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Norwood news. (Norwood, N.Y.) 1878-1941, July 17, 1940, Image 9

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88075693/1940-07-17/ed-1/seq-9/

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$ ^i^00$0mf^ : »#'h$> .,,rt>1i*}m IDAY, JULY 17,1940 LTJVNO WHY Loa flew Has arranged Bees of Information of-the Jjjtate Colleges of Agricul- Eorae Economics to answer bout problems of,farm and bu enclose' a self-addressed mvelope,. and, .mention the. | s jjaper, y&u will receive a direct reply tp your query jm>m the (colleges. Do not ask more* than one (question in one letter or on the post teard. Ask as many questions as you lfku, 1st make each one a separate communication. »The Norwood News' has arranged with the Office of Information l of the New York State Colleges of Agricul- THE NORWOOD NEWS, NORWOOD, NEW YORK PAGE SEVEN f/me// VINICOR,M.D 3ver Star Theatre I anic St.,- Norwood JHrs. 1-3, 7-9 P. M. gistered nurse I always in I attendance. . thone—100- |C. P. Martin Dentist — • Hardy Company Store |e 27-W, Norwood §D FINE JOB ANTING .... Ildnds of Job Work forwood News IEGAN, D. D. S. |\Next to Postoffice • DRWOOD, N. Y. MPbone-38-. . R. |h Inspector so. W. Cook s, Watches, Jewelry lying and Repairing DTSDAM, N. Y. . JAMES P. SMITH, M. D. OFFICE ON MAIN STREET. Norwood, N. Y. •Residence South Main Street Office Hours': 1 to 3 and 7 to |fione~93\ XTU. Bttrlburt, M. D. Office in Pert Block next door to Norwood Library Phone Norwood No. 127 Office Hours 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p. m. Residence 17 Prospect Street \\ Phone 112 Shepard's Funeral Home 19 Prospect Street Norwood New York Geo. L. Shepard Proprietor Phone 33 Or call Geo. A. Garner Licensed Assistant » Day Phone 33 Night Phone 6-W Unlicensesd Lady Assistant < When requested AMBULANCE SERVICE . Day or Night Call Phone 33 RICHARD C. ALGIE 4TTORNE\* AND COUNSELOR AT LAW NORWOOD, N. 'Y. DR. G.S.KALEY Veterinarian Norwood Phone 101 Jelhn r 6 EcM1 °™<* to answer home I/ ° Ut Pr ° blems of &™ ^ envelol ^ end6se a ^lf-addressed envelope, and mention the name Cf to* paper, you W1 ll recede a direct reply to your query from the colleges liSt:f mQre ^ none ^ s «°f£ one letter or on one post card. Ask as ea^oS 68 \ 0118 aS i y °- U \*• >« each one a separa& communication. Lily Duds Blighted Mrs. C. R. writes: \A .brown rot on the foliage of my Madonna lilies* has blighted the buds When the. bulbs were- lifted I found- a soft-rot on top. What can be done to save them?\• Professor A:,'W.- Dimock of the Plant pathology, department answers: The plants are likely affected by the disease known as Botrtyis blight which is discussed in the leaflet sent to you. . \This disease does not ordinarily cause a soft-rot on the bulb, however, and, we would have to see specimens to know definitely.\ Cistern Leaks Mrs. G. R. writes: \Our-cistern is laid with stone and cement. It began to leak about three years ago, and we painted the inside with two or three coats of cement. Now it has begun to leak again. What can'be done to fix it permanently?\ Professor C. N. Turner of the de- partment of agricultural engineering replies: \You may never be , able to satisfactorily repair this type of struc ture. The leaking is usually due to the settling or slight movement of the soil that supports the cistern. \The only remedy is to enlarge the opening enough so a putty-like mastie or cement of some sort can be insert- ed. This should be flexible and, never thoroughly harden'. Any repair that wouuld harden' would surely crack again as the soil moved under the cis- tern wall. The soft mastic material is commonly used by building contrac- tors around door and, window casings when the structures are built of mas- onry or brick.\ \Trouble like you mention often happen after the soil has become ex- cessively moist. This places the soil in a plastic condition, and the weight pf the'cistern wall and water tend to dis- tort its shape.\ THE HOUSE OF HAZARD JUST MX LUCK^I ,AS SOON AS t~BUY A NEW HAT, IT STARTS TO RAIN Kse-^v^a^l?^. -.. .--3 *m§*-j% HAT LIKE I DID, DEM^/VM * LITTLE AND THEM GET (/ RAIN WON'T CAUGHT IN THE //HARM ANY HAT.. [^RAtN WirH IT y/DON'T BE SO FUSSY : ( IDDY DARLING, {-DON'T FEEL E MYSELF LATELY... AWMK W...ILOVEYOU,OEAR..;J55 ISH.SI6M. JZSO'k |A0SH,m R&ALWBKINNING TOWORRf (ABOUTTHfi MS!S,SH£ HELPED ME ON WITH fAYOOAT THtS M0RMN6-AND CALLED ME i*0ARU«6 tf ~^RSNT NATURAL/ U-Jf-.. jrnm* VUty' * 5SK Comfort frojn an \Immortal\ ' #w ttetmrameuamt jgnwintMo\ i mi'm mi ——^n n wnfMiM^h Sniper >* m *t >^i m Je\- £ ~~*i '\& V ft 4 -v3 %**' u< t OAKDALE, N Y . Little Jean prolog of the metaphysicians- who claim that she will he immortal because sheltered from griex, illness, or other woes, seems unable to comfort two-year-old Prince John Von Starhemberg, son of the exiled Austrian Prince. NEWARK. N. J. . . . Mi<=s Laura Jlinchman of East Orange, N. J., jnakes a pretty sniper as sh,e prac- tices -with her army, rifle. Miss Uinchman is a member of the Molly Pitcher Brigade, a newly formed women's defense unit. German Invaders Tenuis Champ ** •«**»^.^» + ' <*• t .••' ffiptt-'Z. /i x=x.t«e«da%. KIEL, Germany . . . Shown here is a small part of the great fleet of motor torpedo boats with which, experts believe, Germany hopes to complete the invasion of England. These boats are capable- of 50 -miles ah hour and carry 200 men as well as torpedoes, depth charges and machine giins. . • HAVERFORD, Pa. . . Don Mc- Neill of Kenyon College,' Gambler, 0„ is pictured with his trophy 1 after defeating-Joseph R. Hunt to win the- national intercollegiate tennis championship at the Merion Cricket Club, Haverford, Pa. MODERN WOMEN By Dr. M. L. Maffett Dr. Aurelia Henry Reinhardt is the first woman_to be nominated moder-f atpr of tEe Unitarian Association, a position created two years ago by the church as a part of a national expan- sion program.' • This is believed to be : the first time that any large church ' in this country has been represented by a woman. ,. Dr. Reinhardt is president of Mills College, Oakland, California. She will represent the church on official occas- ions arid advise the board of directors on matters of policy. The office carries no business responibilities or perquis'- ites. Dr. Reinhardt has been a Unitar- ian all her life. She has been active in the California branch of Pro-America, an organization chiefly of Republican women who have .helped; to defeat plans of radical groups. Senora Anita F. de Alvarez-Calder- on of Peru, who was here recently to attend* the American Scientific Con-.j igress, was the only woman delegate from any country; to this congress. She presented before the international law section of the congress a thesis on the part women haVe played in the development of peace machinery through international law. She believes that, it is up to Amer- ican women to build, up an American solidarity and peace through God's protection and guidance. She speaks with ardor and drama. Senora Calder- on has written three poems, one of them entitled \Women of \America.\ Mrs. Nellie Coville of Jacksonville, Florida, has discovered a new use for the tarpon. She makes gorgeou flower clusters from the big, crisp , pearl- colored acales of this, fish which she uses as decorations for wall plaques. She.gives the proceeds from her sales to charitable institutions, especially the orphanages throughout the coun- try! Miss V,. Isabelle Miller, curator of costumes of the Museum of the- City of New Y[orfc, lias arranged an exhi- bition depicting child life in the city, including a child's newspaper of 1937. Elizabeth Muriel Gregory McGill of Vancouver, B. C, is chief aeronautical' engineer, the only woman in Canada holding this job, for a car and foun- dry company. She designs military planes. , Mona Morgan, Shakespearean au- thority and one of the youngest Juliet tes to appear on Broadway, recently took part in the 376th birthday cele> bration of the bard at Miami, Florida. Mrs. Dorothy Swenson is operating vice president of one of America's largest department stores. She start- ed in a job in the personnel service bureau-of a Boston. specialty shop. —Worry is said to be a form of fear; to overcome it, search for and remove its cause. taign Begins lev % && i*vs: C\ !.:-. 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