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The daily press. (White Plains, N.Y.) 1929-????, July 16, 1929, Image 12

Image and text provided by White Plains Public Library

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn2001062090/1929-07-16/ed-1/seq-12/


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steadily Increasing until today to -1 matoes ore a food stafje. The history of the cucumber la | showing a similar advance as a , staple edible. Instead of being us ed only whe* fresh sliced. It Is now cooked In numerous .ways and Is also combined with vegetables and fruits to supply substantial entrees and even main dishes for lun ­ cheons and suppers. Some cucum ­ ber recipes are given today. Fried Cucumbers Wash and peel os many small cucumbers as there are persons to be served. Or cut long slender cucumbers In half shaping the cut ends to resemtle those merely peeled. Do not use cucumbers that are very large around for this thickness may prevent the heart from being cooked sufficiently Who takes a delight No school or 'Rithmetlc, No colds or getting sick Or raking up the yard. GlfcLlGAGvP i. and simple home reme- usually all that la necee- However. In a ea aln that persists, Thirty-Four Years Ago WITTY KITTY t A im * WO VJOWDEK' C ountry folks b © ut -To STARVE ----------- PEY P ome & ot T o CAM j I k T FARMIN', * A^'l CULTURE''^ during the night, as described In the Bible, book of Exodus. They bad never seen this thing before — tiny, round substances, \as small as hoarfrost' — which, every day except on Sabbath, dotted the wilderness and saved them from dying from hunger. 'And the Hebrew form of ^he PRESS. WHITE PLAINS, N. X., TUESDAY, JULY It, 19g> WOMAN'S 'VffWS WOMAN ’ S NEWS THE ' HOUSEHOLD DAILY FASHION As a Woman Thinks + Sound 4 Auction Bridge GOLD DOTS MARE NOVEL TRIM ON SUMMER FROCK By WILBER C. WHITEHEAD The World's Greatest Authority Cucumbers, like tomatoes, have passed through a period when' they were considered unwholesome. In the tarly part of the nineteenth century, tomatoes were called love- apples, and were appreciated for their decorative beauty rather than their food value. For the past generation, however the place tof the tomato on menus has been The reaaon of course Is very clear. Sammy and Susan were trained to the shout Som •> is In the family bad the queer notion that children hear better If they are shouted U. It la not true. They hear less. A loud shout frightens a child. His Intelligence waters. He looks from side to aids to find a aeay of .sscape. If ha-can gat out of sight of the shouting adult, if he can get beyond reach of the powerful voice ha arlll do so. He will hide from the shout If he cannot he' arlll bungle and blunder through his performance and then escape. If this shouting Is habitual he arlll never move to obey until the shout It Is always better to speak to a child In a controlled, a gentle, mus ­ ical voice. If you wanted a tiny little ship to sail to shore you would not beat up the waves and cause a tempest to blow again*! It? A shouted order from an Ill-con ­ trolled adult has something of that effect upon a child. Fear sets up a turmoil In the mind of the little one and all Intelligent direction Is lost. And fear takes bold of tost child's mind. It is a mistake too, to think that a chill failed to HEAR what you said *!•• first time because he fared A drummer boy. too. I'd like to be And go marching along with a Zoom! A rumpety dtanpety umpty dump And a bum pet y umpety # EASY-BREEZY The clouds so way-up high Just-flap around the sky. Like great big soapy bubbles. ruc\i-iber» -arrfully »r tit^«rw. ‘ .al require- COUNTY MEN How big are your fest? This Is rsally a column on automobile driving, taking as Its text tbs above pertlnant Inquiry. I am convinced that the sl*e of one's feat ahouUJ have a great deal to do with the eqrt of a driver one Is — and what le more Interesting to us then the sort of drivers amoqg whom we do live and may die? That belief would account'of course, for the existence, of the popular belief that men are better drivers than women are. Men's feet are so-much bigger. They can sprawl down over the clutch, can thump down on the brake, and the car Is powerless to do anything but obey. Men can back up. 1. e, they can make a car back up, without straining their physical being to the farth ­ est satremlty; they can turn a wheel without having to call on (ha physical reserve that Is the herltsge of centuries. Bui women — most of them-can't. The struggle of getting the ear out of the Ught place In the garage, of getting It out from the curb where It 1s parked with two Inches space In front and In back. Is enough to ruin moat womens dispositions to say nothing of the car's fender*. It's enough to send the blood-pressure up half a dozen notches and to do a good bit toward burning out ths clutch. I'd rather have a good serious stuck of Indigestion than to try to park on Main street any day between nine and five while at theatre hour the situation Is such that the mere thought of It can promote the good serious attack. But this does not «Ute that men are better drivers than wom ­ en. It only Implies that they ought to be — In accordance to the else of tbelr feet. In the fact that the women's feet are smaller Is Inherent the reasons why some of them aro better drivers than some of the men. Women, realising that they can't depend so much on their feet, use their heads more In driving cars. I trust ths picture Is not too grotssque. for the Intention In presenting It Is most laudable Women have to rely an cajolery to get cars around corners Inatead of relying on brute force. (Sometimes, . they havs to rely on cajolery to keep cars going If It happens that they've been driving In White Plains, for Instance, and they ’ re taking a right turn on a red light.) Women have to coax ears where men can force them, but of course women have had good experience In coaxing while, on the other hand, It's good there exists something that men can forte without being answer ­ ed back. ... * Some lime ago a New Tork columnist wrote on some sub ­ ject and a reader wrote to him and said, \1 liked that column on the lion. In fact. I've always liked It. I tried ft ten years ago when you first used It and I've liked It every year since.' But the Hon may have Irritated the columnlsf — Just as born- blowsrs Irritated this ons. Why do peopls arrive at a bouse, pork comforubly In the gwt.ter and blow the ear's horn Incessantly? Can't they walk 'or don't the doorbells ring? Were they brought up In such com ­ plete Isolation from human kind that they never heard of other people's nerves or has It never struck them that sometimes some ­ one In the neighborhood may be asleep? Possibly the sound of one's own automobile horn never grows sour In one's cars. Just the sight of one's child's face never grows stale. Anyone who blows a horn more than three times ought to be shut up In a room wttb the horn for a day or two with the born tooting automatically every three seconds. If county motorists are going to call on- friends, they will please telephone the friends first to notify them they're coming and when they get there will they please get out and ring th- bell — and will the friends please have one outpost In the window and smother at the door so there will be no possibility of the vlsi'ors carrying on like a fog-horn with a commlaa'on fet testing at regular Intervals? Thank you The next Invention, doubtless, will be the collapsible car. Fold It up and put It In your pocket when you gj In to call. I Imag ­ ine the apartments of 1925 will hare special closets for the guests' folded cars to be parked In during the evening bridge. There ^certainly won't be any room for them\|n the streets. Where I live there's plenty of room, but something else has oc ­ curred. The street has become what's known as a Restricted Area. Why, I don't know, excepting that possibly they had one such area hanging around the police station and didn't know where to put It. So the out-of-the-way county pocket that has plenty of room for trees and flowers and grass and children now frowns on ears, At ft o ’ clock at night — possibly before — the guardian of th e-law comes around hanging little gr.een cards on the cars announcing firmly that If you do this again you'll hgve to go to court. The other night I had two such notices In a few hours, as though ths second guardian of the law highly approved the action of his predecessor and stood stalwartly In back of him. I sup ­ pose that If I left the car out all night I'd have a complete col­ lection of the elgnaturea of all the department. Now I have to think of some method of getting In and out of the house In the restricted area without drawing a crowd of policemen all writ ­ ing solemn messages on Uttle green cards. A collapsible motor seems the only answer. I can put It In my brief case and lay It on the bookshelf while I have my dinner. Then, another point. Why do people blow their horns In lraff! •?. Do they think the long line of cars ahead la going to melt AVray Just beesuse they happen to get noisy? Or do they think that the other peo ­ ple like to alt out there In the heat and are really enjoying It? The stupid tooting that sometimes goqs on In congested areas has given rise In me to the Idea that possibly ths horn-blowers think the other people have hit on this unique method of getting a good coat of tan. Chauffeurs seem to be particular offenders In this raspect. I Imagine that It's because the road la their particular province, that they feel there's something official In their posi ­ tion and that ons blow from them and everything will be dispel, lsd: j Well, It must be something. Anyhow, whatever It Is. I wish It could be cleared up. Lift's - hard enough without all those horns going so incessantly. Thit frock from the Martial and Armand collection it in beige crepe de chine, with cufft, belt and fie in rote with dott,of gold. Beige crepe de chine makes , this ■ummer frock, on which I have placed wide cuffs In rose, with met ­ al dots In gold. The bell and the tiny horizontal piece under the tie are made of the same rode crepe de chine with gold dots. (The two flounces of the skirt are' trimmed with rows of stitching. Til. Rif Ijndlrnr a *'K 1* ♦ K Q J » 1st TOT 1ml Rd. Jrd Rd. South 1 « Pass Pass Weal IV 4 V North Pose Pose East I V ' Pass X have heard many playets remark that particularly at Contract \the bidding la the wbole game.\ While It Is undoubtedly true that on exact knowledge of bidding values la re ­ quired at altber Auction or Contract, the play at time# aosumes even greater Importance than the bidding. I have eeen literally hundreds of hands Kxrt by players who had a vary good Idea of correct bidding but who haedleaaly threw away trick after trick either In defenotvo play or In handling the play of the This la particularly costly at Con ­ tract wherein a partnership will fre ­ quently bid the full values present In the combined hands and then Is presented with a problem as to how to make the fall values In the play. Practically all of my articles this week have stressed the Importance of scientific play and logical cord reading. For this article I have selected a deal .wherein the East- Wast players have a perfectly sound four Heart bid tat Contract) but can ­ not go gams provided North-South pat up the beat possible playing de- srouring the contract for two Men Contract: South bids one Dtamc which West overcall* with one Heart os In Auction. North passing. Last Jumps his partner ’ s Heart bid t three. -While It la the general prai lice not to make a Jump aselet wit partner, the hbldlng of three Hearts to the Queen-Jock la practically II equivalent of four email Hearts and Justifies East In Jumping bis as In view of his trump strength to­ gether with hla outside high rasd valges and the possibility of ruffing the third round of Diamonds. East's Jump assist shuts out a re- bid by South, and as Weaf has the values sufficient for a game bid fol ­ lowing partner's rale*, he secures North leads Initially ths Ace of the suit bid by bis partner, Dia­ monds; East plays the i, South the encouraging ( Inviting a continuance of theNauit. and West false-cards with the >8. North continues _> suit, ploying the Diamond 4. Sou wins the second Diamond trick wl tha King. West fallowing with t South now stops to consider 1 beat defenoe. Seeing the Queen-Jack and another Heart In Dummy. South realise* that two leads of Hcaru from Dummy will pick up both King and 10, whereas If he t drive out one of Dummy'* honors can make one trick In Hearts which. In addition to two Diamond tricks already won and ths Acs of Clubs, will stop gam*. Furthermore he ci figure North a* having h*ld but two Diamonds North lad originally tha Diamond Acs and followed with the 4. A* the Diamond I showed up ... Dummy and South has the Diamond 3. North could have bald but ths Ace-4 only. Insomuch aa had ha held a third Diamond, tha t for example. North would have led ouch a card to ths second trick. Instead of hla lowest card, ths 4. So figured. 8outh plays tha 3 of Diamonds, dearly Indicating to North that tha play la an attempt to drive out ono of Dummy* honors Accordingly. North trunjfca with the Heart ? and the third trick It won In Dummy with the Heart Jack. However, Declarer plays ths hand from this point on, he must gtva one Heart trick to South and Ace of Clubs, thus making but throe BREAD AN ’ JAM | ' ■ C D ELECTRIC CO. I ELECTRICAL Shoppers Quide Electrical Piqiflodg^ oiny % J ames W. B arton MD Hcgne Treatment brAppendldtls j the doctor will not be able t Dangerous ognlze It. Another mistake that has been wrot* °n« before about Tex mlde , t time* Is the Rickard, and bow delay in operat- | ce bag over the appendix during Ing for appendicitis moans death on attack, in so many cooes j Af ,„ th . No one should die If the U recognled soon enough, and op- the ttlffnsa or rigidity\ out of the •ration performed Immediately. abdominal wall and the doctor Thl» doesn't mean that every can be misled aa to the severity esse of appendicitis should under- of the condition, go operation, bu! It does mean that | mentioned once before, wl the patient and hla family ahould | ,. ou have an attack of appendicitis put themselves fully In the hands N , tur , attempts to ~w \ ~ \ of the family doctor and the eur- , pp «nd | x from Injury, to make a °P* r *' l on '* advised, i0rt c f “ apUnt\ about it. by atlf- J** 1 . th,r ' 11 co dno I'***- fening the abdominal wall, tkmlng about It. j the more rigid this wall Is. X imve spoken before about the j doctor taps or praoser against It dangerous mistake that Is mode j with hi* fingers, the more » eve re by giving castor oil or other pur-j I* the Inflomatlon 'underneath, gmtlvcs to a patient with appen- Hence tne big mistake of using , dlx symptoms | drugs or an Ice bag to “ soften\ Another mistake la taking drugs | and mislead the doctor, aoch as rairphlne or pain killers I As you know In most cases wtaara there are appendix tymp^gdomlnal pain hrittne to distension r doctor win tell you that, relieves the pain and take* me of ths stiffness or rigidity t of tbs abdominal wall over the Now It la this pain and “ d rigidity -hat tell the exact condition of things to the doctor, and If they ar* nterfered with by tha drug then the condition can be growing worn ell the time and WIN RIGHTS ONPATENTS Albert Wilbur Baybas Per ­ fect* New Broadloom Me ­ thod of Making Fabrics; 3 Patentable Features (Bv OEOItOE H. MANNING! (WeebUisten Csrr-epen-teal ot The New Tork, July IS (Special) — States Patent Office has announc ­ ed the award of letters patent to four Wes£t> ester County Inventors for new creations covering a wide Those favored are: Richard R. Pratt. Pelham Manor; William Barton Eddtson, Irvington: Ed ­ ward F. Watson. Larchmont; Al ­ bert Wilbur Baylla, Bcarsdale. Pratt Is the Inventor of a spot welder which he submitted to the patent office October 22. 1077. A filtering process or a ‘ method of an apparatus for separating liq ­ uids and solids\ Is the Invention ot Eddison. He made application for the grant on March 14. 1925. and has been awarded recognition for 14 patentable features of ths inven ­ tion. A... system of transmitting pic ­ tures by talegTaph has been Invent ­ ed by Watson. He made applica ­ tion for his grant December 31. 1924, and has assigned his lights In ths patent to tbs American Tele ­ phone and Telegraph Company. The patent office has recognized three patentable features of new InvsnUon. Bsylls received bis patent for the Invention of a method for produc ­ ing wide loom fabrics. He mads application October 27, 1928. Three patentable features of tbs Invsn ­ Uon havs been recognized.

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