OCR Interpretation

The daily review. (Freeport, N.Y.) 1921-1926, April 13, 1921, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn95071431/1921-04-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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\a ~ % a '« \a M p 4 - = a shusid bernd In most vegetables, and especially in thef leaf and green vegetables. kar of Iroh may result in a general run- downl condition. . Vegetables | furnish bulk «aiid mineral salts which act as milld laxatives and body regulators. cue! E MERRICK tr.\ Lieb of Camp avenue is utterfd | ing business again after an attack of pléuriay. | Just before Mr. Lieb took 111, w héavy box fell upon his hand. It is still bandaged. y- Miss Agnes Rogers has been enguged | Mrs. Edward Willets and Mrs. N. F. assertion that \It's me\ and \he don't\ as a Btenographer by a New York firm, but attends school three nights a week. With worried countenances Merrick: ites'are contemplating thetr blossoming fruit trees after the unexpected snow and frost, wondering if they are en- tirely ruined. Peach trees were in their fullest pink glory a day ago. won- The Merrick Social Club has 20040 | mediately after the annual meeting algae“ to recreation and atmosphere to ced a dance for Saturday evening, May 7, the proceeds to go for refreshments | at their meetings. Merrick's butcher has added a garage If Slowly Gathered and Left to Hatch | The work was done by | to his place. Frank Starstrom, his son, who is but eighteen years old. Mr. Weins went fishing with friend: last Sunday and returned to town with m heavy load of flounders. -- The savory odor of fried fish was pro nounced in towh for two days. EARLY TOMATO PLANTS Ing 'of the Nassau County Hospital A sociation will be held at the hospital | here on Monday afternoon, April 18, at 3 o'clock at which time there will be received the annual reports of 'all | officers and committees and new afficers will be lected for the ensuing: year. Thos# whose term of office expire are: President, William M. Baldwin; vice President, Beekman Winthrop; see- ond vice. president, C. Baker; treasurer, George 8. Emory and secre tary James 8. Cooley, M, D. | The following are also to be elected: | Beven members of the Executive Com- {mittee in place of John A. Tibertson, Andrew J. Onderdonk, Miss M. iP. Bird, | i Mrs. W. F. Sheehan, Mrs. Edward Wil Mrs. W.] D. Guthrie and Mrs.] George J. Whelan. Five members of the House Commit- tee in place of John Albertson, Andrew Onderdonk, John Baker, Mrs. Emma A. \ Underhill and Mrs. H. V. R. Kennedy. | Five members of the Wardrobe Com- | \ mittee in place of Mrs. H. L. Pratt, Mra. | | weird stone-age music on a tomtom be- Emma A. Underhill, Mrs. Charles Steele, Sheehan. « i An Amendment to Paragraph Article VII of the By-Laws of the As- | sociation, increasing the number of ap- | pointive members of the Wardrobe Com- \ mittee from four to ten, proposed at 'the semi-annual meeting last October, | will be considered and acted upon at} | {this meeting. | _The Board of Directors will meet im- the association. DOLLARS LIKE EGcs Will Surely Increase _. | One of the great rural pleasyres that | yearly give joy: to so many youngsters [on farms is that of gathering hen, duck, goose, turkey and guinea-hen eggs and, when' a large enough num- ber have been accumulated, to incu- bate then. The eggs are put in straw nesta and, being warmed by the bodies of the setting fowls over a period of firm“ three to four weeks, they are ° “Y m GROWN INDOORS | thus hatched. Start\ tomatoes indoors six or .elght weeks before you wish to set them in the .. field. It J: not . difficult to them in the field. It is not It to start the plants if you have a sunny window in a warm room. 'The essen- tials are a. box about three inches detp mnd convenient length and breadth, hav- Ing holes bored in the bottom, or spaces between the bottom boards for drain- mage; the boxes are filled with rathcr light, loose soil. The soil should not be too fertile as strong stocky plants are desired and not large but weak ones, wuch as come from forced growth. Plant the seeds about a quarter: of an inch deep in rows two inches apart, starting about an fuch from the side of the box. Water thoroughly after plant- ing, but let the water fall lightly to avoid washing out the seeds. As soon as the plants have their sec- ond pair of leaves and before they be- gin to crowd, thin them to stand two inches apart in the row. 'The plarits taken out may be set in other boxes, flower pots, strawberry baskets or some other. receptacle. whiakes better ahd stockie® plant. Bonty Best afd Chalks Jewel are the many good tomato va- among Hetios, \ et e L Thermometers Grow Old. . Fren' thermometers become old, and consequently Inaccurate with age, met- curlal Instruments reading too high and spirit Instruments too Tow. In the former case- the. bulb ~apperts to shrink, thus forcing. the quicksilver tdo far up the. stem.. 'This gradual shrinkage !« stpposed to be due to the fact that the external pressure on the bulb may be cofistdernbly higher than the. Internal presstme, the Af- nse far . # - having been r@moved - be- fore the skis In serted. On the other hand. the @ptrtt ther- mometer In sefled ith the Bulb opy- droit (In & «Afroestng mixture, In. of to lock up In the glass as much alt as possible. ~The Instrument thus starts with the - Internal . pressure which in time wppears to be reduced either by epansion of the glis« under the in- Cartel pressure or by leakage, - Garin .-. Twatchifg actontut)-Ob, 1g bate! to be coming down with that Mere -Mati-I'd 'hate to be coming #own without 1t.-Chaparrul, 1 of | =, en ¥4A c 2 0 00; Washington, April 13.-'\Figures don't but they can be so afrafiged a with relation to other facts the inference draw them is whol ly false,\ says the Republican Public ity Association, ' through. its 'President, Hon. Jonathan Bourne, Jr. \A case in point 1s the argument of those whoad- government. owikerghip -of the roads in comparing pre-war rail sta- tistics under private. ownership with r statistics under government opera- PHONOGRAPH LATEST 1DEA\tion For instance,.it is stated by them * that in 1917 the private operators ex- Chicago, April 13.-The geography les JPeDded $690,487,606 for maintenance of equipment, while in 1919 the Govern- Jhe William .Clinton Story Post of house on Chutch street, where they WiT for further instrue- son is about Scotland. A bagpipe. dirge swells over the classroom. Africa and for the same purpose,: an Anerease: of seventy-four per cent. For maintenance gins. A ballad air is put-on for Switz: JOf way the private owners in 1917 spent erland. 'Then the class studying Tur key is called and - It's all a part of the plan of Edwin J. Tobin, Cook County Superintendent of Schools, to make geography a snappy and popular study. Mr. Tobin recently startled his brother educators with the ment expended $172,513,076, crease of seventy-three per cent. \From those figures ong draws the conclusion that under Government ownership far more attention is paid an in- bed, which, if it were true, would be weighty argument in favor of a return to Federal control. But when we re: member that the dollar of 1919 was worth only about half the value of th 1917 dollar we reach quite a different conclusion. Stated in done rather than in dollars spent it would be seen that the Government fell far short of the private owners in keep- ing up the rolling stock and rails. \Still another fallacy is the deduction that we are likely to draw from a com- parison of the income of the roads in 1917 and now. In round numbers, they earned $4,000,000,000 in the year before the Government took them over, Their gross income now is about -7,000,000,000. One public.ownership paper rembfks 'Three years' collections by the railroad were perfectly grammatical phrases. \My plan is to have & phonograph and plano in each school,\ said My Tobin. \One good song is worth a do speeches that teachers can make, Many things can be taught with the aid of music, It is the language which be- gins where the spoken word ends. \Music will give rhythm to writing, geography and history. plement all teaching.\ There are 1 schools in the rural dis tricts of Cook County. Mr. Tobin in- augurated his music campaign\ with the advice that each school furnish its own piano and phonograph. With the proceeds of ehtertainments [and amateur vaudeville: performances, {many of the schools have already been It should: sup- {navanced in benalt of ment as operator spent $1,215,275,748| $445,891,825, and in 1919 the Govern- K to the condition of equipment and road- | terms of work | ing an actual deficit, because costs have 'and risen faster even than income. \There is no- argument that can be ership that will stand the test of analy- siz, - Its advocates rely on partial truths to establish their.. case. -They: gain strength only when their propaganda is mot refuted by a statement containing all the facts. Publicity of the whole record of government ownership in the United States, as well as in other éotm« tries, is sufficinet to dispel the illusion that it possesses merit.\ MADAME ANNETTE TROLLEY JUNCTION HEMPSTEAD, L. I. Delightful TIN AND SHEET METAL WORKS nrg - ROOFS, GUTTERS and LEADERS DEMAND FOR GRADUATE Furnaces, Ranges and Heaters Installed | and Repaired. OF COLLEGE OF FORESTRY D. HARRISON Graduat f the New York 8 . 165 Franklin Street. | | Uraduates of the New York State CO) | ppong Hempstead, L. I. supplied. Offerings For Spring © SPRING SUITS ~ In Serge, Poirre Twill, Tricotine, Jersey Cloth- $14.98 TO $49.98 DRESSES In Taffeta, Satin, Serge, Tricotine, Tricolette- - $9.98 TO $39.98 COATS AND WRAPS New Spring Styles; all Colors; in Satin, Serge, Tricotine, Velour, Poirre Twill- $9.98 TO $49.98 BLOUSES Exceptibnal Assortment, in all Materials and Colors- A duck or & goose can cover ten or! lete of Forestry ure in world-wide de twelve, eggs; a hen, a large turkey| mand. a and a moderate sized guinea-hen, ff. teen. Usually» the greater the \cluck | ing\ and the more settled the \sitting; the surer the poultryman is that ths Scandinavia, South America f Africa have claimed the services of |sldie college graduates. - The of large lumber operations . in America carried on by South fowl will be very conscientious in [DSCR CUTE! On interests from hatching the eggs. And the hatch day;} (N United States is opening a field o How proud the fowl. of her. childrea | PVMI®I\& Possibilities to the Americar and how happy the poultryman, | forester. This situation has caused the faculty of the Forestry College to con sider the' advisability: of adding Spanish to the language requirements of the forestry course. The Government Loan Organization | tells us that dollars are: like eggs in some respects. Dollars that are ac cumulated and allowed to incubats give the saver the same pride and nay The value of Spanish to the Ameri pines. We are. told of one A, J. CA\ forester is a reflection of the grow Abritas, a motorman employed by the | MME Scarcity of forests in the United Interborough Rapid Transit Company| State* and Canada. The consequehtial of New York who, in a recent imur-‘l‘igh prices of wood products make lum view with a representative of the Go; | D\INE in distant countries profitable. ernment Loan Organization, smiled 80Uth America, recording to authorities George S. De Mott & Son 436 Hempstead Ave. Tel. 1373-M) ROCKVILLE CENTRE | Also good bargains in Real Estate., \\\R°*! CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS f-o-o-OOO-o-o-o-oéo-n-o-o-OQQD)-o-o- Transplantin® more thai once before setting in the field -|- The- movement -of -the gnd laughed as he told this story: \I am a Lithuanian, 43 years of age, | and I came to this country when a youngster. I have been with the in- terborough Rapid Transit for tworly years. I own a three family house in Tuckahoe . worth - $25,000 which was paid for out of my savings. Hers is my pledge card showing that I buy $10.00 worth of Treasury Savings Se- curities every month.\ . Mr. Abritas has been putting\ dollars in an incubator for years and his hatch his been wonderfully satisfying nited States Treasury Department is |carrled on to get millions of Amer leans to put their surplus doltar« in- cubating sb that in: the future they | will be proud and happy over . the | hatch. 'The eggs are Treasury Savings | Securities, - the -inaubator Is, the &:v- |Ings plan and the | . the | batch can be anything that requires an | vceumulation of funds. The poultry» | man is the Government Loan Organ- ‘iullon. 120 - Broadway and he will |of the New York State College of For estry presents a new sphere of discoy {ery in wood utilization as there are many species of trees about which lit i[Xe is known regarding their applica- vMilly to commercial purposes. This is| + a strong attraction to the technical for- ester. The pine forests of Chili and South- ern Brazil occupy vast areas. . 'The Brazilian ( Parana pines are said to cover 260 million acres hd will pro- duce from five to ten thousand board feet . per acre. | Restrictive - export duties and the lack-of-shipping-faciti- ties have prevented earlier exploita- YOU'LL ENJOY EATING MERE FOR WE MAKE IT OUR FoR. ~GALVIN'S RESTAURANT 301 Front St., Hempstead CENTRAL HOTEL 7 to 9,80-Lunch, G5e, 1% to 2 tion of these natural | resources . of Dinner. 80¢, 6 to & South America, but the prodigality of SPECIAL CHICKEN DINNER the United States in the use of its| 8 forests has overcome these ml m INSURANCE y > gladly furnish without cost any in- formation about, the . eggs,. the. incu- bator or the hatch that anyone may require, Feederick Settle Frederick Settle,. an esteemed - and respected citfien of Wantagh | passed nway on Saturday morning after a lnsering Mweas at his home, on Mer- rick. road.\ Pundral 'services, which were privaté, \wars \held Monday after- noon. Interment was made in Jones Cemetery . at Massapéqum. . Mr. Hottle was in the joWetey in Maiden Lake. .He warorganist at the Church the Redeamor at Merrick unti bls [health failed about ago, He survived . by | his ( widow,\ \Mrs. Jullie Jones Settin. At 44 South Main St. FREEPORT, L. I J :and will be to .the public. rota oral THE rumour GUARA he RUSINES® TO CATER TO YOUR APPE- TTE, YOUR PLEASURE AND yoUm Con-) nfigflfl a # “Mk\fif-kfii'fl D-r‘ to Merrick For F EGG, STOVE AND CHESTNUT SIZES OF COAL $14.00 Per Ton PEA COAL, $12.00 :, BAGGING, 50°CENTS PER TON EXTRA Seasoned cord wood cut to fire place length a en a anl o c Al $2.98 TO $6.98 MILLINERY, WARNER*'S, GOSSARD AND\|REDFERN CORSETS For a limited time we will book your orders and guarantee delivery in any quantity, from Jamaica Owning: and Operating: * * A C «Phone 252 R, V. C. r ® Laurehton: Coal Co: -. Phone 1898 W Lairelton

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