OCR Interpretation


The daily press. (White Plains, N.Y.) 1929-????, July 15, 1929, Image 12

Image and text provided by White Plains Public Library

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn2001062090/1929-07-15/ed-1/seq-12/


Thumbnail for 12
'9200 rut: DAILY PHLS* WHITE PLA1WS. N. Y., MONDAY, JULY 1I.JW V200 WOMAN ’ S NEWS WOM^NeT P.9f©£ WOMAN ’ S VIEWS ♦ Sound 4 Auction Bridge V » By WILBER C WHITEHEAD # Th* World - * Greatest Authority ( emiUAL TRICK THAT NE rtAna a shift from [TAREK'S ORIGINAL PLAN or PLAT 0.0 4 V “ '\ *>K QJT V i» a ♦ A K Q A A 10 I 4 I South wm North 1 N T P»»* Pin lit Rd. Snd Rd. r^ss? \ stood B It I* **ld ot Napolton'lhat ho never b or revet** hi* , _____ plan of battle. Similarly the, stood Bride* strategic. while ho •hould always formulate a definite plan ot play at the nulaet. ahould never healtata to ahlft from thl* plan rather than permit lilmaelf to b* bound by any preconceived no ­ tion of the pooltion of the advene blsh card*. Thl* deal exejnplifl* *uch an \about face ” and the taklnc. by De ­ clarer. of the on* poealhl* chance for victory a* evidenced by the Initial Salient PolnL of Bidding Auction: South bid* one Club While he Isold* exceptional hlth card Strength In thre* aulU. hla unpro- . (acted inst la of but two card* and a* quit* properly refueee to bid No rramp* without flrat having aom* sesuroacs from partner of preter ­ it pull. Waat parsing. North Ultra out with 0 r In lanlal of Club*, but certainly settyrment bid. ehould South - ! origi ­ nal Club have been ’ Introductory either to a No Trump or to a Major Following the naming by partner ot ela on# unprotected ault. South bid 4 >o# No Trump and all paaa. Contract: With 14 Quick TrP-l.. SUlrlbuted In three aulU. South ho- ■ trenrth to apace for an original two bid. again In Club* aa at Auction North Ukte out with two Hraru sod South carric* the bid to a gam* lontrect at No Trump* Had North held the value* for * three Heart bid following South* two Cluba. South could wall have Invited a Slam, but with North* take-out of but two Heart*, the gam* bid at No Trump* Is as far aa he can eafely go The Play West lead* Initially Us* Jack of Diamonds, which South wins with the Ac*. Sooth Hew stop* to count lb* hand and sees that be has eight trick* laid down nod needs, there ­ fore, to set a long card somewhere In order lo go game. As bs bold* sight cards of (b* Club ault in the two hands, thl* seem* to offer the beat poealblllly. Accordingly. Bomb ' leads th# Club 1. and Weat play# the Jack, which hold* Weat now continues with Dia ­ monds. leading th* 10, South wine with th# King. East ehowtng out. South now returns th* 4 of Cluba. West's Queen winning and East showing out of thle eull also. Again a Diamond laadvth* » from West, driving South* rJhtjtlnlng high Dia ­ mond. th# Quaan. It la at thla point that th# De ­ clarer must ahlfl hla plan of play To lead another Club would not only give W*at a third Club triok. In addition lo th* two already won. but would also nable Waat to - 'ca*h -- hla two long Btamonda. Consequently Declarer see* that he cannot go gam* unless he find- West* fou- cards outside of Club nnd Diamonds split 2-3 between If Heart and Spade ault*. In othei word*. Weat la marked aa *1111 bold log two Club* and two Diamonds Should h# also bold two Spadaa and Iwo Hearts. Declarer can lay down hla Ac* and King ot Spadea and next lha Ace and King of Hearts, then throw Weet In th* lead with a amxll Diamond and force him lo lead from hie Klng-7 of Cluba up to South* Ace-lC of Clabs. South determine* upon thla procedure aa In no other w*7 can ha go gam*. It I* a plan of play which can lose nothing (aa South Is aur* of eight Iricks In eny eventl and which may glv# him the needed ninth trick. planned. South pis As a Woman Thinks »Dtd you ever see one of your friend a dlaoolve before your eyes Into • pal* luminous blur of light? Did you ovrar lift a dripping hand and hare It glow before your eye* with a strange white Hr*, have jt drip with sparkling gem# of allrar radiance? Did you aver blow your breath Into liquid blackness and be rewarded with the sudden glittering of a hun ­ dred brilliant bubbled that dance off Into darkness and vanish as mysteriously aa they cam a 7 Those of you who are always safe and sleepy In yo\jr bed* at midnight will think this sounds a bit odd. perhaps — yet those of you who have awant at midnight In spit -water will know what You'll know what It's like to har* someone dive from th* rock beald* you. vanish In the blackness that closes over hla head — and appear again, a aecond or two later, transformed. Ilqulrfled, luminous, a moving spot of clear whit* Are Boating across the darkness. Ho becomes a little silver Island drifting through a sable world. You've lost him so thoroughly. In hla familiar form, that you call -out. with an odd throb of mingled fear and delight. Where are |p>u?** And from the midst of that refulgent Boating glow, cornea back the everyday vole* that speaks on telephone*, gives Instruction* across a desk, discusses normal prosaic topic*. It aays, with almost laughable wholeaomeneea. out of -the faintly eerie mystery of the silver blur that drift* through twelve o'clock In the Sound, \Here I am . . and add*. Inevitably. \Com* on . the « THE HOUSEHOLD Bei/te is one of the smart colon in Parts this season, and this tu-o-toned frock from Martial and Armand is extremely chic. Two tones of beige has been used for thla smart frock In a light weight wool, the darkeg lone aa In- 1 cruatatlonx on the bwlouse. and for th* skirt. I would call your atten ­ tion to the ecarf which La fastened by two buttons under a all In tha blouse, to the belt which passes un ­ der the Incrustation of the deeper tone of beige, and lowed by th* Ace and Kln_ In Dummy and a small Diamond, which accomplishes th* desired re- eult. Thus Easi-West make but twei Hub trick* and two Diamond tricks. Fruit Bo i When we wen not unusual for of colic from acting fruit that wi not ripe or perhaps overripe. It was thought that ns long aa the fruit was Ju»t ripe l hat no trouble a If large quantities This Is a mistaken Iden becauae aven good fruit, eaten In large quantities especially If followed the drinking of much water, can create great distension In the Intes ­ tine*. causing almost paralysis ) when the fruit season ong It le not unus you to read In the dally papers of cases where severe Illness and even death has followed the overtndul- nearly flat and often call for surgical Interfer ­ ence. However, with most of us who have Indulged ourselvea In raw fruits, emptying the stomach and Intestine and thus getting rid of tha gas distensionJl the,- first thought Putting l^tfif|_nger down the throat or taking a ‘ little mustard In water to Induce vomiting should re ­ lieve the etomach. The gas distension In the Intes ­ tine can usually be relieved by an enema or Injection. Remember fruit la good food but often causes distress. Any globe-trotler can tell you ex ­ actly how many miles It la from Rome to London. He will also tell you that In between ts Paris, and If he knows hi» fashions, be will In ­ form you that It was In Paris that tha first \mlrolr\ — forerunner of to ­ day's mirror — was used. But. you may ask. what has Rome and what baa London to do with It? This la what It has to do with It On word \mirror\ la rooted In the Latin \mlrer ” meaning \to with wonderment.\ The Brat mir ­ ror undoubtedly waa a limpid pool, ; and sometimes the reflection there ' waa Indeed something to look upon with wonderment. Of course. It would be Parts that would find tha first ready need for the \mlrolr\ — and In all manner of riuence of Paris that finally brought the use a|»thls indispens ­ able article of the toilet to London and from there to America. There* nothing so stimulating, ao soothing as swimming at The Lower Harbor, over which I grieved so thoroughly the other day that my geography became vague from the tears and every time I meant Davenport* Neck I said Premium Point. 1* a place deep alienee made up of andleas small sounds; a place of almost unbroken blackness In which things are curiously visible. The wind blows with audible silence In from the open Sound; the llttlo waves break .against the boats that rid* at anchor and hurl Into the air the quick Impacts of endless llttlo water klsaea. and the boats glow white and wrallh-llk* against the dullness of water and aky. The night cover# with Its v«U of stillness and darkness the scare on Glen Island. Its long groves of dark trees are etched against the lighter sky ao familiarly that one cannot but say, 'from the prow of the boat, the voice, drlfoqg with almost trans ­ lucent visibility, down the wind. \Oh. Isn't It Just like a picture by Art Young?\ The draw-bridge la up. lifted and caught high In th* air, a single scarlet light glowing like a Aragon* eye In Its angular black frame. It la a dragon, of course, waiting to pounce again on th# vanishing beauties of long-ago Glen Island, to alnk lla Iron teeth In the gantle green shore, to pour a thou ­ sand feet across from tha mainland — each footstep a drop 'of dragon's blood warrant ad to daatroy still more thoroughly the clinging memories of tha distant days that used to be. Out beyond. Fort Slocum sets a topaz cluster of .ight* attains! the lmpenerable mistiness of th* black night, wind; far above, aura qujY<S' and pierce tha aky. like tiny aharp drops of phos ­ phorus toaaed too high from the prow of a quick-riding canoe. And out on the black rocks that lower so far above the low water line, a cruel veil of barnacles awaits feet strangely white In the darkness, t# catch them In a mesh of unyielding sharpness and draw black tlnra of blood that turn Into stinging reproaches when they touch the cool water. But the draw-bridge dragon, the Bickering topax Jewela on the Island, tbs wind and the barnacles. the stay* and the dark- nose. alike ars secondary before th* luminous myttery of the phosphorus To think that one can, with one* own common- place hand*, servants to a typewriter, a telephone, the wheel of a motor.car, create thla glittering mlstneaa and call Into life the** scintillating aaa-Jewels. » In Itself a delight. Who could lira of sitting there — (and this la Absorption. Indeed, for It's hard to ^t used to Bitting on barnaalts!) — and making naw mysteries vatth every turn of the wrist, every touch of a Anger? The Angers trailed through tha water draw after them white lines of Inarticulate emotion, aa though one wrote messages to a mermaid, the hand, dropped suddenly down, sends flashing Into the air a sparkling whirl of radiant water; and the armAralaed up. glitters and 'glowa with ropes of refulgent gem* that Wnlght be moonstone* before they lout their lustre through the touch of common earth. Hava you aver. I wonder, awam out through the blackness that turn# dazzling at your touch? You move through a sliver maze that moves with you. that clings close to your irradlant body, that vanlahea aa you vanish from the unmarked black pathways behind. You can throw th* white Are beyond you with a single splash, you can gather an armful of It to you — catching Th# woman who. through busP esa or other duties. Is .unable to give special attention to the making of her own clothes, often has enough time to add to the resdy- ‘ garment of moderate cost,' touch which will distinguish II from others of its kind. To any person of taste It is some ­ thing of a shock, to behold th* ex- counterpart of her own costume making Its way down the street. ’ .y of the dress .even If It a costly one, seems to have been lost. _ Different From the Others The. vogue for figured georgette's this year has been pronounced, and such Is the similarity between many of them that the discriminating vo ­ id for something to set her costume apart from the rest. For Charm and Service A beautiful touch, as well aa prac ­ tical one. Is given to a figured chif- fln oi .................................... | lining portions oL the pattern. The J places where such embroidery Is of 1 moat value arc those where It will | not only show to advantage Excellent for such bead embrold- j ery are the edge# of motifs which | occur near the lower hem of the j skirt . A few on the sleeve, perhaps \ not more than one or two on each should also be thus adorned. If | there Js a scarf or collar with ends I that arc free nnd inclined to By. i their beauty as well as the \act'' of | them will be Improved by the addl- l tlnn of a bead embroidery In out- | line. BELIEVES CHILD LOST; WORRIED MOTHER FAINTS may cause by thoughtless actions was. written into the nrqh- 'os of the Grccnburgh police d'e-j pnrtmrnt yesterday afternoon. ' | Whlla Ofllee John McGuInness, stationed at the Hartsdale police booth at Central avenue and Harts- i road. Mrs. WaUer Joyce ; village rushed up to the booth In excited tones told him that Bttic boy was loan Having given the officer the Infor ­ mation. Mrs Jbycc. ovrrctfcie with Worry, fainted After the Best old had been administered. Officer Mc- Gulnnes* took Mrs. Joyce to her ' and then commence^ a aye- lie search of the neighborhood, tring hrre and there, behSgd bushes, fences and other obstruc- whlch provide the hiding- places dear lo the hearts of all chll- ren .McGuinneas Anally decided to larch the garage. Softly he tiptoed Into the garage, which was rather dark compared with the bright sunlight outside. Suddenly he paused — started again — and then paused. Ho listened. A sound of another person breathing, slow and regular, came to his Peering about through the TV Crying Baby What make About the asm you scold and i shout the same many of them. The baby cries worn hs la gry. Stick to his feeding th* baby cry? things that make TCP and fuss. Just things, only not so rtmenta, have shown t i and '•gooseberries, wl There is nrst an irritation of the lining of the stomach and small In ­ testine, then fermentation, th* sto ­ mach and also portions of the Intestine becoming distended. Sometimes paralysis occurs and It Is necessary to open, the abdomen. In such cases tbs Intestines often re se m ble* the Inner tube of s motor tlra with weak spots In the rubber; that Is some portion* of the Intes ­ tine wtl lb* distended to a trrmcn- Anger will make a baby howl. H* 'U get angry If you bold his bands, his feet. In such a fashion as to tka him fast helpless. Long drss- i, blankets and the Ilk* twisted about his body will bring on a tem ­ pest of anger. U the baby gets red In the face and clenches his fists carrying too heavy blankets. Thwarting a baby will bring on the anger cry. There are a few mis ­ guided folk who think that teasing a baby Is funny. They dangle something bright or tinkling or atJ tracflvcly colored before the baby and os he reaches for It, to pull It away. Remove the misguided on* from the room — or remove the baby If that Is easier. ' If the baby has no exercise he will cry. He needs something to handle, something to push against. He needs to kick and to wave his arms about. A rattle, a ball tied to hla crob, something stout fastened Inside his crob toward the feet ao he can push against It. kick It. tug at It. Is fine. A football well In ­ flated and tightly fixed will Isolating him. Talk to him l than; play with him a few minutes; provide him with amusing occupa ­ tion. He is a human being aad needa association with others of hla kind. Aad he needs somethin* to occupy hi* mind. His mind devel ­ ops through experiences aad hs Is to gather a rich fund of tKem dur ­ ing th* first two or three years. Sick babies cry. There Is ao mis ­ taking that cry and when It oomaa the beat thing to do V to sand for the doctor. If the bally Is wet. If be 1* uncom ­ fortable in any way. ha r* ” — he gets that promptly. If he i lettin galone. If be nksds rsat. uiu Is easy. If hs needs attention try to sse that his need Is mat. Heathy babies, babies that ars sensibly cared for, do not trouble the household with their crying. Study the cry and do what you can to help without Instilling helpless ­ ness. Bear In mind that If a* child could talk he would not cry so much. Hs Is talking to you and you are to answer with assistance as you would If he spoke for It If you look at his crying that way you won't get ovsr-emoUonallsed about It and things will b* better ah around. BREAD AN 5 JAM By WYMO.VD GABTHYVAITE WOOLLY LAMB little 1 fleecy. As white as snow — or whiter. He's sweet and dainty and Polite as little girls — And sometimes — much politer! □ I ON GAMPAT4 FARM l little white kitten am X (I really am white, after all) .it only a few Inches high — But think how I'd look — VeVry tall! A hurry for a fish. My Daddy fixed a hook And balled It with bread. No flsheo came, and so WHEN I GROW DP/ When I grow up. Pm going to b* a nurse / And take car# of a baby. It's lots of fun, Pd lov* It vary • much — At least I think so — maybe. white And than rd drsas In b X realty think that bias a They look ao nice. Don't you? X wouldn't- give tbs baby msdl- elne-i- Il's horrid etuff to taka Instead. I'd keep soma saady In To help his tummyacha Td never try to give him castor oil Or rub things on hla chest, I don't believe that grown-ups un ­ derstand The way that's really beat TIGHT ROPE WALKER When we go Into town aad back We always take the trail That laads us doom tha railroad track Bo I cap walk the rail.

xml | txt