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Katonah record. (Katonah, N.Y.) 1913-????, August 06, 1914, Image 7

Image and text provided by Katonah Village Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031707/1914-08-06/ed-1/seq-7/

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'•1? KATONAH RECORD THURSDAY AUGfiST 6, 1914. A •:>f«... Illustrated Booklets that tell all about the ADIRONDACKS and 1OOO ISLANDS You should have them before you plan your vacation. They will save you time and be of great assistance. They list the hotels, boarding houses, cottages and camps— they picture, landscape, forests, lakes and hills. Large maps are also lncTuded^-they are a mine of information. WOMAN'S CLUB ELANS ACTIVE-CAMPAIGN. Progressive Organization of White Plains Prepares -.program <for v Season of d^MUS. • » The Woman's (Mb of \Wh'fte Plains'| has planned for another active year during the season of 1914-15, and the program for that period .Includes many, new features. In Its annual year book, for the season 1914-15, wlilch has just been published, the club announces . for the benefit of Us members, who i'J!h6w~ number over a hundred, the sched­ ule of business meetings, social events; * and all other activities. 1 The Dramatic Study Section, which -hag as Its members sixteen young la­ dles of the village, will be'the first section of the club to convene during the next season, and its first meeting 1 occurs Thursday, October 1. This sec­ tion Is also known as (the \Young j | Ladles' Auxiliary, and has as Its chair- 1 ! man Miss Fannie Gibson. 1 The Dramatic Study Section bos Its .subjects of study outlined by the Dra­ matic League of America and during ,the year discusses the most widely fead books. TheJ-ejjularjneetogsjire f Low Summer Excursion Fares For the booklets, address General Agent, New York Central Lines, Albany, N. Y. \* For information about tickets, time .of trains and low excursion fares, [\consult local agent. . NEW YORK , CENTRAL LINES; ' You Should Worry If it were difficult to find a safe and reliable remedy for the ailments due to irregular or defective actionof the'Stomach, fiver or bowels. These ailments are likely to attack anyone; likely, too, to lead to worse sickness if not relieved. are famous the world over, for their power to -correct these troubles certainly and safely. They cleanse the system, purify the blood and act as a general tonic upon body, brain and nerves. Indigestion,^ biliousness, cpnstipation might, indeed, cause you pro-? 1 longed suffering arid expose you to clanger' if Beecham's Pills Were Not On Yhe Lusest Smlo of Any Medicine in the World. Sold orerrvrhers. In boxes. 10c, 25c. Against , *, . . Against / Substitutes jy ^M *ations Get theWell-Known » Round Package tiORLICKS ALT ED Mln PI MALTED MILK Madeira the largest, best equipped aipctsanlfary Malted ;© Milk plant In the world We do notiaake'milkproductsP-- Skim Milk. Condensed Milk, etc. Bat the Original- Genuine ' HORUCK'S MALTED MILK Made from pure,, full-cream milk and the extract of select malted grain, reduced to powder form, soluble in water. Best food-drink for all ages. MFASK FOR HORUCK'S Used all over the Glqtte Stor^Xour FURS ' v * T '^*^->* IJ In blii'r. modern and safe Dry Cold Air Vaults. €J Absolute protection from Damage or loss by moths, f> lore taKourglary. Moderate-charge, with the best of care and service. C[ Vaults ort Jour own premises, insuring delivery .on , i shorj^dtfee. <I Remodeling and.jcepairing at lowest cost during Summer jtnonths. \ ' , q FREf^PS^SAG£—Storage]from out of town ac~ cepfeilitxpfeifS collect, and delivered express Prepaid. I -'384 Ffito. Av ^W :f^d^|iS^^reeley 2044 held the first Thursday and the third. Saturdays of each month, although' thiB schedule is changed in' one or Jwo cases. The dates of the fall and winter meetings are as follows:—Oc­ tober 1 and 17, November t> and 21, December 3 and 19, January 7 and 10, February 4 and 20, March 4 and April X Besides the regular business and so­ cial meetings this section will hold its annual \Open Day\ at the home of Miss Lillian Stark, No. 46 North Broad­ way, on Friday. March 19 The pro­ gram for this affair has not yet been arranged. The largest section of the club. \The History and Travel Section,\ has ar-. ranged an excellent program. During the coming season the study of \La Belle France\ will be continued. Each year this section studies the history and- progress of some foreign country and at the various meetings there are many interesting papers toad and talks given by the members. At these meetings the president, Mrs. Jeremiah T. Lookwood, will pre­ side, and the first session will be held 'at the home of Mrs. William H Scher- merhorn, No. 96 Central Avenue. On Friday, November 6, Mrs. Schermer- horn will be assisted by Mrs. Robert Y Clarke and Mrs. C. C. Donelson. Af­ ter a short business meeting a pro­ gram entitled \Original Magazine,' with -Mrs. Lewis G. Cole as editor and Mis3 Katherine Street as foreign cor­ respondent, will be given and this will be followed by a reading by Mrs. Frank H. Knight and music The dates, hostesses, assistants and programs for the other meetings of this section are as follows Friday, November 20—Mrs. Samuel C. Master, of 1& 99 Fisher Avenue^ hostess; assisted by Mrs. Newton H. Rogers, Mrs. Daniel D. Bailey and Mrs. Samuel B. Field. Readings:— \Child­ hood and Youth of Napoleon,\ Mrs. J. Fielding Black; \Career of Napoleon,\ Mrs. W. E. Clarke, and \Napoleon and Josephine,\ by Mrs. E. W. Wheatley. Friday, December; 4.—Mrs. C. P. Young, of No. 43 Barker Avenfue, host­ ess, assisted by Mrs. E. W. Jones, Mrs., S Alton Ralph and Miss Lillian Lynes.. Readings —\The First Restoration, 1814,\ by Mrs. Ralph M. Glover, \Charles X. and the Revolution of Three Days of July, 1830,\ Mrs. F. G Bannister; \Art During the Romantic Period,\ \Mrs. J. C. Stout, and \Leaves from the Federation Note Book,\ by Mrs. Jeremiah T. Lockwood. Saturday, January 2, 1914—Mrs. J. Ambrose Goodwin, -of No. 'ff New, York Post Road, hostess, assisted v by;| Mrs. A. E. Scott, Mrs. W. A. Dunlap and Mrs. Frank Reed. Readings:— (a) \Victor Hugo,\ (b) \Alexander Du­ mas,\ (c) Honore de Balzac,\ Mrs. Arthur D. Williams, \Louis PhllUpe. The Citizen King,\\ Mrs. G H. Var- ney, and \Revolution of 1848,\ by Mrs. W. S. Beckley, Jr. Friday, January 16—Mrs. Daniel W Kincald, of Woodland Place, hostess assisted by Mrs. Edward E. Gazley. Mrs. Frank Culyer and Mrs. Charles Webster. Readings:—\Second Repub- lie,\ Mrs. F E. Clarke; \Second Em Dire,\ Mrs. Robert M. Fulton, and \The Period of Naturalism During the Sec­ ond Empire/ by Mrs. Henry L. Hurd, Mrs. Robert Y. Clarke will also give a ' reading. Friday, February 5.—Mrs. Eben W. JTurnure, of .No. 30 Court Street, host I ess, assisted by Mrs. W. D. Duckworth 'Mrs. Frank Clarke and Mrs. G. M iHaulenbeck. Readings:—\Napoleon J III and the Empress Eugenie,\ Mrs Frederick D. Sherman; \Franco-Prus­ sian War,\ Mrs. Theodore A. Taylor, Jr., and \Siege of Paris,\ Mrs. Charles Webster. Friday—March 6.—Mrs. Frank H Knight, of New York Avenue, hostess assisted by Mrs. Edward M. Wheatley, Mrs. Alice T. Klnsey and Mrs. F. D Sherman. Readings:—'The Third Re-» public,\ Mrs. R. C. Spaulaingj \Hlstor-; Ic Paris,\ Mra. ;Wlillara A. Slowera, arid \The Realism' of .Impressionism and the present Condition of French Art' and Sculpture,\ by Mrs, Paul Maosolff, Thursday, April 1.—Mra, Lewis G. Cole, of No.-22 Rldgfvlew Avecue, host­ ess assisted by Mrs. 'Fred 'rf. Smith, Mrs.' William -D. Blewers ana Mrs. ft, E. L. 'jafowe. RelSlIngs:'—^DreyfuBt, Trial.\ Mrs. D. 0. Hayes;; 'Twp.obMa.W_ teo>,of Miielo and JRrencUjOpera.\.^^ LllUan-Lyness, and Jllnyentions^nd-lri. study \French Art\ during the nesbj season and all of its meetings .wiU.be held with those of the History and. Travel Section. • i The Civic and Philanthropic .Sectlonl .will hold.au \Open W' at thehome) of' the president, Mrs. J. T. >l*ckwoodj on Friday, December 18, tftlu' at the, 1 home of Mrs. William J. Welse on Frl-i day, February 19, another \Open Day 1 will be held by the Art Seotlon. The two principal social functions) of the club during the 1914-1915 sea­ son will be the''Chrysanthemum Tea\- to take place Friday, October 23, ait the-; home of Mrs. Franklin H. Warner, No. 30 Rldgeview Avenue. The hostess, will be assisted by the members of! the social committee. The club mem-: lK >r« will also hold a \Fete Tableaux Vlvants\ at the Gedney Farm Hotel- on the evening of Thursday, January 21. The two most important business! meetings of the club will .be held on) Friday, January 29, and March 11,191B^| The former will be the midwinter busi­ ness meeting in the parlors of the Rldgeview Avenue Congregational Church and the latter will be held at the home of Mrs. K. C. Morrel], No. 4-1 Grand Streetr jmd-the -election-ofJJ! officers for the ensuing year will take place at this time. The annual meeting of the entire club will be held at the Rldgeview Avenue Congregational Church on >Fiti day, April 16, and this will close the Beason. The following reports are toj| be rendered at this time. Presidents Report—Mrs. Jeremiah T. Lockwood. Report of Recording Secretary.— Mrs. Guy H. BaskervJlla. Report of Corresponding Secretary. —Miss Lillian M. Lynes. Report of Tfleasuxeir—Mrs. J. F^ Black. Reports of Standing Committees by the chairmen of the various Commit­ tees. The Lecture Committee, composed off Mrs. Howard Clarke, chairman, and, Mrs. Franklin H. Warner, Mrs. T. Aj 1 Taylor, Jr., and Mrs. D. C. Hayes, hasi arranged for two evening entertain-^ .ments to be held at NeweU's Theatre. The flrat will be In February and the details will be announced in the near future, while in March the Raweis, na­ tive New Zealanders, vfQl present In song, story and picture a most unique and fascinating entertainment portray­ ing native life of the South Sea Isl­ ands. FOURTEEN DAYS OF RAIN DURING MONTH OF Jl'LY, Temperature on Twenty Days Wasjj Much Lower Than on Same Days; Last Year. The month of July just closed has: been an unusual one -for low temp/erf atures going a s low as SO -degrees on' July 8 and the hottest uay was 7Sde-- ( greee. There were fourteen 4aya of rain according to the schedule kapU by Dr. J. H. Demarest, of No. ] Rldgeview Avenue, White Plains. The temperature for tna month fol •Iowa:— 1913 degrees 1914 degrees dustriefli of France,' Wilson, 4>y .Mrs. H. -iG; 1 .. . 76 1 .... 62 rain 2 .. . 80 2 .. . 60 rain. 3 .. .72 3 ... . 58 i 4 . 72 4 ... . 62 5 .. . 70 eCiower 5 .. . 63 i 6 . . 74 6 .. . 63 rain- 7 .. . 60 7 .. . 65 rain' 8 .. . 64 8 .... 70 9 . 68 9 ... . 70 i 10 .. . 70 10 ... . €4 11 . . 72 rain 11 ... . 64 12 .. . G2 12 .. . 70 rain, 13 .. . 73 rain 13 .. . 73 14 ..,.. 68 14 ... . 6* • 15 .. . 64 15 ... . 66 rain> 16 .. . 06 IB ... . 70 17 .. . 64 17 ... . 75 rail 1 18 . 64 rain 18 .. . 74 19 . . 72 19 ... . 70 20 .. . 72 20 ... . 62 21 .. .. 67 21 .. . 69 rata' 22 . .. 67 22 ... . 64 23 .. .. 73 23 .. . 68 rain 24 -.. .. 72 shower 24 . . 70 25 .. .. 67 25 .. .. 64 rain 26 .. .. 62 26 .. . 74 27 .. .. 68 27 .. .. 70 rain 28 .... 72 shower 28 .. .. 60 rain 29 .. .. 70 29 .. .. 62 rain 30 . .. 78 30 .. .. 60 rain 31 . .. 72 31 .. .. 61 PAGE^EN Stove Opeofixi- at 8:30 A. V, Closes 5:80 P. M. f&MiaSqdBVa The Mid-Summer CASH SALE of surd Quality Furniture ; Is lii Active Progress . That this is a CASH Sale it is very important to note. This 'Mid-Summer Sale is the only one of its kind in New York, because we'both BUY and SELL\ for CASH ONLY. This means purchasing power unapproacfied by oth 'er mer­ chants; it means avoiding the losses they are bound to sustain by reason of their \charge account\ systems; it means, absolutely, quality for quality— \LOWEST IN THE CITY\ PRICES. Establishing by cash payment lowest cost at the source of supply; eliminating the economic waste of the charge account sys- -tem, we also embrace in our organization, to wait Upon you, a thor­ oughly well-trained and experienced force of men who KNOW Furniture, and % delivery system that serves as a? model for stores all over the United States. In the matter of variety from which\ to selecf—cash' buying is tUe open sesame to greatest advantage in this respect, always. It is only possibly to SUGGEST, here, either the variety or amplitude of the stock included in this Sale. Provision has been made for every requirement of City and Country home, for the extremes of richness and simplicity, and the manyidegrees between. A WOMAN WHili POUR BOILING HOT WATER on a dining room table top every few minutes throughout the day, in the Furniture Department, on the Sixth Floor, Oentro Atsfc, 35th St. Side. This la to demonstrate that a VALSPAR. Ihrished table top is im­ pervious to both heat and water—very important virtues In any table top, but particularly so Tn ~a dining table. 'frottfc seeing. \Ttl'TD onOSS\ CTLK FLOSS MATTRESSES are for the first time tn New YOTU on Sale at Maey's, on the Sixth Floor. They aro made of an East Indian vegetable product! delicate, fluffy, soft, yet resilient; non-absorbent and odor- •teas. Thoroughly .sterilized. Special tn the Mid-Summer .gale at $13.74 for the foil size Mattress, In tan assortment of tickings. Smidler «bes proportionately Jefas. Other Silk Floor Mattresses, no hotter, mostly not-as- fiood, scU for »iei76 up to $21.75 else­ where. I A demonstration, to-mfcrro*. on \ T Important Savings on Furniture For Every Use in the Home Also Rugs, Carpets, Curtains and Upholstery Fabrics NEW $12;000 RESIDENCE FOR GREENACRES SECTION. Scarsdale Estates and Westchester Land Exchange Has Active Week in Sales and Rentals. The Scacsdale Estates, Robert Farley, president ias jsold eri acre plot at Greenacres to P. Compton Miller, of the Tunnel Advertising Co. New York City. Mr. Miller Is plan­ ning to ereot a $12,000 Colonial res­ idence on this plot The Weetcdester Land Exchange, Robert E. Farley, president, has sold lota 3 and 4 in Blook 9 at Nepper- ban Heights, a suburb of Yonkers. The Westchester Land Exchange has rented the residence of F. C Jerome on Circle Road, Scaradale, to C. T. Briggs, Vlco-Prealdent of the Pacific Commercial Co., New York CUT. , .^J-I VnteraUvltM.UH|aH> *hc«e who complain of taa high »Mt of living would hare reason' for a .much .more pronounced &bwi If they lived tor a,ehort time In la Pas In Lotver CaUfo*nl» .Butter via - J»vJ»t' sold \tot leiiB^tttofi '65 <anta-*<pbuiril atfd during thii^wren Aot'isonW^JC thenar'iresir-WAefatiles'' #e--hd«k¥ WAM^flaoie^^iy -wMfeh &^u&&* The Macy Bocfth Leave your order £t the Macy Booth in the Grand Central Terminal and it will be promptly filled. If you so desire the parcels will be left at the Booth for you. Delivery Service. The Macy {Delivery Service covers all of Westchester County as well as Stamford aid Greenwich, Conn. There are daily deliveries in many of the towns. LABOR CONVENTION AT SCHENECTADY AUGUST 22. •Annual Session Will Last Four Bays and Big Preparations Are Being Made. Schenectady will be the scene of the annual convention of the New iXflrk delegates to the American Fed- eratton of Labor, wjich will be held August 22 to 25. Widespread pre- .paratipns are already being made la labor circles and the event will be a, notable one in the annals of tie $tate Federation .. The plans for the convention thus far made Include a graad open air session at a clambake yet to be ar­ ranged. Six hundred delegates are' expected to be io attendance, amosg j them many women from the- various organizations of women's Industry. JThe business of the convention will be conducted tn tie Labor temple at 'Sc&nectady in half day sessions, and the visiting delegates will be enter­ tained by prominent labor leaders in ;Schaectady. ; Most Important among the matters 'to be brought up at the convention • IB the consideration of the present {compensation law and the proper at- jtltude of labor toward it*, j John T. Wlndell, president of the jYoakera Federation of Labor, will I attend the convention as the repre­ sentative of the trades unions of Yon- >kers. This is the fifth time*;Mr. W|n- •t^atf lr*^t7i«^^iI*•^^rss•ll , ? !, 1188 been * Relegate <to the„H3ta^ '^^^Sgrt^*fefSiM ^eration of labor.ftomthe-City^

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