whittmore and son of White Plains.

Miss Margaret Pugsley spent several

days last, week at the home of her

aunt, Mrs .Otis Durga, in New Milford,

and on Sunday Mr. and Mrs.

Durga .were dinner guests of her parents


Mr. John Sincerbox is enjoying his

annual vacation from factory duties

and will make brief trips and visits

wit hrelatives out of town accompanied

by his wife and daughter.

Postmaster J. Frank Smith and

daughter, Miss Helen, left on Monday

for an automobile trip northward, probably

visiting Montreal and other Canadian


Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Hudson and

family and Mr. Fred Johnston of

Oceanslde, L .1., Mrs. Amy Zerihthen

and daughter and Mr. Fred Williams

were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs.

Mrs. George Vinson and daughter

Clarence Hudson and family,

and Mrs. Clarence Sprague and daughter

were guess of Mrs. R. B. Turner

last Thursday.

Mr. Douglas Kent resumed work

again in New York this week after a

vacation spent with his mother and

sister here and .vicinity.

Dr. J. Vernon Ellson spent the week

end. with his wife and children at the

Bloat camp at Whaley and they accompanied

him back to Philadelphia on


Mr. Charles B. Hall of Hartford, has

been spending his vacation with Mr.

and Mrs. J. Clayton Austin and many

old friends were pleased to greet him


Miss Elsie Seeger entertained the

members of Group A very pleasantly

on her lawn last Friday afternoon

when plans for continued social and

financial activities were discussed.

Mrs. George Ackley of New Milford,

spent a part of last week with her

mother here.

Mr. and Mrs. Towner Kent and niece

Barbara, left by auto last Saturday

for Weld, Maine, where they will spend

their vacation.

Mrs. Sephen Jones and son of Bedford,

were Sunday guests of Mrs. J.

Clayton Austin.

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Yoxall are enjoying

camp life at the Ludington

bungalow at Whaley.

Mr. and Mrs. E. Osborne and children

of Sherman, were Sunday guests

of her father and family here.

Mrs. D. V. Smith is assisting in the

post office during the postmaster's vacation.

The condition of Mr. L. G Pugsley

remains about the same as he is still

confined to his bed but showing re-

Move to Wipe Oat "Athlete's" Foot

Menace in Cities of United States

NO.UGH tiny parasites to Infect every person In the United States wltb

athlete's foot are lurking on the glass plate shown above. They are

being examined by a New York bacteriologist The plate contains

billions of Tinea Trichophytons, which cause the toot malady, a form of

ringworm, and these parasites were cultivated from a single specimen over


Widespread evidence of this disease, which has caused some schools to

close and has Indicated that an outbrenk of it might come to any village or

city of the United States, has caused medical men In all parts of the country

to study means by which it may be eradicated. Constant use of antiseptic

is being urged as a menus to aid the fight against this age-old malady whlcll

has recently take a more serious appearance In this country. The photo

graph was taken in the Pease Laboratories in New York where scientists

are constantly studying the disease In an effort to control It

markable strength for his 89 years. | Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Newcomb are

The town assessors have completed I Planning to motor this week to Cort-

thelr work and filed a copy with the-1Md. to visit Mr and Mrs^J. P. Axtell

Town Clerk where the roll may be and all take a trip to the Thousand Is­

seen by all interested until "grievance lands and other interesting scenic

day." Tuesday, Aug. 19, when the Board points.

will sit at the Town Hall from 1 to 7 All roads will lead on Saturday of

p. m. d. s. t. to hear complaints. We this week to the big clam bake to be

understand that about $90,000 has been held by the Grange in the Town Hall

added to the assessed valuation this at 5 and 6:30 p. m. Showers or steady

year, mostly in the outlying districts rain will make no difference as the

which have been advancing in wlue big cool hall affords ample protection.

steadily for several years.

Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Crosby are spend­ The first gas stove in the United

ing a couple of weeks at their pleasant States was exhibited in 1879. That was

summer home In the northern part 51 years ago, little more than two gen­

of the state.

erations. Yet in that brief half century

gas has become a-necessity in fwHHnna

of modern American homes. The amazing

progress both industrial and domestic,

made by the gas industry, is a

dramatic page in American history.

Mrs. J. E. Kent is boarding at the

Palmer House in Oarmel during the

absence of her son and family.

H. Beretta and family have moved

from rooms in the American House to

the northern half of Mrs. E. O. Crosby's

house vacated by Principal and Mrs.

This is the time of the year to throw

H. H. Rice.

away all that stuff you tucked away in

your desk last December, knowing it

Mr. and Mrs. John Blantln spent last would come in handy some day.—Little

week on South Quaker Hill and Sher­ Rock (Ark.) Democrat.


Rev. H. E. Hillery was pleasantly sur­ A Northern correspondent informs us

prised last Sunday by receiving $40 that the biting season is well advanced

being one-half the cost of the new with the blaekfiies and mosquitoes again

moving picture machine raised through displaying more energy than the fish.—

the "Jolly Boys."

Hamilton Spectator (Ontario).



is more than price deep

Owners of the Dodge Six and

Eight are gratified that the features

which contribute most notably to

the pleasure of owning these cars

are also responsible for their economy,

dependability and long life.

The carefully-perfected balance of

the engines means less vibration.

The floating comfort on the road

means that the engine and chassis,

as well as the passengers, are virtually

free from shock and strain.

The strength and permanent silence

of the Mono-Piece Steel Bodies

reflect freedom from upkeep expense

as well as greater safety. The

internal weatherproof hydraulio

brakes, which give such reassuringly

positive stops, are self-equalizing—require

no costly adjusting

—reduce wear on tires.

Now more than ever before, Dodge

curs combine all of the factors

you want most in a motor car..

Dodge Six — * 835 to 1935, f.1o. b. factory

Dodge Eight—'1095 to *1145, f. o. b. factory



Blistering heat, mountain trails, mud or sand—ifs all the

same to ihc standard Dodge Eight sedan which is continuously

crossing the country in the Dodge Mileage Marathon.

No greater demonstration of dependability has ever been

attempted. Owr 18,000 miles heve been run in the first 34 days.

Dodge Eight rioted cars are factory-wired for immediate installation of Tranaitone,

thv pioneer automobile radio. Other model* will be equipped

on order. Aak for a demonstration.

i Jl-y !>.(isibiolhe«»Corpoi»tion 880



George T. Tator

Borden Factory Building Brewster, New York


'A itOOli

IMil>10l III

IOIVIM |>K1< I U l'\U I \l H Ol I i U»l> ill < 'HltlM I U MOJOKS VI IMHM.i: IIKOIIII Us |)| \|||t.s t.MIUWIIKIU.





"Let the Fleet of Orange Trucks serve YOU"

Dead chestnutwood loses its tannin

content so slowly that It is possible to

extract tannin from native chestnut

trees for 30 years after their death.

Carrots are a good source of vitamins,

if quickly cooked or grated raw

in a vegetable salad.

Our Idea of a high-powered salesman

is one who could sell a pair o fbrass

knucks to Gandhi or a dial telephone

to a senator.—St. Louis Post Dispatch.

There is now a parking time limit in

Oanbury of one hour. This ruling will

be enforced from 8 a. m. to 6 p. m.

William A. Purdy

Now in Business for Myself

Electrical Contractor and Repairing

Tel. 4T Croton Falls, N. T.




Purdy & Sinclair

Plumbing & Heating


Phone ?0

We have made arrangements with a finance

corporation; so that you can install Plumbing

and Heating on an easy payment p!an-$50 for

6 mo. up to any amount, extending over a period

of 2 years.

H. Purdy

Brewster, N. Y.

Tel. 662 Brewster

A. Sinclair

Tel. Brewster 281

Brewster, N. Y.

Have you heard from the

Browns lately?

HOW OFTEN you've been asked that question about

some good neighbor who has moved ot is away on

vacation. And been forced to admit that even such old

friends were fast being forgotten? For letters are a task,

especially for a woman with ber full busy days.

That's why so many busy people keep the old friendships

alive by telephone. It's so personal—this modern way of

extending greetings across the miles! You talk to each

other just as though you were face to face.

Out-of-town telephone service costs so little, that women

especially now use it freely in their everyday social activities.

It makes it easy to send felicitations, to make and

acknowledge invitations. And remove the uncertainty in

vacation travel by arranging reservations and schedules.

You will get the greatest good out of your telephone

by using it frequently for out-of-town calls.


Newest farm relief movement Is the

opening"*! a buttermilk bar in>the Bowery.—Philadelphia


The trouble with "through" - streets is

that they never seem to get through repairing

them.—Port. Wayne News-Sentinel..

Call 508

The sale of cigarettes has fallen off

during the past few months. Does this

mean that a lot of people are going to

get fat?

It isn't so important to have a quiet

wedding as it is to have a quiet vfpdded

life a little later on;.



Phone 200




Cleaning, Pressing and" Repairing

Main Street Brewster, N. Y.


The resutt is a saving to you of $5.00, $7.50 and as high- as

$10.00 on a Suit

Plumbing & Heating

— Engineers —

Heating - f Plumbing



Jobbing promptly attended to

Stebbins & Lathrop


Telephone 352-R Brewster, N. Y.

T ¥ PUSES built of lumber are always'

**durable, good-looking and less expensive.

There are reasons for that-our

lumber is strong, clean and more economical.

Try us on your next order for


"Where a Promise is Kept"


Established same place

pan 40 years at the

N. Y. N. H. 8 H. R. R. Station

Phone 206

90 North Main Street Brewster. N. Y.


S. WILL NEED 978,000


[Leaders Predict Building Activity,

Curbed by Bull Market, Will

Restore Prosperity.

N«r York.—The present yenr will

I Bee n deinnnd for lionie building

throughout the United States which

riU piny n lending pnrt In bringing

the nation bnek to n high nnd stable

level of prosperity* in the opinion of

a groun of outstanding Industrial leaders

ami economists whose statements

appenr^ln the Hovlew of Reviews.

One manufacturer, Clarence M.

Wool ley, president of the American

Radiator and Standard Sanitary corporation,

estimates that there will be

demnnd for 070,000 new homes during

the year. Nicholas Roberts, president

of S. W. Straus and company,

Investment bankers, predicts that "including

all types of building nnd construction

we would not be surprised

If 10.10 ends up ahead of 1020 In total

building values."

Banking conditions favor the builder,

both the individual who plans a

home and the professional builder, at

this time as they have never done

before of recent years, Merryle S.

Itukefser, the economics writer, points

out in the article presenting the business


| The tremendous flow of money into

nitock market speculation during 1028

and 1020 was a serious deterrent to

building since It both raised interest

rates to abnormally high levels and

engaged much money that otherwise

would have gone Into building, he

shows. The subsequent easing of Interest

rales which has followed tin

market depression has removed per*

haps the most formidable barrier to

building activities.

On the Pacific coast, George I. Cochran,

president of the Pacific Mutual

,'Llfe Insurance company, says: "I

link there is a reasonable basis for

in Increase In the building Industry

i during the year. It ought to reach


Victor A. Lersner, president of the

lowcry Savings bank, New York, one

fof tiie heaviest lenders of funds for

.borne building, believes: "It would ap-

Ipear that building will huve some ad-

[vance within the reasonably near future,

due to the belief thut In most

[sections of the metropolitan area de-

[piand nnd supply huve very closely

rossed each other."

Mr. Roberts, head of a company

rhose mortgage activities ure nation-

[wide, contributes this analysis to the

fevlew of Reviews symposium:

'We feel there is a sound economic

[basis for a revival in construction this

rear. Chief among the reasons for this

[Is the fact that building operations

[have been on the decline since the

peak year of 1025, and surpluses which

• had been created for certain types of

structures in certain localities are

•teadily being absorbed. With the

i added stimulus of cheap money which

| should enable at least the major part

ef the public works and public utility

program reported to President Hoover

to be carried through, und with uulerlying

conditions In business remainig

fundamentally healthy, we believe

the outlook Is favorable. We would

not he surprised If 1030 ends up ahead

tsf 1020."

Roof Important Part of

the Exterior of House

Into the past have slipped the days

when the roof was regarded us a mere

covering over four wulls. Today the

roof Is considered as an important

part of the exterior of a house and

should huve the sume architectural

treatment as the rest of the home.

Fireproof roofs will give you a feelig

of security and safety which can-

"not be represented In dollars und

cents, and of course, there will be a

saving on fire premiums.

The matter of fireproofness Is one

which most of us regard us of vital

Importance. The loss in the Uuited

States from fires cuused by spurks on

roofs averages over $12,000,000 a year.

Economy and permanence are closely

related and of vital Importance in

uiuking your selection of a roof. Hear

In niiii-i thut economy is not always

measured by the first cost. Neces-

_sary expenditures for repulrs, upkeep

id replaeemeut must be considered,

the true economy of uuy roofing

material Is to be ileiennined. Generally

a low-priced iierishuble roof U

the most expensive. Upkeep and replacement

scion run its cost above that

nt u roof which baa a ulfiUar initial

OOlL but whicli never requires replaeeinenl.

A roof should last as long as the

walls of \oiir bouse may stand. You

a'OUldn'l lululj of erecting a Structure

n-liii-li will require like leplaecinem «.f

its walls in five or ten years' lime!

Why should you replnfe your roof?

>u'\ let false e-ouoiny lead you | x 6

inches drives thn car at a speed of

HO miles per hour with a 104 rated

horsepower. Two models are presented

in the 8-80 sorics on a 124-inoh

wheelbase, und the 8-00 scries on a

132-inch wheelbaso is composed of

seven models.

Tho new Buick Eight produoes a

new sensation in driving; there is no

apparent change in smoothness, noise

or vibration from low to high spoeds,

und tho cur can bn driven with great

ease, comfort and safety.

Silent operation, duo to Improvements

made in tho overhead valve

mechanism, the use of the syncromesh

transmission, and tho insulation

of tho body, is one of the outstanding

features of the new Bulok

Eight. .


Sand, Gravel and Top Soil for Sale


Tel. 542-F-5 Brewster, N. Y.


An Inn of Character

Bridge Parties and Private Dinner Parries

by Appointment

Tel. Brewster 575

Brewster-Croton Falls Road, Brewster, N. Y.

Bnien's Electric Lunch

The Home of Good Cooking

Open Day and Night

Pies, Cakes and All Pastry Fresh from the Bakery

Regular Dinner .50c Change Daily

Lamb, Veal, Mutton and Beef Stews

Hot and Cold Cuts All Kinds of Sandwiches

Phone 220






Louis Tatarko

12 Prospect Street Brewster, N. Y.

Special Noon Day


Brewster Bakery





Beads Are Used

To Mark Babies

While practically the entire country

has been watching with much interest

the efforts to straighten out the tangle

that has resulted from the supposed

mixing of new' born infants in the

I Englewood hospital in Chicago, the

I Danbury Hospital is going ahead with

its daily routine in regard to new infant

arrivals in that institution, confident

{that there can be no duplication of

the Chicago ocmurrence there.

During last year 340 babies, or almost

one fo reach day in the year, were

born in the Danbury Hospital and officials

of that institution say that the

precautions taken against mistakes in

identity are such that there has been

no thought of confusion in that respect.

Miss Anna M. Griffin, superintendent

of the Danbury Hospital, said, in response

to an lnquuy in regard to the

method of marking and identifying new

born babies, that the bead system,

whereby each baby carries its own

family name, almost from the moment

of its birth is used.

Immediately after its birth a string

of blue and white beads is placed about

the baby's neck and fastened by means

of a seal which canno become unfasened

unll it is removed after the child

leaves the hospital. The family name,

as "Smith" or "Jones" is spelled out

by means of alphabetical beads, each

inscribed with one letter. These beads

are white and the letters spelling the

name are inscribed upon the beads in

black. The blue beads form the remainder

of the string.

If the mother is conscious and able

to understand what is being done, her

baby is thus marked in her presence.

A charge of $1.50, which is the actual

cost of the beads, is made for this


"We have used this sysetem for years

and we feel that we could not make

such a mistake as that reported from

Chicago," said Miss Griffin. The metal

If the Democrats could only run as

well in November as they do in August

they might get some place.

seal closes the string of beads tightly

and the beads are not removed under

any circumstances, as long a« the child

remains in the hospital.

Ralph C Morgan


F. L. Goodwin


Two oston girls were arrested at

Lowell, Mass., the other day for passing

bogus bills. Up in Boston of course

they call it liquidating spurious currency.

D. Mallory Stephens


Tilly Foster Road Materials


Crushed Stone

For All Purposes


Reinforced Pipe


Tel. BREWster 565


Tel. HANover 8672


* . $ ••* • $ di- < YA V


New Ford engine gives outstanding

aeceteration9 speed and power without

sacrificing reliabilitg or economy

TlIE good performance of the Ford car,

so apparent on every highway, is due

largely to the sound mechanical design

of the engine.

It has outstanding acceleration, speed

and power, yet that is only part of its

value to you. Greater still is the fact

that it brings you all these features

without sacrificing either reliability or


That is the reason the Ford car has

given such satisfactory service to mil­

lions of motorists all over the world

and has been chosen by so many large

companies that keep accurate cost fig­

ures. In every detail of construction it

has been carefully planned and made

for the work it has to do.

The design of the compression cham­

ber is an important factor in the effi­

ciency of the Ford engine. It is built to

allow free passage of gases through the

valves and to thoroughly mix the fuel

by producing turbulence within the

cylinders during compression. The spark

thus flashes quickly through the whole

fuel charge, resulting in quieter and

more effective engine performance.

Other factors are the direct gravity

gasoline feed, the specially designed

carburetor, the new hot-spot manifold,

aluminum pistons, chrome silicon alloy

valves of larger diameter, statically and

dynamically balanced crankshaft and

flywheel, the simplicity of the electrical,

cooling, lubrication, and fuel systems

and accuracy in manufacturing.



Tudor Sedan • • • •

Coupe . . . . • •

Spurt Coupe . . . .

De Luxe Coupe. . . .


. 495

. 495

. 525

. 545

Three-window Fordor Sedan 600

De Luxe Phaeton . . .

Convertible Cabriolet .

. 625

. 625

All prioM /• v. b. Urtrvit. plut freight and

dmlUmry. KumjMv. ami »IMV0 lir* «'««, ut


VnUtmrmal Credit Company J>'UI» vf tim.

ttmjriumnU vjjvim uwiiur turd mwnviiiy.



Ask tke nearest Ford dealer tar a demonstration


EXPLANATION—Matter in italics is new; mat­

ter in brackets [ J it old law to be omitted.



ALBANY, fuly 2, 1930.

"PURSUANT to the provisions of section one of

•*• article fourteen of the Constitution «< the

State of New York, and section sixty-cicht of

the Election Law, notice ii hereby given that

the following proposed amendments numbers one

to twelve inclusive to the Constitution of the

State of New York is referred to the legislature

to be chosen at die next general election of Sen­

ators in this State to be held on the fourth day.

of November, nineteen hundred thirty.


Secretary of Slat*.







Section 1 Resolved, That srticle one of the

Constitution be hereby amended by adding there­

to at the end thereof a new section to be section

twenty, to reed as follows:

1 6. No person shall lie held to snswer for

capital or otherwise infsmous crime] felony

(except in cases of impeachment, and in cases of

militia when in actual service, and the land and

naval forces in time of war, or which this state

may keep with the consent of congress in time

of pesce, and in cases of petit larceny, under the

regulation of the legislature), unless on present­

ment or indictment of a grand jury, or on infor­

mation preferred by th* district attorney without

the intervention of a grand inry, in the event

the forty accused waives prosecution by indict-

man! in Ik* manner to be prescribed by latv.

[and in] In any trial in any court whatever the

party arc-used shall be allowed to appear and

defend in person and with counsel as in civil

actions. No person shsll be subject to be twice

E at in leopsrdy for the same offence; nor shall

• be compelled in any criminal case to be a

witness against himself; nor be deprived of life,

liberty or property without due process of law;

nor shsll private property be taken for public

nae without fust compensation.









Section 1. Resolved, That article one of the

constitution be hereby amended by adding there­

to at the end thereof a new sertion, to be section

twenty, to read as follows:

I 20. Advertising on public ways, in public

flacri and on frivate froferty wilhim public

view may be regulated and restricted bv law.




pBorosiNG Asn • irsn •••!« TO SECTION TWO or










Section 1. Resolved, That section two of ar­

ticle five of the constitution be amended to read

as follows:

| 2. There shall be the following civil depart-

saents in the stste government: First, executive:

second, audit and < mitt of; third, taxation and

finance; fourth, law; fifth, state; sixth, public

works; seventh, architecture; eighth, conservation;

ninth, agriculture and markets; tenth, labor;

eleventh, education: twelfth, health; thirteenth,

mental nygiene; fourteenth, [charities] social

welfare; fifteenth, correction; sixteenth, public

service; seventeenth, banking; eighteenth, insur­

ance; nineteenth, civil service; twentieth, military

and naval affairs.

| 2. Resolved, That sections eleven, fourteen

and fifteen of article eight of the constitution

be amended to read as follows:

|1L The legislature ahall provide for a state

board of [charities] social welfara, which ahall

visit and inspect all institutions, whether state,

county, municipal, incorporated or not incor­

porated, which are of a charitable, eleemosynary,

correctional or reformatory character, excepting

state institutions for the education and support

of the blind and the deaf and dumb, and ex­

cepting also such institutions as sre hereby made

subject to the visitation and inspection of either

of the authorities hereinsfter mentioned, but in­

cluding all reformatories for juveniles. The

head of the department of mental hygiene shsll

visit and inspect all institutions, either public or

private, used for the care and treatment of the

insane, epileptics, idiots, feebleminded or mentsl

defective. There shall be a state commission

of correction, of which the head of the depart­

ment of correction shsll lie the chairman, which

shsll visit and inspect ail institutions used for

(he detention of sane adults charged with or

convicted of crime, or detained as witnesses or


( 14. Nothing in this constitution contained

ahall prevent the legislature from making such

C rovision for the education and support of the

lind, the deaf and dumb, and juvenile delin-

Cjuents, as to it msy seem proper; or prevent any

county, city, town or_village from providing for

the care, support, maintenance and secular educa­

tion, of inmates of orphan asylums, homes for

dependent children or corrections! institutions,

whether under public or private control. Pay­

ments by counties, cities, towns and villages to

charitable, eleemosynary, correctional and refor­

matory institutions, wholly or psrtly under pri­

vate control, for care, support and maintenance,

may be authorised, but shall not be required by

the legislature. No such payments shall be made

for any inmate el such institutions who is not

received and retained therein pursuant to rules es­

tablished by the state hoard of [charities] social

waif are. Such rules shall be subject to the con­

trol of the lcgislsture by general laws.

I 15. Commissioners of the state board of

charities [sod commissioners of the stste com­

mission in lunacy], now holding office, shall be

continued in office as members of the state board

of social welfara lor the term, for Efbicfa they

were sppointed. respectively, unless the legists-

tore shsll otherwise provide. _ The legislsture

msy confer upon the [commission and upon the

board mentioned ia the foregoing sections] state

board of social welfkie any additional powers

that are not inconsistent with other provisions

of the constitution.













Section 1. Resolved. That section four of ar­

ticle two of the constitution be amended to read

as follows:

I 4. Lsws shall be made for ascertaining, by

proper probfs, the ritisens who shsll betntitlcrt

to the right of suffrage hereby established, and

for tl.e registration of voters; which registration

shall be completed at least ten days before each

election. Such rrgistrstiou shall not be required

for town and village elections except by express

provision of law. In cities and villages having

five thousand inhabitants or moie. [sccording

to the last preceding state enumeration of inhabi­

tants.] voters shsll be registered upon personal

application unky; but voters not residing in such

cities or villages shall not be requited to apply

in person for registration at the Cist meeting

of the officers having charge of the registry of

voters. Tke number of suth ink obit ants skall be

determined according to tke latest census or

enumeration, federal or stale, shoving tke pofu-

lalioa of tke city or village. emcePI llot tie fed­

eral census skall be co/ttrolling unless suck state

enumeration if any, skall hate been taken mud

returned two or more years after ike return of

Ike freceding iedceal teams.

| 2- Resolved, That sections four and five

of article three of die lonvtitutiou be amended

to read as follows:

| 4. [An enumeration of the inhabitants of

the state shall be taken under the direction of

the secretary of state, during the mouths of

Msy and Tune, in the year one thousand nine

hundred and five, and in the same months evtrr

tenth year thereafter; and the said districts shsll

be so alkercd by the legialatuie at the first regu­

lar session alter the return of every enumeration ]

Except as keiein otherwise provided, tke federal

census taken in tke year mueteam hundred thirty

and each federal census taken deeennseJly there-

titer shall be tonlrollung as to tke member at

inhabitants in ike slate or any farl thereof for

ike purposes ol the apportionment of members

of assembly and readjustment or alteeaJioa el

senate and assembly disteicls swat oecurrmg. in

so far as suih census and the tabulation thereof

purport to /'>/ the lu'eimoliom necessary there-

'or. The legislature, by law. ihall provide foe

the mehsng end lobulation by stale authorities

of ma enumeration of the inhabitants ol the en

lure stele to be used *or >u,tb Purposes, instead e'

a federal teusus si tke taking of m federal tarn

AMI •• •»'. tenth year from the tear nineteen

hundred thirty be omitted or if the federal sen

sue faits to show the number ef aliens oe India*

not taxed. If a federal census, iki-ugk givies

the requisite iu< or motion as to tke slate at targ'

fails to gne tke information as to any csvil or

territorial divisions ukiik is required 10 It

iuoun for suik for poses, tke legislature, by lax

.hall frovtde for suih an enumeration of tht

inhabitants of suih Paris at the slate only as may

be net esters, ukuk shall supersede ss fart the

federal census and he used sa connection there

ttith for uuck The legislature, by I ait

may provide in its diserelioa for mm returneretior

• T»(. idtLt.c«l coucuiient icsolutions »*«*>'.

the I^gtslnluir in 1930.

bf stale authorities of the inhabitants of the

state, lo be used for sat h purposes, is place of

m federal census, when the return of a decennial

federal census is delayed so thnt it %s not avail­

able at the beginning of the regular session of

the legislature in the second year after the year

nineteen hundred thirty or after any tenth year

therefrom, or if an apportionment or members ot

assembly and readjustment or alteration of sen-

at'- districts is mot made ol or before such a

session. At the regular sciuon in the year nine­

teen hundred thirty-two, and at ihe first regu­

lar session offer the year nineteen hundred forty

and after eark tenth year there from the senate

districts shall be readjusted or altered, but if,

in any decade, counting fx,om and including that

which begins with the yrnr^ nineteen hundred

thtrty-one, such a readjustment or alteration is

not made at the lime above preseribed, it shall

be made mt a subsequent session occurring mot

later than Ihe sixth year of suth decade, mean­

ing mot later than nineteen hundred Ihirly-six,

nineteen hundred foity-six, nineteen hundred fifty-

tit, mud so on; ptovtdrd, however, that if such

districts shall have been rendiusted or altered

by law in either of Ihe years nineteen hundred

thirty or nineteen hundred ifurty-onr, ikey shall

remain unaltered until the first rejmlar session

after tke year nineteen hundred forty. Such dis-

tritts shall be so readjusted etr altered that each

senste district shall contain as neatly as may

be an equal number of inhabitants, excluding

aliens, and be in as compsct form as prscticsblc,

snd shall remain unaltered until the [return of

another enumeration] first year of the next dec­

ade mt above defined, and shall at all times!,]

ronsist of contiguous territory, and no county

shall be divided in the formation of a senste

district except to make two or more senate dis­

tricts wholly in such county. No town, and no

block in a city inclosed by itreets or public

ways, shall be divided in tke formation of senate

districts; nor shall any district contain a greater

excess in population over an adjoining district

in the ssme county, than the population of a town

or block therein adjoining such district. Coun­

ties, tow'ns or blocks, which, from their locstion,

msy be included in either of two districts, shall

lie so plsced as to make said districts most nearly

equal in number of inhabitants, excluding aliens.

No county shall have foul- or more senators

unless it shall have a full ratio for each senstor.

No county shsll have more than one-third of all

the senators; and no two counties or the terri­

tory thereof as now organized, which are ad­

joining counties; or which are separated only by

public waters, shall have more than one-half of

all the senators

The rstio for apportioning senators shall al­

ways be obtained by dividing Hie number ef

inhabitants, excluding aliens, by fifty, and the

senate shall always be composed of fifty members,

except thst if sny county having three or more

senators st the time of sny apportionment shsll

be entitled on such ratio to an additional senator

or senators, such sdditionsl senstor or senators

shsll be given to such county in addition to the

fifty senstors, snd the whole number of senators

shall be increased to that extent.

The senate districts, including ike f resent ones,

ms existing immediately before Ike enactment of

a law readjusting or altering ike senate districts,

skall continue to be Ike senate districts' ot tke

stale mntil tke expirations of tke terms of the

senators then in of ice, except for ihe purpose

of mm election of senators for full terms begin­

ning at such expirations, and for the formation

of assembly districts.

I 5. The members of the sssr,mbly shall be

chosen by single districts and shall be appor­

tioned by the legislature at [the first] each

regular session [after the return of every enum­

eration] at which ihe senate districts ere read­

justed or altered, and by the same law, among

the several counties of the state as nearly as

may be according to the number of their respec­

tive inhabitants, excluding aliens, every county

heretofore established and separately organ­

ised, except the county of Hamilton, shsll

always be entitled to one member of assembly,

and no county shall hereafter be erected unless

its populstion shall entitle it to a Member. The

county of Hsmilton shsll elect with the county

of Fulton, until the populstion of the county of

Hsmilton shsll, according to the ratio, entitle

it to a member. But the legislature may abolish

the ssid county of Hamilton and annex the ter­

ritory thereof to some other county or counties.

'Hie quotient obtained by dividing the whole

number of inhabitants of the state, excluding

aliens, by the number of members of assembly, the ratio for apportionment, which shall

be made as follows: One member of assembly

shall be apportioned to every county, including

Fulton and Hamilton as one county, containing

less than the ratio and one-half over. Two

members shall be apportioned to every other

county. The remaining members of assembly

shall be apportioned to the counties having murk

than two ratios according to tin number of in­

habitants, excluding aliens. Members apportioned

on remainders shall be apportioned to the coun­

ties having the highest remainders in the order

thereof respectively. No county shall hsvc more

members of assembly tbsn a rounfy having a

greater number of inhabitants, excluding aliens.

[Until after the acxt enumeration, members

of the assembly shall be apportioned to the sev­

eral counties as follows: Albany county, four

members; Allegany county, one member; Broome

county, two members; Cattaraugus county, two

members; Cayuga county, two members; Chautau-

qua county, two members; Chemung county, one

member; Chensngo county, one member; Clinton

county, one member; Columbis county, one mem­

ber; Cortland county, one member; Delaware

county, one member; Dutchess county, two mem­

bers; Erie county, tight members; Essex county,

one member; Franklin county, one member; Ful­

ton snd Hamilton counties, one member; Genesee

county, one member; Greene county, one member;

Herkimer county, one member; Jefferson county,

two members; Kings county, twenty-one members;

Lewis county, one member; Livingston county,

one member; Madiaon county, one member; Mon­

roe county, four membcis; Montgomery county,

one member; New York county, thirty-five mem­

bers; Niagara county, two members; Oneids

county, three members; Onondsga county, four

members; Ontsrio county, one memberi Orange

rjiunty, two members; Orleans county, one mem­

ber; Oswego county, two members; Otsego county,

one member; Putnam county, oue member; Queens

county, three tumfbers; Rensselaer county, three

members: Richmond enmity, one member; Rock­

land county oue member; Saint Lawicnce county,

two members; Sarstoga county, one member;

Schenectady county, oue member; Schoharie

county, one member; Schuyler county, one mem­

ber; Seneca county, one member; Steuben county,

two nfembsrs; Suffolk county, two members; Sul­

livan county, one member; Tioga county, one

member; Tompkins county, one member; Ulster

county, two members; VYsrrcn county, one mem­

ber; Washington county; one member; Wayne

county, one member; Westchester county, three

member/; Wyoming county, one member, and

Yates county, one member.]

The assembly diilruts, including the present

ones, ms existing immediately before the enact­

ment of m law making an apportionment of mem­

bers of assembly among the counties, shall con-

limue to be Ihe assembly disteicls of the slate

unlit ihe expiration of ihe terms of members

then in of it/, except for the Purpose of am elec­

tion of members of assembly for lull terms be­

ginning at suth exfnations.

In sny county entitled to nioic than oue mem­

ber, the bosrd of supervisors, and in any city

embracing an cntke county and having no board

of supervisors, the conuuun council, or if Uicrc

be noue, the body exeiiisiug the puweis of s

i oiiuuon council. Shall assemble [on the second

1'uesday of June, one thouaaud eight hundred

aud aiucty-five, and] st such times ss the legis­

lature making au apportionment shall prescribe,

and divide such counties into assembly districts

ss nesrly equal in number of iubsbitauLS. exclud­

ing aliens, as may R, of convenient and contigu­

ous territory in as compsct form as practicable,

each of which shall be wholly within a senate

district formed under the same apportionment,

equal to the number of members of assembly

to which such county shall be entitled, snd shall

cause to be filed in the office of lire secretary

of stale and of the clerk of such county, s

description of such districts, apocifyina the num­

ber of each district snd of the inhabitants there­

of, excluding alisus, sccording to the [lsst

picccdinc] tensus or enumeiation used as the

population basis for ihe I or motion e4 suth dii­

lruts; and- such apportionment aud districts

shall remain unaltcicd until I another euumera-

tion shall be made, as herein piovidod; but ssid

division of the city of Brooklyn and the county

of Kings to be made qn the seioud Tuesday of

June, one thousand eight hundred and ninety-

five, shall be made by the common council of the

said city and the board of supervisors of said

• ouiity assembled in ioiut session] after the mexl

reapportionment of membert of assembly. In

counties having more than oue senate distiirt.

| the same number of assembly districts shall be

I put ia each senate district, unless the ssscmbly

districts cannot be evenly divided among Uit

senate districts of any county, ia which case

one moie assembly district shall be nut io the

senate district in audi county ksving the largest,

or oue less assembly district shsll be put in tht

senate district ia such county hat mg the sniaUc*i

number ol inhabitants, excluding aliens, as the

lase may icquiie. Ko town, and no block in t

sity inclosed by sticcts or public ways, shall be

divided io the formation of assembly districts, nor

shall any districts touuin a gieatrr excess in

population over an adjoiuing district in the

MUM senate district, than the population ef a

IOM «-r block theicin adiaiuiug suth assembly

Towns or blocks which, fiom ihcir lc-

catios may be included in either of two dial

shall be so placed a* to make said districts

moat nearly equal in number ol inhabitants, ex­

cluding aliens! J but in the division vf cities un-

c'.dr tire fiist apportionment, icgaid shall be had

10 the iikiubia >•• inhabitant*, excluding aliens, of

the election districts auoidtng to the aiati

enumeration s-i one thousand eight hundred anil

ninety-two. so far as msy be, instead of blocksj

Nothing in this section shsll picveut the division

.•t any time, d counties and towns, sad the eicc

Hun ol new towns by die legislature

An aifc.iii i.II,mi by the legislature, or otln •

body, shall be subject to review by the supreme

court, at the suit of any citizen, under such

reasonable regulstions as the legislature may

prescribe; and any court before which' a cause

msy be pending involving an apportionment, shall

five precedence thereto over all other causes

and proceedings, and if said court be not in ses-

siob it shsll convene promptly for the disposi­

tion of the ssme.










Section I. Resolved, mat section seven of

article three of the constitution be amended to

read as follows:

I 7. [No] A member of the legislature

[shall] may receive any civil appointment with-

ia this state, [or the senate of the United

States,] from the governor, the governor and

senate, or from the legislaTore, or trom any city

government, during the time for which he shall

have been elected and upon his acceptance there­

of, his semi shall be deemed vacated [all such

sppointments and all votes given for any such

member for any such office or appointment shall

be vfidl.










Section 1. Resolved, That section twenty-

seven of article three ot the constitution be

amended to read as follows:

I 27. The legislature shall, by genetal laws,

confer upon the boards of supervisors, or other

governing elective bodies, of the several coun­

ties of the state such further powers of locsl

legislation and administration as the legislature

may, from time to time, deem expedient. In

counties which now have, or hereafter have,

county auditora or other fiscal officers, authorised

to audit bills, accounts, charges, claims or de­

mands against the county, the legislature msy

confer such powers upon sach auditors, or fiscal

officers, as the legislature may, from time to time,

deem expedient. /• Ihe county of H'astchester

Ihe legislature may by separate enactment or ms

pari o/ m forms of government lo be mdopted

pursuant lo section twenty-six ol this article,

confer mfon oficers of Ihe county lo be elected

by the electors of ihe county or appointed by the

board of supervisors or other county author-

Hies ms ihs legislature shall direct, such powers

and duties in relation lo ihe assessment for tax­

ation of froferty, whether real or personal, with­

in Ihe county as Ihe legislature may from time

to time, deem exfedwet, any provision of taction

'•wo of article ten of this constitution lo ihe

contrary notwithstanding. Assessments so author­

ised may, i« Ihe case's and lo Ihe extent directed

by Ihe legislature, be substituted in flaca ot as­

sessments heretofore made by local oficers or

other authorities on any assessment rolls or other

lists mf taxable froferty for the purpose of taxa­

tion or msstssmenl or for any other purpose, is

any tax dmlrtcl or other area or unit for luxa­

tion or assessment within ike coun(y.

This section shall mot be deemed to confer

om the tegillalure any potter to authorize county

oficers of Westchester county lo determine that

froferty, teal or fctsonal, within such county,

it taxable, which froferty is exempt from tax­

ation under any general or special low.










Section 1. Resolved, That section one of ar­

ticle six ot the constitution be amended to read

as follows:

I 1. The, supreme court is continued with

general jurisdiction in law and equity, subject

to such appellate jurisdiction of the court of

sppesls as now is or hereafter may be prescribed

by law not inconsistent with this article. The

existing judicisl districts of the stste are con­

tinued until changed as hereinsfter provided.

The supreme court shall consist of the iusticos

now in office, and their successors, together with

such additional justices as may be authorized

by law. The aucccssors of said iusticcs shsll

be chosen by the electors of their respective judi-

cial districts. The legislature may alter the

judicial districts once alter every federal census

or state enumeration, each district being bounded

by county lines, and thereupon re-apportion the

justices to be thcrcaftor elected in the districts

so altered.

The legislature may from time to time increase

the number of iusticcs in any judicial district,

except the number of justices in any district shall

not be increased to exceed one justice for cadi

sixty thousand, or fraction over thirty-five tbon-

ssnd, of tin- population thereof as shown by tin

last federsl census or state enumeration. The

legislature may artct out of Ike second judicial

district as mow constituted, another judicial dis­

trict and apportion tht justices in of ice betwttm

tke districts, mud provide for tke elation of

additional justices in ike mew district mot ex­

ceeding tke limit herein provided. Any justice

of the supreme court, except as otherwise pro­

vided in this article, may perform the duties of

his office or hold court in any county.








Section 1. Resolved, That section seven of

article seven ef the constitution be amended

to read as follows:

i 7. '1 he lauds of the state, now owned or

hereafter acquired, constituting tire forest pre­

serve as now fixed by law, shsll be forever

kept as wild forest lands. They shall not be

leased, sold or exchanged, or be taken by any

corporation, public or private, nor shall the

timber thereon be sold, removed or destroyed.

Nothing contained in this section shall prevent

the slate from constructing a stste highway

from Baranac taka in Franklin county to Long

lake in Hamilton county and thence lo Old Forge

in Herkimer county by way of Blue Mountain

lake and Raquctte lake, and nothing shsll pre­

vent the state from constructing a stste high­

way in Essex county from Wilmington to the

top of Whitcface mountain. After January first,

nineteen hundred and thirly-luo, any other tec-

lion or amendment lo this or any other ttction

of Ikis constitution nolwilkstanding, notking skall

frevcut Ihe reconstruction or widening ol stale

and county highways already built within the

forest freserve or ihe construction within the

foresl freserve of tlate mud county highways

aloag routes of existing roads and highways or

new substituted routes as authorised by ihe legis­

lature. The legislature msy by getters! laws

provide for the use of not exceeding three per

ceutum of such lands for the construction snd

maintenance of reservoirs for niuuicipsl water

supply, for the canals of the slate and to regu­

late the flow of atreams. Such reseivoirs shall

l>e constructed, owned and controlled by the atatc,

but such work shall not be undertaken until after

tHl boundaries aud high flow lines Uierfof ahall

have been accurately surveyed and fixed, and

after public notice, hearing and determination

that audi lauds arc requited for suih public

use. The expense of any such improvements ahall

bt apportioned on tl.e public and private property

and municipalities benefited to the extent of the

benefits received. Any such reservoir shall al­

ways be operated by the state and the legisla­

ture shsll pioiide for a charge upou the prop­

erty and municipalities benefited for a reasonable

return to the state upon the value of the lights

•H.d property of the slate used and the services

of the stale tendered, which ahall be fixed for

terms of not execoding tcu years and be rcad-

iustablo at the cud of any term. Unsanitary

conditions shsll not be crested or continued by

any audi public works. A violation of any ol

the provisions of this section msy be restrained

at the suit of the people or. with the consent ol

tire supreme court in appellate division, on notice

tu the attorney-general at the auit of any citixeu.








Section 1. Resolved. Thst section w»c;i of

ajticlc seven of the constitution be amended to

lead aa follows:

i 7. The Lands ef the state, now owned cu

hereafter acquired, constituting the forest pic-

scrvc ss now fixed by law. shall be foicvn

kept as wild loiest lands. They shall not U

leased, sold or exchanged, or be taken by any

oipoiation, public or private, nor shall the tin-

,cr tl.nt.wi be sold, removed or dckltoytc

Nothing contained in this section shall pievcnt

he stste fiom soiutlracting a stste liigkway fiom

Satanac lake in Franklin county to Long la'<

m Hamilton county and ihcmx to Old Foig

II iKiliu.M county by way •{. Blue Mountan

lake and ka< quelle* lake, and imtaiiig shall pre

vent the stale from constructing a slste hightt.

in Essex county from Wilmington to she lou •

VVkittiaie mountain.

The Irgislatere may by general laws provii

lor tl.e use of not exceeding tluee per centum

of such lands for the euusiruetiun ana maintt

uiicr ef reseivoirs fur municipal **ttr suppb •

or the tanals of the stale and u> ngulate dit

low of atieams. Sudi icservoirs ahull be ton-

ilructcd. owned aud couuolled by tire skate, but

such work shall nut be undertaken until afiu

the boundaries and high flow lines slia"'

• Se in original. [Woid misspelled J

have been accurately «nrvey*d «TK! fl«ee!, and

after public notice, hearing and determination

that such lands are required for such public use.

The expense of any such improvements shsll be

apportioned on the public and private property

and municipalities benefited to the extent of the

benefits received. Any such reservoir shsll al­

ways be operated by the state snd the lcgislsture

shall provide for a charge npon the property

and municipalities benefited for a reasonable re­

turn to the stste upon the value of the rights

and property of the state used and the services

•f the state rendered, which shall be fixed for

terms of not exceeding ten years ami be read-

justsble at the end of any term.

Sothing contained in this section shall be

construed to frevent the enactment by the legis­

lature of seParat* Imuxt, emh applying to a single

froject, froviding, ot the exfrnse of ihe state,

for the construction within the forest freserve of

such recreational facilities as art not inconsis­

tent with the general wild forest character of the

forest freserve, and the making of necessary

clearings ot timber therefor. Such facilities shall

be maintained for tht benefit of all the feotle,

without discrimination, and by m public author­

ity mnd not by m lesser, or contrmclor, and with

the fnblic moneys of the state, m county or m

town, or ot two or more of ihrm; but Ihe taller

restriction skall not prevent tht collection ol

reasonable ckarges lor ikt facilities afora'ed, to

b* applied solely to operating expenses, main­

tenance and repairs. Hoy" shall anything con­

tained re this teclion be construed to Prevent any

measures necessary lo proleel the foresl preserve

against fire, nor to Prohibit Ike making and

maintenance of folks, trails, camp-sites mnd

camping facilities designed lo render Iht forest

J reserve more accessible mnd useful to tht pub­

ic, including the necessary clearings of timber

therefor, mor lo prevent the widening, straight­

ening or improvement of existing public roads

in In* forest freserve.

Unsanitary conditions shall not be created or

continued by any such public works.

A violation of any of the provisions of this

section may be restrained at the suit of the

people or, with the consent of the supreme

court In appellate division, on notice to the

attorney-general at the suit of any citizen.









Section 1. Resolved, That section eight of

article seven of the constitution be amended

to read as follows:

I 8. The legislature shall not sell, lease^or

otherwise dispose of the Erie canal, the Oswego

canal, the Champlsin cansl, the Cayuga and

Seneca canal, or the Black River canal; but they

shall remain the property of the state ami under

its management forever. The prohibition of

lease, ssle or other disposition herein contsined,

shall not apply to the canal known as the Main

and Hsmburg street canal, situated in the city

of Buffalo, and which extends essterly from the

westerly line of Msin street to the westerly line

ef Hsmburg street, nor to that portion of tbt

existing Erie canal between Rome and Mohawk;

nor shsll such prohibition apply to that portion

of the existing Erie canal in the county of

Herkimer between the easterly portiou of the

village of Mohawk and the county boundary line

between the counties of Herkimer and Oneida;

mor shall tnch prohibition apply to the ceding,

leasing or selling lo Ike United States of Amur*

tea of mny portion of ihe existing Erie canal or

of the existing Oswego canal which may be re­

quired by ihe United Slates of America for tit

use and purpose in Ihe construction of m national

waterway route Its connect Ihe Great Lakes with

the Atlantic ocean and the legislature may pro­

vide by law for such ceding, teasing or sal* mfom

sncJs terms mnd condition! mt st shall prescribe.

All funds that may be derived from any lease,

sale or other disposition of any canal shall be

applied to the nnpniyetiient, superintendence or

repair of the remaining portion of the canals.











Section 1. Resolved, That article seven of

the constitution be emended by adding at the end

thereof a new aection, to be section sixteen, to

rcsd as follows:

t 16. The legislsture in each of the eleven

calendar years immediately following the adop­

tion of this amendment shall appropxiate out of

any funds .in the treasury not otherwise appro­

priated moneys for the acquisition by the state

of land, outside the Adirondack and Catskill

parks, aa now fixed by law, best suited for rcfor-

cststion, for the reforesting of the ssme and

the protection and management of forests fhercon;

for the acquisition of land for forest tree

nurseries, and for the establishment and mainte­

nance of audi nurseries, such appropriations to

begin in the first year with the sum of one

million dollars t J I.uuu.tibU) and increasing an­

nually by the sum of two hundred thousand dol­

lars (f2UU,WU0) to and including the sixth yeat

and in each of the five years immediately fol­

lowing, a sum equal to that appropriated for tl.e

Sixth year. All such appropriations to be avail­

able until expended. A law enacted pursuant to

this aection shall take eifect without submission

to the people.

The lands of the state, now owned or hereaftet

acquired, constituting the forest preserve as now

fixed by law, shall be forever kept as wild forcM

lauds. They shall not be leased, sold or ex­

changed, or be taken by any corporation, public

or private, nor shall site timber thereon be sold,

removed or destroyed. Nothing contained in this

aection nor in the prohibitions of section seven of

this article shsll prevent Iwe stste from cutting,

selling or removing the trees, timber, fotrst prod-

i ucls and other materials ou any lauds to leaflet

acquired -with the moneys herein authorized within

the forest preserve counties but outside of the

Adirondack and Catskill parks as now fixed oi

hcrcsfter extended by law.








Section 1. Resolved. That section ten of si­

licic eight of the constitution be amended to read

as follows:

i 10. Counties, cities and towns not to give

or loan money or credit; limitation of indebted­

ness. No conniy, city, town or village shall

hcrcsfter give auv money or property, or loan

its money or credit to or in aid of any individ­

ual, association or corporation, or become cli-

tcctly or indirectly the owner of stock m, or

bonds of, any association or corporation; nor

ahall any audi county, city, town or village be

allowed to incur any indebtedness except for

couuty, city, town or village purposes. This sec­

tion shsll not prevent such county, oily, town or

village from making such ptovisiou for the aid

or suppoit of its poor as may be authorized by

law. No county or city sleall be allowed to be­

come indebted for any purpose or in any man­

ner to an amouut which, including existing in­

debtedness, shall exceed te'n per centum of die

assessed valuation of the ical estate of such

coauiy or city subject to taxatiuu, as it ap­

pealed by the assessment rolls of ssid county

or city on the last assessment for stale or county

taxes prior to the iucurriug of sudi indebted­

ness; and all indebtedness in excess ol such lim­

itation, except such as now may exist, shall be

absolutely void, except as hcieiu otherwise pro­

vided. No county or city whose picscut in­

debtedness exceeds ten per centum of die

d vslustien of its real estate subject to

The picture, which is laid in a

Spanish university setting, incorporates

a number of festive scenes which af­

forded an opportunity for the Intro­

duction of the traditional Spanish tan­

go In colorful costumes. Information is

that Novarro, who has long been

known as an expert tangolst, conceived

a special number for the production.

Give Right Foods

Best Ice Box Space

Pood correctly placed in the refrig­

erator keeps longer and in better con­

dition than that which is put in care­

lessly and this helps to safeguard both

the health and the finances of the

family, according to the New York

state college of home economics.

The coldest place In a rerflgerator Is

directly below the Ice chamber. The

reason for this is that cold air being

heavier than warm, falls when it has

been chilled by the ice and as the

warmer air rises simultaneously a con­

tinuous current is set up. Therefore, in

the "side icer" type of refrigerator the

coldest place is on the bottom, directly

under the ice compartment and the ing ice.

least cold is the top shelf. In the "over i it is essential to leave space between

head icer" type, the middle of the top i and at the sides of foods and contain-

shelf will be found to be coldest, while | ers for circulation of air. Failure to do

It is announced by internal revenue

officials at New York that udyard Kip­

ling owes the United States $2,104.50 in

unpaid Income taxes. Come on, Rud-

yard, take up the white man's burden.

More than 31,000,000 visitors enjoyed

the recreational opportunities of the na­

tional forests In 25 states, Alaska

Porto Rico in 1929. Three-fourths o

these visitors were transient tourists,

and 7 out of exery 8 traveled In auto­


the bottom and sides are warmest as a

result of the current of war mair forc­

ed up by the chilled air.

Milk is the most perishable food

kept in the refrigerator because it Is

an ideal medium for bacterial growth

at ordinary temperatures. Low tem­

peratures slow down bacterial Increase

without affecting the composition of

the milk and it should therefore be

placed in the coldest part of the re­

frigerator. Meat broths are also favor­

able to bacterial growth, and these

should be placed in sterilized covered

containers close to the milk. Butter

is also placed here because low tem­

perature holds back rancidity, and the

fresh, cold air contains no odors or

flavors, which are readily absorbed by

butter. It should be kept in a tight con­


In a "side icer" refrigerator the next

coldest place is on the other side of

the bottom. Meats, fish, custards and

left overs with cream sauce or delicate

vegetables should be placed here. The

next shelf above should be occupied by

fruits, vegetables and eggs. Eggs do not

require as low a temperature as is gen­

erally supposed and will keep satisfac­

torily here. Fruits and vegetables with

a strong odor, such as melons, oranges,

cabbages and apples should be kept at

the top of the refrigerator, where the

odor will be carried off by the melt-

this defeats the whole purpose of the

construction of the refrigerator.

Fred'k P. Ballard, Inc




Olinville 3162 Brewster 28

Office and Chapel

708 East 218th St, Bronx, N. Y. C.

taxation, shall be allotted to become indebted in

any further amount until such indebtedness shall

be reduced withiu such limit. This section ahall

uot be construed lo pi event Uic issuing of cer>

liucatcs of indebtedness or revenue buuds issued

ia anticipation of the coUartiaa ol taxes for

amounts actually coHtaiucd, or to be contained

is the taxes for the year when such ccrliluatcs

or icvonuc bunds are issued and payable out oi

such tsxes; nor to picveut the city of New Vork

from issuing bonds to be redeemed out of the

tax levy tor the year next succeeding the year

oi their issue, provided that the amouut of audi

bonds which may be issued iu any oue year in

excess oi the limitations herein t untamed ahall

not exceed one-truth oi oue per ccututu oi the

assessed valuatiuu ol the ical estate of said

eaty subject to taxation. Nor shall this section

be consliucd lo pievcnt the issue ol buuds to

provide for die supply of water; but the tciin ol

the bonds issued to provide the supply of water.

to execs* of the limitation oi indebtedness fixed

herein, shall not exceed twenty years, and a

sinking fund shall be created os the issuing of

said bonds lor their redemption, by raising an­

nually a sum which will piuducc an amount equal

to the sum oi t'-e pittiupal and interest of said

bonds at vheir inatuni). Atl ccrtifioalcs of in­

debtedness or i rvenue buuds issued in antici­

pation oi the collection of taxes, which ate n»i

iclued within five years alter then date oi issue,

aud bonds issued to ptovidc for the supply of

Mater, and any debt hcrcaiici iucunod by any

portion or part oi a city ii iheie shall be any

such debt, shall be included in ascertaining the

power mi m» cjiy to IKCOIM other wise indebted;

txcept dial debts incuned by die


(Cf|urtlj Notices

Christian Science Service*.

Services of First Church of Christ,

Scientist, Katonah, N. Y.. are held in

the Katonah Furnitorium, Bedford

Road and Katonah Ave.

Sunday service at 11:00 o'clock.

Sunday school at 9:30 o'clock.

Testimonial meeting every Wednesday

evening at 8:00 o'clock.

Reading Room open on Tuesday and

Friday site ..toons from 2:00 to 6:00,

except holidays.

Saint James* Church, North Salem

Rev. Robert N. Turner, Rector

First Sunday of each month:

2 p.m., Church School.

S p. m., Evening Prayer and Sermon.

.Second Sunday of each month:

0:30 a- m.. Church School

10:30 a. m.. Holy Communion and


.All other Sundays:

0:30 a. m., Church School.

10:30 a. m.. Morning Prayer and



"Spirit" is the subject of the Lesson-

Sermon in all Churches of Christ,

Scientist, on Sunday, August 10.

Among the citations which comprise

the Lesson-Sermon is the following

from the Bible: "This I say then,

Walk in the Spirit, and ye shall not

fulfill the.lust of the flesh." (Oalatians


~ The Lesson-Sermon also Includes the

following from the textbook of Christian

Science, "Science and Health with

Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker

Eddy: "Spiritual devoutness cis the soul

of Christianity." (p. J.40)..

Old Saint Luke's Church of Somen

Rev. Robert N. Turner, Rector

Every Sunday:

8:00 a. m., Holy Communion.

First Sunday of each month:

9:30 a. m., Church School.

10:30 a. m., Holy Communion and

I Sermon.

other Sundays:

12 p. m-, Church School.

3 p. m., Evening Prayer and Sermon.

Presbyterian Church

Rev. Murray H. Gardner

Sunday Services

10 a. m. Bible School.

11 a. m. Morning service.

St. Andrew's Church

Rev. Frederick A. Coleman, Rector

11 a. m. Morning prayer and sermon.

Preacher, Rev. K. Mackenzie of West-


St Joseph's llccory

Croton Falls, N. T.

The Rev. B. J. Rourke of Croton Falls,

nounces his summer schedule of Suny

Masses beginning on June 29:

St. Joseph's, Croton Falls, Mass at 9


St. Michael's, Ooldens Bridge, Mass

t 9 o'clock.

Lincolndale Boys' School, Mass at 7:30


St. John's, North Salem, Masses at 8

9 o'clock.

Pietsch's Auditorium, Peach Lake,

at 11 o'clock.


Melvin J. Joachim, Minister

Sunday school 10:15.

Church service 11 a. m.

Uncle Ab says he likes a garden; the

ellow who can pick his own fruits and

wers has small reason to pick flaws

faults in others.

First National Bank


Capital $100,000

Surplus $72,000

Burglar Proof Vault

A modern burglar proof safe

deposit vault has recently

been installed. Boxes rent

for $5 per year.

HENRY H WELLS, President

J. DOUGLASS MEAD. Vice-President

E. D. STANNARD. Cashler


ony Ciocolanti & Bro

General Contractor

and Mason

Brewster, N. Y.




Gooaaea BuiUhag

Hours, 9-5

Phone 229


County of Putnam. New York

$365,000 Bonds

SEALED PROPOSALS will be received

by the undersigned County Treasurer

of the County of Putnam, New

York, at his office at Brewster, Putnam

County, New York, until twelve o'clock

noon, Daylight Saving Time, on the

Twentieth Day of August, 1930,

for the purchase at not less than par

and accrued interest of the following

described bonds of the County of Putnam,

New York, to-wit:

$90,000 Bridge Bonds, Series No. 24,

maturing $5,000 September 1, in each Of

the years 1931 to 1948 both inclusive.

$275,000 Highway Bonds, Series No.

25, maturing $5,000 September 1, 1931,

and $10,000 September 1, to each of the

years 1932 to 1958 both inclusive.

All of said $365,000 bonds will bo In

coupon form, dated September 1, 1930,

of the denomination of $1,000 each, and

bearing interest at the rate of not exceeding

five per centum per annum,

payable semi-annually March 1 and

September 1. Payment in gold coin

or its equivalent at the First National

Bank, Brewster, New York, to New

York exchange. Bonds will be registerable

as to principal only or as to both

principal and Interest.

The right is reserved to reject any

or all bids. Unless all bids are rejected

said $365,000 bonds will be awarded to

the bidder complying with the terms

of sale and offering to purchase the

same at the' lowest rate of interest

stated in a multiple of one-quarter of

one per centum per annum regardless

of premium, provided, however,

that if two or more bidders bid for

the same lowest rate of interest then

the bonds will be awarded to the bidder,

offering the highest price therefor

at such lowest rate of interest .Bidders

must bid for all of said $365,000 bonds

and must state a stogie rate of interest

therefor. Any bid not complying

with the terms of this notice will be

rejected. Certified or bank or trust

company check to order of County

Treasurer for $7,000.00 required wi^h

each bid to secure the County against

any loss resulting from the failure of

the bidder to comply with the terms

of his bid. '

The approving opinion of Messrs.

Clay, Dillon £i Vandewater, Attorneys

of New York City, will be furnished to

the purchaser without charge.

Dated, Brewster, New 1f>rk,

August 5th, 1930.


County Treasurer.

Cancer Clinic For

Northern Westchester

The Westchester County Cancer Committee

will hold a diagnostic clinic at

the Northern Westchester Hospital, Mt.

Klsco, on the third Friday of every

month at 3 p. m. The next clinic will

be held Friday, Aug. 15. Patients are

seen by appointment only. Call Mt.

Klsco 328.

Tin Pan Alley

Is Screened

"Children of Pleasure,' ^Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer

singing and dancing romance

of Tin Pan Alley, win open Monday

at the Cameo Theatre, with a cast

which includes Lawrence Oray, Wynne

Gibson, Helen Johnson, Benny Rubin,

Kenneth Thomson, Lee Kohlmar and

May Boley.

The picture' was adapted by Richard

Schayer fro mthe play "The Song

Writer" by Crane Wilbur. Harry Beaumont,

producer of the successful "The

Broadway Melody," directed.

Report has It the picture concerns

the romance of a Broadway song writer

with the daughter of a millionaire

and revolves about the conflict "between

class distinction. The settings are laid

in the homes of society, in Broadway

music publishing offices, on vaudeville

stages and In night clubs and are said

o have been consructed without regard

for expense. The Interiors were done

in a modernistic motif and contain a

number of novel features among which

burns qquicksilver and which report

New Books at the Library.

Great Meadow

Can't Get a Red Bird

Australia Felix

Way ome

Pure Gold

Long Hunt




Early Candlelight

Laughing Boy


Woman of Andros

Scarab Murder Case

Blood Royal

Call of the Canyon

Marked "Cancelled"

Candle in the Wilderness

Golden Dawn

Jim the Conqueror


Modern Lyric Poetry

Room of One's Own

Margaret Ogllby

Quaker forty-Niner

Red Hills


Lincoln *



White House Gang

Daughter of the Samurai

Rogue Herries Juvenile











La Farge



Van Dine




















Martin Hyde


Boy Scouts* Book of Campflre Stories

Wonder Clock


Holiday Meadow


Storybook Europe


Fifty Famous People * Baldwin

Story of the Pilgrims


Billy Barnicoat


Adventures of a Freshman Williams

Girl from London


Coco, the Goat




Cease Firing


Captain Sandman


Dutch Twins




has it will be used for the first time

o nthe screen in this production. The

effect is produced by vertical bars of

radiating light and heat made by long

glass tubes in which glowing mercury

vapor is generated by an electric current.

The picture will introduce a stage

star to the screen in the person of

Helen Johnson, who has the part of

the society girl. Miss Johnson, who is

the daughter of Merle Johnson, the

cartoonist, was seen on the stage in

"The Brass Ring," "New Year's Eve"

and "Everything's Jake." She is said

to resemble both Ann Harding and the

late Jeanne Eagels.


Should Be Invested



The first quarter of every organized

investment program,

authorities agree, should be

founded on good, safe bonds.

Backed by a high degree of I

safety, they provide a regular


Gold Debenture Bonds of

Associated Gas and Electric

Company, due 1968, are income-producing

securities of


market they yield over 5**%.

Sand for Circular

«,««.«----------- -----.-,

Associated Gas and Electric j

Securities Co., Incorporated j

Brewster. New York

J Kindly «cnd me full information on Gold J

J Debenture Bond, due 1968.

» M""* ' /SSS\*

• Addre»t tamtucnucl

I -

t m ~ - -.»»»-»-»-»- M


Funeral Director

Tel. Carmel 70. Tel. Brewster 165

New York City Tel. Plaza 1380

N. Y. C. Office 49 West 58 St

free wheef/nq- makes


more than ever

champion of the world

OVERNIGHT, the marvel of Free

Wheeling with positive gear control

has captured motoring America.

Studebaker'8 initiative in developing and

perfecting this exclusive feature, manufactured

under Studebaker patents, is the

subject of world-wide compliment.

Yet, the limelight of motordom's approval

is no new experience for Studebaker.

Look back to July 21—August 9, 1928.

You find the President Eight traveling

30,000 miles in 26,326 minutes—a feat

that established 5 world and 18 international

records; that made The President

undisputed champion of the world.

That accomplishment still stands unmatched

and unchallenged. Yet, today's

brilliant new President Eight, offering you

Free Wheeling with positive gear control,

is a larger, more powerful, more

beautiful edition of this World Champion

car. Now it gives you world championship

stamina and speed—plus Free Wheeling)

Arrange to drive it today I

The benefits of Free Wheeling are manifold:

You shift from high to second, back

and forth, at 40—SO miles an hour,

and never touch the clutch. You need

use the clutch only to'start or back up.

The braking power of your engine is

available as readily as in conventional


For the first time in a motor car you

get the full benefit of momentum automatically.

When your car has gone

JO, 0(H) m ilesyour engine has"worked"

only 8,000 miles-

You save 12 per cent on gasoline, 20

per cent on oil—even more in heavy


Strains on engine, transmission and

axle are lessened. Tires wear longer.

There is nothing new to learn—Free

Wheeling with positive gear control is

simplicity itself. You drive just as you

do in a conventional car.

World Champion PRESIDENT EIGHT—122 h. Pv !30iooh a 1364m* wh^ibo»«—$1850 to $2600

WoHd Famous COMMANDE R EIGHT—101 h.p.. 124-inch wb-iba«—$1585 to $1785

Frkm at tkm factory


Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

STUDEBAKER SIX tss^sx^%^ 795

^i:.\*'£\*{^*[^*l\\Wj&{¥.\*ll\\*{iW .v»/,';vt'j:v»/,';v»;,".v»'.';v»/.''.v»yj:\ | »'J^j:v»{.'LV»^

Jackson & Hanson, Props.



211 Main Street, Panbury,


Going Out of Business



It wont be long now, before this memorable sale will be over. The stocks are imdinishing rap­

idly. The prices now quoted are rock bottom and at these prices the entire stock is expected to

move ont quickly.


Thos. Cook & Sons upright piano,

new, but slightly shopworn, regular

price was $125


Baby Grand Pianos, new models, all

makes and kinds. Chickerings,

Knabes and Branlachs, some as low



Radios, battery models

$195 TO $14.95

A few complete with tubes and


Curtis Upright Piano, a beautiful

toned used piano. Can hardly be

told from new


Atwater Kent, all electric radios,

formerly $141.50


Complete with tubes, etc.

Radio Tubes, Cunninghams & Radiotions

98° UP

Everyready batteries, heavy duty layerbuUt

attcries, he


Milton Piano formerly M25, This Is

the last one of these famous Miltons.

Lowest price ever quoted


Limited number Orthophonic Victrolas,

formerly $75


Used Victrolas, table upright and

console models

$5 $10 $15 $20

Easy Terms on Pianos and Radios if desired

He wears Bargain Jewelry

This "man-about-towh" can give you the inside facts of Wall

Street the "low-down" on your favorite movie star.—and

where to find the biggest bargains. He is most conspicuous by his

ostentatious display of bargain "glassware."

Housewives are seldom confused by the pretentious offerings of

bread bargains. They know that low-priced bread is simply a

lure to secure their patronage.

Most women know the importance of bread as a food. That's

why they are willing to pay a few extra pennies and buy White

Sponge—a good loaf of bread.

White Sponge Bread is baked from the same formula of quality

ingredients that mother followed in baking her good bread at


Today, try White Sponge Bread. It's always oven-fresh at your


Also Baker of

Travis Quality

Sliced Bread

|Je sure to S a Y"


Bakers of QUALITY Products

Also Bakers of Travis Swedish Pan Rye Bread

and Travis

Swedish Pan

Rye Bread


BREAD a GOOD loaf of Bread


Planning Commission

Spare Those Trees

To the Editor of the Brewster Standard

For the benefit of. such readers as

may in the future be threatened with

the loss of trees or old landmarks by

new highway construction permit me to

call attention to the need of aroused

and organized public opinion If the

beauty of the countryside Is to be mamtamed

against the onslaught of socalled


I have had some engineering training

and some experience in road building

and feel qualified to say that in

many cases roads are laid out by the

engineering staff with total disregard

for preservation of the old maples and

elms along the right of way which

shaded our great grandfathers on their

way to town in democrat wagons for

Saturday marketing or to church on

Sunday in the old family surreys.

In many cases the need for destroying

these landmarks to eliminate a

dangerous curve or steep grade is obvious

to all. But there are countless instances

where it is evident that the line

of the road is laid down on a drafting

board by arbitrary rules which take

no account of scenic beauty.

The absurd feature of the situation

lies in the fact that it is this beauty

which has attracted enough people and

money to the country to make the roads

possible which destroy it.

The unforutnate aspect of the matter

is that when a property owner here

and there raises his voice against wanton

destruction he is apt to be regarded

by his neighbors as a soft-minded

sentimentalist, a hard-headed obstructionist,

or an enemy to progress. A

deputation will call on him and inform

him that he is endangering the very

existence of the road. Being a sentimentalist

he will probably give in out

of consideration for the majority or

with an eye to condemnation proceedings.

Now for a case in point. I am a

property owner on the Doansburq-

Haviland Hollow road. On being shown

the map for the new road I found that

for a distance of two or three hundred

feet it left the old right of way just

far enough to shear off an entire row

of hickory trees inside my wall.

I asked County Engineer Tut hill the

reason and was informed that it was

necessary to get a curve of 300 feet

radius for high speed traffic. Pointing

out that this is a by-road unused by

through traffic I asked for a curve of

290 feet radius and preservation of the

trees but without success. Yielding to

pressure from my neighbors I compromised

by agreeing to the destruction

of some fifty young hickories and locusts

provided two old timers were


Mr. TuthilTs last words were, 'Til

save those trees if I have to build a

wall around them." I signed the map.

A week later I heard the sound of an

axe followed by a crash. Investigating, I

found one of my old friends on the

ground. He had wept a barrel or two

of hickory nuts over his end. The children

will miss him this fall.

I don't wish to accuse Mr. Tuthill of

double-crossing me and personally I

like him and believe him to be an

estimable man and a good engineer.

But I do think he was guilty of abomiable

carelessness in not keeping his

word to me. And it is this brand of

Naglc and Barry Book

Features for August

For tomorrow night a surprise—a

pleasant one—will be announced to all'

dancers at Pietsch's. The month began

with a record crowd and without doubt

will continue in great form for Lieut.!

Felix Ferdinando with 12 men playing

over 660 instruments is due on the 12th.

For the 19th Mai Hallet returns with;

America's greatest dance band.

Then in due time you'll hear all about

the annual Beauty Contest which will

be a big affair this year, the presence

of Miss America, as judge, being assured

the lively proprietors Nagle & Barry.


County of Putnam, New York

$365,000 Bonds

SEALED PROPOSALS will be received

by the undecsigned County Treasurer

of the County of Putnam, New

York, at his office at Brewster, Putnam

County, New York, until twelve o'clock

noon, Daylight Saving Time, on the

Twentieth Day of August, 1930,

for the purchase at not less than par

and accrued interest of the following

described bonds of the County of Putnam,

New York, to-wlt:

$90,000 Bridge Bonds, Series No. 24,

maturing $6,000 September 1, in each of

the years 1931 to 1946 both inclusive.

$275,000 Highway Bonds, Series No.

25, maturing $5,000 September 1, 1931,

and $10,000 September 1, in each of the

years 1932 to 1958 both inclusive.

All of said $365,000 bonds will be in

coupon form, dated September 1, 1930,

of the denomination of $1,000 each, and

bearing interest at the rate of not exceeding

five per centum per annum,

payable semi-annually March 1 and

September 1. Payment in gold com

or its equivalent at the First National

Bank, Brewster, New York, in New

York exchange. Bonds will be registerable

as to principal only or as to both

principal and interest.

The right is reserved to reject any

or all bids. Unless all bids are rejected

said $365,000 bonds will be awarded to

the bidder complying with the terms

of sale and offering to purchase the

same at the lowest rate of interest

stated in a multiple of one-quarter of

one per centum per annum regardless

of premium, provided, however,

that if two or more bidders bid for

the same lowest rate of interest then

the bonds will be awarded to the bidder

offering the highest price therefor

at such lowest rate of interest .Bidders

must bid for all of said $365,000 bonds

and must state a single rate of interest

therefor. Any bid not complying

with the terms of this notice will be

rejected. Certified or bank or trust

company check to order of County

Treasurer for $7,000.00 required with

each bid to secure the County against

any loss resulting from the failure of

the- bidder to comply with the terms

of his bid.

carelessness and indifference to all but

the need of speeding through the country

at sixty miles an hour that every

property owner should fight to the last



Patterson, N. .Y.

Aug. 7, 1930. I


The Home of Guaranteed Satisfaction

/ v : -

Reed and Fibre Furniture

A Sale of Importance

Another of these sensational sales that have become

identified with Brewster Furniture Company

will be launched next Saturday and will

continue for ten days.

Brewster Furniture Company's sales always

mean quality furniture at record low prices.

You are invited to share in the good things the

sale will offer.

Prices on 3-piece suites ranging from

$29.50 up

A trip to our store, and a glance at our windows

will bear us out in our statement.

Ask for Communty Store



73 Main St. Brewster, N. Y. Fbtt 148

Cancer Clinic For

Northern Westchesjer

The approving opinion of Messrs.

Clay, Dillon & Vandewater, Attorneys

of New York City, will be furnished to

the purchaser without charge.

Dated, Brewster, New York,

August 5th, 1930.


County Treasurer.

Westchester Plans New

Road, Jail, Golf Course

Louse medicines, flea and mite

medicines or tick medicines to be given

internally to poultry are a waste of


The Westchester County Cancer Com­

Wheat following wheat increases the

The Westchester County Board of amount of "Take AH" disease.

mittee will hold a diagnostic clinic at Supervisors at the August meeting au­

the Northern Westchester Hospital, Mt. thorized expenditure of $1,032,000 on

the new country road work; entered In­

Kisco, on the third Friday of every


to a three cornered land trade with

month at 3 p. m. The next clinic will John D. Rockefeller, Jr., and the New Completion of Assessment J

be held Friday, Aug. 15. Patients are York Central Railroad; let contracts Notice Is hereby given that the As­

seen by appointment only. Cal Mt. for an $870,000 country jail with consessors of the Town of Southeast, N.

Kisco 328.

duits for radio and television instal­ Y., have finished their Assessment Roll

lations; and received a proposed bud­ for the year 1930 and that a copy

get of $2,525,000 from the Westchester thereof is left with James Leary, one

When speed fiends get to Heaven Parkway Commission.

of their number, at his residence, Rail­

they probably keep the repair department

busy at the job if fixing their

No action was taken on the budget, road Avenue in the Village of Brew­

broken wings.—Louisville Times.

but it is expected to be passed in Sepster, N. Y., where it may be see"n and

tember. Among items in the budget examined by any person interested be­

are $200,000 for a new county golf tween the hours of 9 a. m. and 12 noon

Notice, Bids for Coal course, known as the Simpson Golf dally until Tuesday, Aug. 19, 1930, at

Course, to be laid out on the 8800 acre 10 a. m., at which time the Board of As­

The Board of Education of Union Saxon Wood Parkway, Mamaroneck, sessors will meet at the Town Hall In

Free School Dist. No. 13 of the Town owned by the county; $1,190,000 for de­ the Village of Brewster, N. Y., to re­

of Southeast, Brewster, Putnam County, velopment of the new Saw Mill River view their assessments.

N. Y.. will receive sealed bids for not Parkway from Yonkers to Bedford;

more than Two Hundred (200) tons of $280,000 for the new Central West


coal, Buckweat No. 1 for the school Parkway; $005,000 for the Cross Coun­


year 1930-31 until 12 o'clock noon, Aug. ty Parkway; $450,000 for general work


16, 1930 (D. S. T.).

on beaches, parks and parkways ,and

Dated Brewster, N. Y., August 1, 1930.

Bids are to be submitted to Raymond

$200,000 for-various land acquisitions.

Godfrey, Clerk of said Board at his The $1,032,000 to be spent on new

home, 98 Mam Street, Brewster, N. Y. county roadwork includes $629,000 on

Information as to methods of delivery Mamaroneck road in Scarsdale; $282,may

also be obtained from the Clerk. 000 on the Albany Post road in Peeks-

The Board reserves the right to rekill; $120,000 on Four Stree road in CapitoL

ject any or all bids.

Norh Pelham.



The new county jail for which con­

Pres. Board of Education. tracts were let will replace the 100-year-

RAYMOND GODFREY, old structure in White Plains and will

Clerk adjoin the county penitentiary at East

View .It will have 160 cells. Installation

of conduits for radio and television at

this time will cost only $400, as against it

several thousand dollars if delayed until

the building is finished.

Uncle Ab says that "not only Is procrastination

the thief of time." but it

does most of it ssteallng just when

one needs time most.

Residence • 65 PHONE Office -158


Real festate and Insurance

Main Sheet Savings Bank Building Brewster, N. Y


Peach Lake, New York

Saturday, August 9

William Malone and His Ritz Band

Thursday, August 14

Mike DiVito and His Arcadians

— Pietsch's Tea Garden —


Feature to he announced



12 men who play over 60 instruments, Vitaphone

and Recording Artists


MAL HALLETT, America's Greatest

Dance Band

Miss America will appear at the Garden in the near future to

judge the annual Beauty Contest

Under Management NAGLE 8 BARRY.



Pure Water

is essential for

Good Beverages

Pale Dry Ginger Ale

Is made only with

Betbesda Natural Mineral Spring Water

The Purest Water Known

Beneficial Qualities known since 1868

Sold by








Ant. 9, 10, 11, 12

Clara Bow in

Love Among the


with Skeets Gallagher


Double Feature

Loretta Young In

"Road to Paradise"


"Matrimonial Bed"





Days Starting


Joan Crawford, Anita Pare

Dorothy Sebastian in

"Our Blushing Brides"


The Sensational Stage and Screen]


"Journey's End''




Fresh Fruit and Vegetables


Joseph Scolpino

30 Main Street Brewster, N. Y.

Cameo 1 3T

Program Subject to Change Without Nottce




•* ' with Charles Murray

Comedy Sportlight News

Matinee at 2:30

Monday and Tuesday, August 11 and 12


with Lawrence Gray, Benny Rubin, Helen Johnson,

Wynne Gibson

Pathe Review Music Masters

Comedy News

Wednesday and Thursday, August 13 and 14



With Jack Holt and Dorothy Revier

Comedy Melody Song News


Friday and Saturday, August 15 and 16


Norma Shearer in


with Marie Dressier, Rod La Rocque

Clark and McCullough Comedy

Matinee Saturday at 2:30

The Success of Any Business is in Buying

Some buyers look for nothing else but cheap merchandise, we look for the best, pick out the

best at the price that we can make a legitimate profit. We always pick the choicest, which oth­

ers take what is left. Trade here once and convince yourself that here you get quality meats,

lowest prices, 16 ounces to the pound.



Here is an extra special that will be the talk of the town

Legs of Genuine Spring Lamb . 29c

Genuine Spring Lamb



Lean Meaty Boneless



Long Island Fresh



Sperry 8 Barnes



Cut from the Fore Quarters



Cut from the Choicest Beef



Fresh Killed Corn Fed



Wilson* s Certified



Beech Nut Coffee served by Beach Nut Co. Don't m«* this opportunity. Free coffee to all. Come

in and drink all you can. For Saturday only. Beech Nut Coffee

All kinds of fresh fruits and vegetables in Season.

E. M. Simonelli, Inc.

53 Main St. Phones 536 & 537 Free Delivery f

i\"ii t\7j'6\'fi»\"(6\7.(t\7J*\''yi\"f^^ '*\


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