OCR Interpretation

The daily press. (White Plains, N.Y.) 1929-????, July 17, 1929, Image 12

Image and text provided by White Plains Public Library

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn2001062090/1929-07-17/ed-1/seq-12/

Thumbnail for 12
•paxpHoN* 9200 THE DAILY PRESS, WHITE PLAINS, lit. Y., WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 19*9 PiTlGB i ------------- f — _ — — . ------------------- * ---------------------- - — ■ — — WOMAN ’ S VIEWS WOMAN ’ S NEWS DAILY FASHION THE HOUSEHOLD As a Woman Thinks ♦ Sound £ Auction Bridge By WILBER C. VVHJTEHJEAD The World's Greatest Authority Many of the expedients for keep- ig dresses cleat during the per- jrmanco of kltcl e duties have to e varlo. in winter and summer. a lib two Diamonds, showing ns slot- \.1 In the prefntory remarks a hand contalnlnjt the probability of- f° ur tricks. North passing, East calcu ­ lates his support for Diamonds. Ills singleton Ace of Shades provides net only a HU* In Itself but nn entry ltalo his band *s well aa ruffing possibili ­ ties; ana this, with his four cards of the Diamond suit and his Are-Queen of Clubs, Indicate the probability of saven tricks. In support of Diamonds. Flgurinf\h!s partner to have tha minimum of but « tricks, possibly slightly less ss his is but a defensive bid. East 'conservatively bide four Diamonds. West now bids five Diamonds even though his values are massed eolely In (he trump suit. Following East's support (end the marked bolding therefore of three or tour Diamonds! West can figure his holding as being worth five tricks In the Diamond suit alone, his Queen of Spades and Jack IMPORTANCE OF QUANT! TATIVE BIDDING ' * JIM! * A J T * T « » *» • 10 T _____ * A \ fill* K Q 10-2 W * 0 * 141 A Q 7 0 ' How shall ths homemaker pro ­ tect her .light summer dresses from truant suds, and other things which Incjlno to making spots? Much of \tho virtue of summer finery is In the fresh looking qual ­ ity but the temptation to encum- sary with extra garments la strong. Sheer But Serviceable It Is amazing how much protec ­ tion can be afforded by even the thlnneset of aprons. Material so sheer that It would suggest trans ­ parency may be sufficient to pre- vanqulshed In this war-gam* of words, carry on as inder this bravs attack made by a soldier — a soldier? on the citadels of peace over the plana for which trlckr, therefc last l« l'ass By quantltallvs bidding he'd know that I hadn't made the remark up-nor discovered by myself the truth In back of It It's-one of those elemental facts which are so Incontestable they're hardly worth making any more. I decried, naturally, tha slaughter of men on the battle field, de ­ clared that whsn the eham battle on Governor ’ s Island was staged, Westchester should give It most ardent support slnoe the pro ­ ceeds ware to be devoted to ths orphans and widows of the sol ­ diers who died In th'e World War. And I said, there should be a sign on the Island- stating, THIS SHOULD NEVER HAPPEN AGAIN.\ The \this\ ,of course referring to the original events being reproduced at the \Garden Party.\ But here ’ s ths captains' lsttsr. ida Initially- tho Ace of i eult bid . by partner, the trick. Seeing no res-, t. ho continues, playing probable tricks bid rrther than upon abstract conventions The basle for all quantitative bidding Is ths fact that of the thirteen trlclce In any -band, an average distribution would give each player three ar.d s fraction. the Two of Diamonds and determlnea to eatablleh the Duin- — ; my hand. With this In view, he flr»t leads the I of Clubs, Qnesslng on * Dummy ’ s Queen which loses to * 1!< South s King. South now leads tho “ * King of Hearts to shorten Declarer's- trump holding. West trumps tho °f Heart lead with the Queen of Dla- ! ' e* monda In order to retain the 10 to provide an entry Into Dummy with My dear, Elizabeth Cushman: Ify attention has just been! called to your column of June 4, which concerned war In gsnsral. and especially ths Military Tour ­ nament that was held at Governor's Island on the 14th and 15th, for the benefit of the Army Relief Soolety. It was notably appreciated, because we in charge of the ac ­ tivities there greatly needed the publicity. And. because it was. “ As a Woman Thinks,” we do f&t mind ths suggestions that brass bqttona and Sam Browne belts bring men to the colors as reserve officers for their vacations. Tou should have come to Larchmont on Memorial Day when a mother told tow she felt when her boy twice went away to war. Tou ahould have talked more carefully with that major of yours, who was neaUy shined and. polished. Tou would have noticed that he had been In several campaigns. If you had scan ­ ned his ribbons, and hs would have told you of nlghte without sleep, mud. di^-t, vermin, hesrteche for tboee at home, physical agony. Yes, he was there with his brass buttons, but those tiny symbols that you missed determined that he had been a brave rey lamb trims ibis beigf coat ■hich Martial and Armand are ncluding in their latest collec ­ tion . at once. Accordingly, he creases over to Dummy by playing ths 4 of Club* winning with tho Ap«. and returns a small Heart which be trumps with the King ef Diamonds. He next lays down the Diamond Ace, followed by the 10) which he overtakes In Dum ­ my with tho Jack end plays ths >. dropping North's last trump. It will now be eeaa that the Dum ­ my hand Is completely established, the remaining tricks, two Clubs, two Diamonds In Dummy and the Ace of Spadra being a lay down for five odd. It will be noticed (bat the playing of tho hand on a single ruff baali Instead of a cross-ruff reduces the operation of Its establishment by one play, always desirable when possible. Lamb Is proving to be one of the moat popular furs this season In Paris, and I have used It In grey to mako the standing collar pnd flar ­ ing cuffs of this coat In a beige leda. Of .special Interest In the Inset piece at the waistline which curves up-- ward toward the back. This coat should be anexcellent choice for travelling or motoring. If you, dear lady, understood what It maant for anyone to sarn the \scenery\ at which you scoff, you would know that It come only after tireless hours of work; lonllness as one dregs around a rifle on guard when everyone else sleeps; horrid, sweating hours that would not be permitted In our civilian organization. War. even away from the front, la not pleasant; there are no brass buttons. When you are through with the housework, and can snatch a few hours, you put on your finest} do you not? So do those of the Army. ' They dress up a bit. knowing that they need not walk through the dust, nor wallow through ths mud. Moreover. If the Army were to be represented as an Inatitu- tltion with fortune telling booths here and 'there, with hot-dog stands on every- side, war would not be such an unpleasant thought. But If you happened to notice the replica of the battle of Cantlgey. you eaw that there were no pretty girls on the battle-ground, that officers snapped orders anH\men went forward; that guns boomed and rifles and machine guns popped; and that the situation was manifestly uncomfortable. It was scarcely con ­ ducive to militarism. It made even those who wore tho brass buttons In ths grand-stand hope that they need not become involv ­ ed In such difficulties, when real bullets would be used Instead of •Wanks. And those on the field had the drab, field outfit, to which the business suit always is preferabls. A mile under heavy march ­ ing order would convlqoe you of that. The Army does not want war, but It Is Its business to be ready for It Tour policy of scoffing at preparedness cost the Uvea of declaration, s in Auction. WINDY DAY It's blowing, it's blowing. Come up on the hill with .me! It's glorious fun To shout and-to ran Like the wind that's so wondc free! damage to the gown beneath e ordinary course of kitchen A very pretty apron becom- o the wearer la made of fig- lawn, piped In some bright which occurs In the pattern, grey or a neutral tone. In Modern Mood rons In modernistic mood are i of a plain thin goods With ng colored pockets sppUqued. eextreme ones here abstract Thr y tell a story that while Noah was building his ark, he was visited dally by one of hla neighbors who would come to spend a playful half- hour having fun with the queer old man's provisions for a great flood. It came to pass, however that the rain did fall, and liow! And old man Noah, looking out of his huge craft, saw his scoffer holding on to one of the projections of the ark. I feel like the wind — All wild from my head to my heels. I want to go POOF! Away with a 8WOOF1 I'm euro that's the wsy the wind feels. ; J ames W B arton M.D fun with the queer scoffer ’ s prepar ­ ations to get on board finally re ­ fusing him admittance, whereupon the man swam off exclaiming: “ I don't believe there's going to be such of a shower, anyway! ” Wiffle. of course, this is only s story, still it Is to this alleged Blbl- Ucal Incident that we owe the use of the expression \not much of a An Italian physician reports good to Insist to the people of Westchester that know It. as well as the Army does. Shoppers Quide liver gets Inflamed, the room for the liver cells SEEKS DAMAGES H am Becker, Formerfy of Harrison, c.r. r _ eec nan I.Lu. Stead, of 80. ^ \ The liver diet was then resumed and the kidneys removed 80 ounces) dally again. \ At the end of 15 days more, the swelling In feet and abdomen had completely disappeared. The thought then Is that If you can keep the llvsr free from Infec ­ tion from bad teeth, tonsils, or oth ­ er source that It will enable the kidneys to do a perfect job In get ­ ting rid of fluid waste from the body. Also, the liver should be kept In good condition by not eating too much, especially rich or fatty WITTY KITTY Painting — Decorating F. 0. CLARK (Paiater and Decorator) 71 Smith Are. White Plains ToL 1388 I Didn't Know \What have you been doing? Wading In thr pond? And ruined. down, or put the symbol of tho where for future reference. Fmr -But mother/ I didn't know.\ Tou didn't know? Why how can you say that when only the day before yesterday I TOLD you.\ AH day long you hear the story. Wherever children are you hear echoes of it \You failed on num ­ ber four? Why only last week I tb^wsatherl^TeU thTehSTte thk proper way and he Is likely to to- A^happy emotion. Joy, Jt?l mem- ory Joyously. A child wants to is> that? You didn't know the ad ­ dress? Why don't you use your head? I told .you that the other day.\ The child was told. No doubt about It. But what of It? A mer ­ ciful providence so created us that we could forget. If we had to re ­ member all we heard and saw and felt, life wouflT not be endurable. It takes a lot of living, a lot of He wants to forget what mads Max sad. Work on that basis and tha child will not trouble you so much by his ^ forgetfulness, his ^ “ sot not knowing la due to.the fact that something within him did not wish to \know did not wish to remem ­ ber. Remember the child is not to blams'for this Moat of the time. It happens because wa have not member and how to forget and na ­ ture takes ths safe aide and lata the children forget If you want a child to remember something you must do mors than tell him. You must first get him In a listening mood. If his mind Is deaf It will not matter how wide open Ills ears may be. # You must tell him what you want him to know In as few words In as clear words, as possible. Then you must have him DO wa have not mads ths Idea clear; ws have not set Jt in. happy mood. Hla forgetting la quits unconscious and hs Is hones; w .en ha soya, \I don't know.\ Tailing a child something once. Is rarely sufficient to register . ths Idas so completely ss to make it easier for him to rsmtmber than to forget. The telling has to be re- Deated In various ways, and al ­ ways, something has to be DONE BREAD AN ’ JAM By WYMOND GARTHWAITE

xml | txt