OCR Interpretation


The daily review. (Freeport, N.Y.) 1921-1926, March 24, 1921, Image 4

Image and text provided by Alene Scoblete, Rockville Centre Public Library; Tom Tryniski

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn95071431/1921-03-24/ed-1/seq-4/


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Eastern District of New York. Published Daily Except Sunday as second Act Subscription, § per year in advance ingle copies, two cents DovGHT¥ {ON HEALTH The health of the community is a matter of vital importance ever, and 'Buperviéor Doughty, in his in- sistence that the waterways of (the town be kept clean and free of pollu- tion, is making a clean bull's eye. The supervisor maintained, ~and his fellow members of the Town Board concurred, that it was of the utmost importance to have a man appointed at an early day tostake charge of the waterways, see that they are inspected regularly, see that everything in connection with them is right and proper; see that the buoys are put out and that proper reports to the town authorities are made. There can be no error in being too careful about the pollution of water- ways that might mean danger to the communities where they are located. There can be mo error in' guarding closely the hegith of the town and county. LET THEM OUT FRONT DOOR In the name of a long suffering public will the trolley company of=|, fcials order its car crews to take gn passengers at the rear of the car and discharge them from the front end of the car. * Nowhere in this broad Janid of ours are people permitted to trample each other as they do on the local trolley cars, and all because: the trolley company and the trolley. em- ' ployees are too stupid to regulate the reception and - discharge of pas- sengers. Under present conditions, if you are strong enough and determined eriough, you can force your way 'off the front of a car and thus avoid the trampling from those who are trying to get on at the rear. But at times the front door of the car is closed and fastened and one may be a half mile beyond one's destination before the door could be opened. Why not have the motorman open the.door when he and let pas- wengers alight from his, end of the car.. Other place, nutt'bly the City of New York, with its great travel. Ing public, does it, and if the motor- man there is able to operate the door for his thousands of passengers “In. surely a sturdy Long Islander could do a simflar act here. It is the fault of the trolley com- pany or the trolley company ent» ployees\ that .we. have this disregard for the comfort of the people who must use the trolley lines? Y. W..C. AJS FIRST BIRTHDAY 1 The 'people oh inn: 1.an who have boun Interested in the Y, W. C. \A. will bo glad to 'know that the subject of tholr devetion and- support 'was one your -old 'on March 20th, 'To date the Ansochition haw wecomplished the or- w»nitation of 40 Blue Trinngle Girls in birteen towns, the active working of 416.Girls Fieeervas in sixteen villages and the association of 180 emembera reprosenting ¥? W. C. A. Intérewt mont. ly In unorganized communitie. These people bave included -In thatr Y. W, C. Ai detieitiee «. aptendid Girls' Catap last suramer at-Mt, Sinat many Mothor and. Dnughter Rocep: Vone to. villagos: a of dramatioCeventr the atten- of #27 .puplia upon the vide of apoaliure, work with Puroiny erea ichig Avia h here' provhe wind setarling rlamee n |- Pime Bayrice; Ya spec Bag's tree PMigh art Dust be greatly extended. =-- was a dinner of Long Island folk, which 160 of the folk from this gar- den spot attended. This tells a two-fold story in that it shows that from this 'prosperous Island go people each year to cther points for a change of air and scene, and it also shows that they have a warm spot in their hearts for their own, since even in a place distant from home, they want to gather with their kind and talk about the things THE ONLY WAY No man knows it all and it has been said that even the brightest can learn Then, it is held that no one man is complete something now and then, too, master of any one subject let alone all subjects. knowledge, but to know it all is out of the question. He may have large gencral marked trend in recent years of able men of all walks getting together and organizing their Intelligence for some one purpose.. The big concerns have followed this idea and the biggest of them have been wonderfully successful. The officers have been the ablest men available. It is really no more than a question of organization along. the most advanced line, and the rule can be applied the same way in the professions or politics. In recent years medical societies,- bar associations, and other callings have ot- ganized in some manner and the re- sults have been satisfactory; Those who joined have been helped whigfl' in- dicates, if it does nat prove, that organ- leation: in any event is essential. The success thus far of the ledim,’ administration at Washington and the | Miller- administration in this state is @ue to the purpose of President Harding to get the assistance 'of the best men he could find to administer the affairs - of the different federal bureaus, and to the determination of Governor Miller to select men upon whom he could rely to perform the duties of the various state departments. In the 515mm! of President Harding, he gave time and attention to the men he named for, cabinet positions, and Governor Miller followed the same idea, not acting until he believed he had the men who were competent for the work that would be assigned to them. In other words, ._ Pregident Harding and 6mm:- Miller the advanced e of organilzation. It will be remembered that Ifler his election Governor Miller spent days and nights going over affaire of state' and whon he 'wrote his first message to the ldgislature it proved that he Had some tutowledge of what was needed. .He con- gutted\ thoe / whoud ~experjénos worth something, his contention being, apparently, that in the last m no matt's Judgment is any better M his Mndlfllk énd he, the Gay ernor, would have to render the fect ok % In taking this course ho got sway mwmmflumww uthn-dfurruummhmb cams obsolete in the marugement of bl things. Furthermore; the people pased. judgment -on the. one: man policy 'and they looked npon it with the namg oy@it from. Maize to Callfornls, d WOULD MOVK COLLEGE sh y Congressman Thomap &. Butler _of WWW-anneal?“ aptraored -m plan: 10 move tbt Naval War Collage from (Newport, Rhode Inland, to Wash 1t is celaimed c_. the ~work 6C\ the Jiah\ he mire effalently promeiutled hy it it Yio ment Cirle\ Cunfarencen. . ai) wk“ gore? ufurit, Nawal Commiittco, hin tarton. At Palm*Beach this Winter there This may explain the mmwrcmim of the Y. W. C. A. on Long Island may |the Merrick Road, cafs actually touch ing one another. Delays and accidents occur daily... Many beayy trucks con- veying supplies to the residents of the THEY LIKE THEIR HOME FOLK|South Shore increase the danger and discomfort. Brooklyn to Amityville. \Business men easily perceive whatt a great advantage a fine broad highway would-be running-through the-centre 0 the town. In. fact, the phenominal growth of the Island demands that cormmunication with. the distributing centre of-the city markets be enlarged and perfected. \The use of the Pipe Line as a bou- levard would remove an obstacle to the growth and development of the business districts of such towns as LyBbrook, Valley Stream, Rockville Centre, Bald win an many years has been a drawback into {a positive betterment. \The North Shore has been taken care of for years and has innumerable roads in perfect condition, and conse- quently can' boast of many beautiful homes and wealthy commuters. \The only road the South Shore can {boast of is the Merrick road, which is very narrow and constantly in need of repair. \I am sure that if the people would consider this project with foresight of business progressiveness the benefits | would repay the outlay a hundredfold. \Now that the City of New York bas | abandoned its old water way and is willing to present it as a free gift to the people of Long Island, this fine highway should be placed immediately at the service and interest of the towns it 'has so long deterred in their de- velopment. \I for one commend Mr. MLWhmmy Every experienced afid farseeing citizen |I have spoken to. favors this project. Let us learn a lesson from our up state friends, who have some of the finest highways of \the World.\ ---+ § MUSICAL TOPICS -By- EDITH F. MeINTOSH Tomorrow's Concerts <The Philharmonic Orchestra again gives a request program in Carnegie | Hall tomorrow: afternoon-this one en- tirely Wagner, including excerpts from **The Flying Dutchman,\. \Parsifal \Blegfried \Tristan and Isolda;\ \Rheingold\ and \'The Meistersingers.\ / The National Symphony Concert at Carnegie Hall- tomorrow evening will be a farewell to Mr. Mengelberg, who sails for Holland Saturday.. The pro- gram includes Bach, Liszt, Strauss and Wagner, R _ Maurice Brown, 'cellist, will be heard in recital in Aeolian Hall at 2.15. His profram includes the G minor Sonalet by Sammaiti, Concerto, No: )1, in D minor, by Jules de Sweet and numbers by Bruch, Cottenet, Davidoff and Tacha {kowsky. A. special performance of Parsifal\ will be given. at the Metropolitan Op- era House tomorrow beginning at 1.30. In the evening there will be a. double bill: the German opera, ''The Polish Jew,\ sung in English, and the Italian opéra, \I! Segreto di Susanna.\ Marguerite Dana's Song. Recital Every prospect pleased at the song recital given Monday evening in Aeolian MMhMMIn-wmmo The \stage was benutifully. decorated Tonight's the night the little Judge, Who slaps you in the cooler, Steps down from off his mighty thront In jollity he reigned, And through untiring, faithful, work, A thousand members gained. Chorus It's Albi! It's Albin He set an awful pace, We're proud to be one of 'the class That helped him win the race, He may be small, and rather wide, We'll always point to him with pride, Tonight's the night. 'for ALBIN JOHNSON! DEARS ARE-SHY\ In Glen Cove last year 325 hunting licenses were issued and only €6 mar- riage licenses. The fault les-oh, well, STARVING CHINA \Rockaway hen sits on glass eggs 23 days\-Rockaway. BLESS 'EM ANYWAY! \Women's Feet Larger Since the War'-N. Y. Yes, for a lot of the girls had their hearts and \soles\ in the work. DEEP DRAMA cone, Oyster Hay. Action, hubby enters off right and politely but brutally bites wifey on the nose. Cue, '\Twas a bitter night on the bridge.\ BLUE SMOKE The W. C. T. U. With laws of vivid blue, Are starting out to make us quit our pufting. They claim they've going to get, The pipe and sigarette, Honest girls, you're only bluffing > They had\ better start in and stop MeWhinney's Pipe Line then. The guy who stole the gas out of the Centreport Truck was probably looking for fire water, POLITICAL PULL \County to Take Over Dental Clinics\ -Mineola, \Harding receives a gold pass for the movies\-Washington. Look out, Warren, its only gold fill-um. A BETTER HALF Some sage says that dollar is enough to marry-on!. Yep, the first hundred cents are the hardest. Greece and Turkey are getting ready for a war. By golly, that's the end of a fitter-tonic friendship. TRADITION Boston claims the marriage ago for women is past 30. Shades of Tremont street; are they all has-beans? OH, GEE! Skinney, didja see the signs That's pMéted on the street? ba Oh lookée, Barnum Bailley's come fo town! Bee the great big elephunts, And sassy kangaroos, Lookey at the funny little clown! Buy my last Review, Mister? T gotta save my coin, | Bave it for the eircus, You betcha life I'm gbin'! TODAY'S SPECIALS nedla) Enter BACON, and RGG&-it: Hicks. Edsel Ford has a Jimousine for. his- mdhfldolmln mambo Work is: Through*\-HMeadiine Bults ws, Tot's nlt it a day.. in owinuming tos\. douples Swill .br mortiuhized - Ladies\ salts furnished If. huWM-almm Mat-Mun?” Acc 'offers in his programs, along with Man- \Get Away From Work When Your bave. aot pit -Now butomotic sk dod ped struck tidy In The snfety mone! ~- Wavertoim . Cramiant man presided, and related many of the incldents of, Mis early association with his [series of three volumes, \Shake» speare on the Stage.\ Lucile Watson and Frank Bacon spoke words of en- couragement to the youthful graduates, who seemed to comme from every state in the. Union, with a distinet minority from the immediate vicinity of New York City. N duction of \Mixed Marriage\ to take part in the shortlived \Evind of the Hills,\ wifl return to her role of Mrs. Rainy next Monday afternoon, when the Ervine piece is brought out anew at the Punch and- Judy for abecial mat- inces jon 'the first four days of the from April Ast The Citizens National Bank OF FREEPORT \The Bank on Merrick Road\ lini WHY NOT HAVE YOUR SHOES RENEWED? 41 West Merrick Road, Near Church St., Freeport, N.Y. Who gives you the proper service at Moderate Prices week. 'The acting Miss Wycherley Sh Shines L. RINL does here is equal to, if not better than pipiens ; « \ beled ier ip i 4445, that she gave to the title part of \Jane +5 Iii & Clogs.\ The Winter Garden has a special cel- ebration all this week in the form \of added numbers by way of commemor- ating the tenth anniversary of the in- stitution, Marguerite Anglin will not play the[ title role in \Iphegenia\ when that Greek classis is presented at the Man- hattan Opera House on April T. Al though that is [the part Miss Anglin iM played in her production in California, this time she will appéar as the mother, Clactemnestra. Waiter Hampden added Macbeth to his repertory of characterizations from Shakespeare, in Pittsburg last week.) f This is not the first time he has played f the character in América. At the Cort theatre three years ago he appeared in the part with Hglen Ware as Lady Macbeth; and laff at. the Plymouth theatre he played the Thane of Cawdor ff with Gilda Vares! as the Lady.. This makes five of the leading Shakespear ean characters that Lr. Hampden now son in Kennedy's \The Servant in the House.\ Romeo, Petruchio, Shylock, Hamlet, and Macbeth give this excel- lent artist a grip on the leadership on the classls drama that no one at pres- ent can deny. His next additions will| [ be Othello and Tago, and Anthony, Bru- } tus, and Cassius. The Shuberts will probably present Mr« Hampden in New York later in the season. Mona Mor- gan and Mary Hall are his leading women. A second volume of contemporary fi plays has been. issued \by Houghton Miffin, containing eighteen plays of the theatre of the leadifig countries. It is under the editorship of Dickenson, who prepared the first volufie \Chief Con- temporary Dramatists.\ Six of the plays are fflade available to the reader here,for the first time, and many ex: cellent translations of some of the most representative plays of other languages are offered. Maugham's \Our Betters,\ Ervine's \Mixed Martlage,\ Waiter's \The Easiest Way,\ Bahr's \'The Con- cert,\ \The Yellow Jacket,\ and Gorki's \The Lower Depths\ are samples of the sort of play included. Many of the se- lections have had a performance {on the New York stage during the last ten years.. Taken with the earlier volume, this book offers the best survey of the contemporary field of drama. to be found anywhere within anything approaching REAL - WARMTH WHERE YoU WANT IT WHEN YOU WANT IT The chilly moments breed the colds. A Vulcan Odorless GAS HEATER is the first aid-the little sun you can regulate yourself. It will heat ev- ery room in your house or will economically sup- plement the work. of the furnace. SAVE COAL SAVE MONET HEAT WITH GAS WE HAVE VULCAN HEATERS ) Tos IN VARIOUS. SIZES | ORDER ONE TODAY NASSAU & SUFFOLK LIGHTING COMPANY GEO. MacDONALD, President cn Offices at + Money Has Wings- It flies away by littles that are scarcely appreciated until you keep track of them. Few people realize how much they spend for trifies and in driblets. ~;, * Our little home banks give you the opportunity . of ~dropping in spare change where it is yours to save but not to spend, One dollar takes 3M bank and is re- 5 turned to you when the bank is sur- 3 rendered. You are under no obliga- - tion to than“ m unless you ¥\ care tou\ ~> ,

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