The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York on July 5, 1940 · Page 11
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The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York · Page 11

Kingston, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, July 5, 1940
Page 11
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THE KINGSTON DAILY FREEMAN. KINGSTON, N. Y. ? FRIDAY EVENING, JUA* o ? VJW. 11 Herzog s Guidepost S living OME of the best things prisoner in one movements heaven, or saw «« a-" 1 piling-up la a tempestu- · pniov endless delights - a b routaoor world-freely '" the purl anil plash of moun- r'n stream, cathedral quiet and ' nifrbron-n shadows of pine p H the exuberant twilight nn°ir of the thrush, a rail tence wncrcd to silver-gray. Then Ihere arc other things which add to life's pleasures at only the Co-Worker Gives Funeral Tribute i * ~ - ~~ Missionary Who Labored With Dr. Cantine Is Speaker at Rites The Rev. Samuel M. Zwemer. j who for nearly half a century labored with Dr. James Cantine among the Arabian missions, paid a glowing tribute to his former associate Wednesday at the Fair Street Reformed Church where funeral services were held for Dr. Cantine, the Apostle of Arabia. Forty years of his life were spent among the missions of Arabia where he became a beloved leader in spreading the Christian doctrine. The services Wednesday be a-makine at th moment, or put It another ,,,v the "European situation' chan-inS momentarily, but such Mttes can seem secondary at the precise time one is concen- trattoc on skillfully turning out l,at little melon balls for lus-- rious fruit cocktails, or expertly n" batter lor a strawberry iw. These things matter, 'It's little tools that spell the difference Between a task quickly done, and drugery, so here are some handy gadgets you'll find in Kerzog's Basement for a dime! Besides the melon bailers for preparing dainty fruit cocktails, and the mincing knives that assure a tender shortcake, there are Camp Fire long-handle forks /or roasting hot dogs, short handle ones lor steaks, pie servers /or summer pies "soosy" with sweet juice, and efficient apple corers. Head the following and check those you'll want to take to the cabin: rubber suction sink stoppers. Re-cap rubber bottle tops (package or 3), cork screws, ice picks, Sani-bags for garbage cans (package of 12), clothes pins (package of 30), KJose- Klips (package of 12), fruit jar wrench, orange Juice strainers, cooking spoons with colored handles, spatulas, soap savers, cake -turners, batter beaters, ladles. Yes. ma'am.' Folks, each and every one only 10 cents, one dime! "ow glance over these and check: paper napkins, paper kitchen towels, scenic table mats with silvered finish or green and ivory, plate scrapers, Chore Boy and Chore Girl pot cleaners, Red -- i\'J, ,, U o iiulucia, auu general Polisher, a packaged lint-less cloth for automobiles, furniture and silverware. Ten cents each, and every one "quality." While you're on your 50-cent treasure hunt, stop at the oil cloth, section ot the basement. Clever patterns in 12-inch shelving are 10 cents a yard and you can take your choice of oil cloth scarfs 36 inches long, for only a dime! The object of today's GUIDEPOST is to let you know you can find all your dime goods conveniently along- with Herzog's other house furnishings--including wedding gifts, greatly reduced articles Jfor boarding house kitchens at the Basement Bargain Counter, and a host of new electrical conveniences to help you keep calm and cool this summer. While you're outfit- ·frig y o u r summer kitchen, take a look at the neic hamburg cuts, both round and (Cook a big lot at once, then cut to fit your sandwiches or buns.) They're only 25 cents. Another thing to enjoy this summer is the large-siie Swirl Muter. It mixes batter, washes S')K stockings, and performs many other tasks to easily you don't bow you're working. l»i Jim- 'I'; *V, mm " «"«. it "hcr- 'lioo«. n,* ^n · 3r °'J nPCTi *'»"'"*''· like the Master whom he so hum- j bly served j "And his life was deep. It was ] founded on the Rock The roots of that life were deep in the soil and ; drank from the hidden springs of i God's grace. He was like a tree planted by the rivers of water. His leaf did not wither. All the fruit of the Spirit ripened in glorious clusters of love, joy, peace, long suffering, gentleness, meekness, 'faith, goodness, self-control. I i speak as one who knew him for : 50 years and loved him more than jany brother. Our souls were knit i together, by the warp and woof of ia common task in supremely try- 'ing circumstances, like the souls jof Jonathan and David. I Nothing Low or Shallow j 'There was nothing low or nar- ' row or shallow in the life of James ! Cantine. He was silent, a Chris- ; f.'an ar.d an spcstle as truly as vhe Paris of Gayety. Champagne DUIld LlUClS I gin, detested in Germany. General 1 Margin led the great counter of- ifensive of 191S against the Ger-| And Romance Now Is Quiet sarSS.'A.^ffiSSSiiAre Arrested by * ^^ fZftr*rrt^n\r a nrt F^a «/·« · a v i r l ^ l p f t J French films. rusalem : 'Hc did not pretend to sainthood and despised all piosity, cant and formality and phariseeism. :. The mission- French Enforce the Laics Laid Down by -Vast Conquerors; Food Is Big Problem By ROBERT OKIX Paris, July 5--(Via Berlin)-Paris has settled into the kind cf life it may live until the peace treaty is signed. Since war has washed through it, this city changed from the gay and brilliant center of world j^ shortage isThreateAine. pleasure which Americans knew ~ " · - - - - - - · only a year ago. Its buildings, cafes, parks and monuments are here, but two- thirds o£ its population is scattered over France and the German troops are in occupation. The occupation has not been harsh. The French municipal adminis- Germany and France and also! negro troops, both American and are open but they have only old' French colonials, with great success against Germany. For Parisians the most onerous ; Loughran p arfc a body were many local and visiting clergymen. Services were held in the church where on October 1, 1889. Dr. Cantine had been ordained as a minister of the Re-' formed Church just prior to leav-! ing for Arabia. i Dr. F. M. Potter, president of! the Board of Foreign Missions, spoke of the-life and accomplishments of Dr. Cantine and outlined his busy life from .the date of his ordination in 1889 through the year 1890 when Dr. Cantine was joined by. Dr. Zwemer in Arabia and of their opening their first mission in 1891. He spoke of the work which was carried on through the years by Dr. Cantine and Dr. Zwemer and of their accomplishments in the mission field. "Measure of M?JI" Dr. Zwemer, theological school companion of Dr. Cantine and for nearly half a century a co-worker, selected as his text "Ths Measure of a Man" (Rev. 21:17) arid spoke of Dr. James Canline as' "The Apostle to-.Arabia." In part Dr. Zwcmer said: "Jim is not gone from us. He has only" gone ahead of us. He is not dead but is translated and has inherited eternal life. Death was not the master of this house of clay. He was only the porter at the King's lodge appointed to open the gate and let his servant in. Three score years and eighteen was not the limit of this life. Life is not 'a land-locked basin; it is an arm of the sea and where the shorelines seem to meet -in old age they open up into the infinite. "James Cantine's life had-four dimensions. It was long--though not as long as that of his dear mother who "lived beyond 99. It was broad in every sense of the word. Broad' in vision, in sympathy, in.culture, in its outreach.and in its attainment. It .was higli Tn aim. No one who ever knew him could doubt that his .eyes were ever.upward and that he never ceased climbing the steep ascent to Heaven with dogged determination, and a lofty ambition to be KIDNAP YOUR BEST GIRL AND BRING HER TO THE ETHELYNNE BARN _.SAMSONVILLE, N. Y. SAT. NIGHT · JULY 6 · and hear JIt SWEENTEY'S Augmented Orchestra. Also HANK HEN"R1", the fa mnus 3I.C. direct from the Village Barn, JTeiv York. ings with them that he belonged to another world. He received his commission to Arabia by the revelation of the will of Jesus Christ, who separated him and called him by his grace. He had one passion and one alone--the evangelization of Arabia. Therefore he never sought to please men nor did he confer with flesh and blood, neither with those who were apostles before him. His life at Busrah, Bahrein, Muscat, Bagdad bears testimony to the truth of these words. Those who lived closest to him and knew him best glorified God in him and recognized his apostleship. "Christ the Son of God had sent him To the midnight lands His the mighty ordination Of the pierced hands." He visited the churches as an apostle from Arabia and everywhere he .was welcomed as one who told not of his own exploits but of God's work in human hearts, and that God's word is like the seed 1 that groweth secretly. Fitting Close His last tour in the Reformed Churches from Dakota and Iowa to New York and New Jersey was a fitting close to his remarkable ministry. His eye was not dim nor his natural strength abated. He stiD stood on Nebo arid viewed the promised land. He claimed those promises for Arabia and that courage of Joshua of which we had so often spoken and prayed together in the early years 'of the mission. And now he has crossed the Jordan and belongs not to Stone Ridge nor the Reformed Church only but to the church universal and to posterity. Our Saint James and-our apostle to Arabia lives on in the Mission which he founded, in the hearts that call him friend, in the wide circle that felt his influence here and across the seas. Services at the church were in charge of the Rev. Dr. Frank B. Seeley and at the Fairview Cemetery, Stone Ridge, there were brief services by the Rev. H .T IIuILiidii, pastor of the Stone Ridge Reformed Church, of which Dr. Cantine was a member. Services at the church were concluded with the benediction by Dr. F. J. Barney, missionary from Arabia. Bearers were Ross well Coles, Dr. James Coles, Howard Van Winkle, Grant Johnston, C. M. Hardenburgh and L. D. Sahler. At the Fairview Cemetery, Stone Ridge, the Rev. Mr. Hoffman offered a eulogy. Dr. Barney offered prayer and Dr. Zwerner pronounced the committal service. ' ATTENTJOK if, *^(m * **hinh-price""--bnt allv. Shrrhft cla^*M · in «n r i p , ht . fnllowiTli: T rfelicarr arr , on j r ^p cent* Jl/i* h-w;a Scrrein · - -jj OlirMod- l crn Handcraft, numer- \^ nicies made in tke wee Mountains, combine useful- Mh a touch of beauty for sum- homes, and inci- f/3"; make unusual tration carries on with its own police. Frenchmen who have to 3eal with the authorities deal with Frenchmen. What laws have been laid, down by the-Germans are enforced by French. Neutral observers have seen no French opposition or disobedience. The populace appears too thoroughly defeated to think of anything but acceptance. ·· The police force has been divided into three sections, each headed by a German colonel. Like So Many Tourists German soldiers and officers may be seen everywhere, taking a tourists' interest in the city. During the day, German planes drone constantly overhead and detachments of German troops march through the street. .In the little cafes the German soldiers sing lustily. Some of the German officers have brought their families to Paris and a cinema has been in- stalled'for the army, showing German films. French motion picture theatres regulation is the closing of cafes ai 9:30 p. m. and curfew at 10. Shortly after 9 p. m. these fine summer nights the boulevards'are deserted. The blackout system is still in force. Despite heavy purchases of tobacco, beer, liquor and chocolate by the Germans the Paris stocks remain adequate. However, as refugees pour back of a far lias I of trans- Hold Comiuuuitv food supply so been hampered by lacl New Jersey Law (Continued from J'asc One) clerk was ilL He said he would accept bail today. -- i The bund members, apparently Tonight the opening Communi-: shocked by the arrests, called off ty Night program at Loughrani scheduled speeches which were to Park will be held. A sofiball game j have featured opening of the will begin at 7. Following the j camp's summer season. Kecgan. game there will be a stage per-; however, said he welcomed an op- formance opened by the inaugura- j portunity to "show up 11 the New lion of this years park officials: (Jersey law as unconstitutional. Mayor, Bob Gaffney: alderman-at-' Kunze, whose home j? in New large, Ed Tucker; chief of police. ] i- ° rk cit J'- succeeded Fritz Kuhn 24, of Catskill, for a considerable distance on 9-\V Thursday afternoon. Deputy Sheriffs Winne and Vredenburg caught up with him inear Saugerties and placed him I under arrest on a charge of reckless drivihg. He pleaded guilty when arraigned before Justice Charles H. Bennett and paid a Ifine of 510. He was released on ' 510 bail on another charge of failing to have his car registration and was given 24 hours to produce it. RABIN'S port. Restaurants with their own automobiles can supply menus with chicken and fish but private homes find meat, potatoes, eggs, cheese and milk difficult 10 get. Plenty of other vegetables, salad McGrane; city judge, Helen Glass; commissioner of sanitation. Tom McGrane; commissioner of equipment, Harry Hyatt. . A pie-eating contest will be next j on the program providing fun for last November as acting head of the bund when Kuhn \vas sentenced to four years in prison for I larceny of bund funds. ingredie'nts, wine, bread and tin-1 all- The Loughran park quiz hour, ned foods are available at prices which have been raised in spite of regulations. Well Patronized Shops dealing in post cards, souvenirs and maps of Paris and certain luxury shops, particularly those selling silk stockings, have been well patronized by the German soldier "tourists." Paris once had more than a dozen daily papers. Only two remain of those--Paris Soir and Le Matin. Two new papers have appeared, however. One of them. La France Au Travail, has an anti-semitic policy and already has suggested that all Jews in France should be shipped to some distant land. Anti-English articles have" appeared in all papers. The only foreign news permitted is from DNB, the official German news agency, and from the German radio. The banks still are closed. Nearly all governmental buildings ; are occupied by German forces. German soldiers dynamited the statute of General Charles Man- DEATHS LAST NIGHT (By The Associated Press) Mrs. Laura. Z. Baerer .Poughkeepsie, N. Y.--Mrs. Laura Zurnieden Baerer, S3, soprano concert singer at the turn of the century and widow of Henry Baerer, sculptor. DEMURE, SCALLOP-NECKED FROCK MARIAN MAKTIN PATTERN 9430 Summer calls for a frock that's cool as cologne, gay as a sunny day and easy to make and to wear. In other wore*, Pattern 9430 by Marian Martin! Its lighthearted. style will captivate you; so will its quick stitching. What a lovely line the high-pointed front waist-seam gives with the slim, double-panelled skirt below. The soft, airy bodice is gathered above the waist and' below the yokes. There's artful femininity in the scalloped neckline, gathered sleeves with tiny "peep holes", and demure little bows. Have a flower-printed top and monotone skirt for a really striking effect. Pattern 9430 may be ordered only in misses' and women's sizes 14, 16,18, 20, 32, 34, 36, 38, 40 and 42. Size 16, bodice, requires 1% varfls 39 in'-h f^^" ?-£ :.'::_-';, 2"/ a yards contrast. Send FIFTEEN CENTS in coins for this MARIAN MARTIN pattern. Be sure to write plainly your SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, and STYLE NUMBER. The new MARIAN MARTIN PATTERN BOOK is your key to Summer fashion success. Cool, flattejsng modes that will take you 'round the clock through shopping, gardening, swimming, golfing, dancing. There are blithe styles for sheers and cottons, slimming matron dresses, travel tips, wedding party costumes and . . . a whole section, of young-world play- suits and dresses . . . available in smart, easy-to-sew patterns that can be made at home in. a few hours. BOOK FIFTEEN CENTS. PATTERN FIFTEEN CENTS. BOOK AND PATTERN TOGETHER, TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. Send your order to the Kingston Daily Freeman, Pattern Department, 232 W. 18th street, New York, N. Y. a unique event, will be held and will prove enlightening and enjoyable to all who attend the performance. Doris Tucker will sing a Hungarian song, followed by other acts. A gala showing of moving pictures will close the evening's program. This year the movies have proved very interesting and all arc con p ldcnt that those who see them will be delighted. Playground directors, Otis Valentine and Kay Cull, hope to have a large attendance at this .opening community night. for Reckless Driving After Chasing \Vorley Sturgill, - DANCE - EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT Music by ·' RED RIVER RAMBLERS Old Fashioned and Round Dancing. RUBY STAR 6 AR GRILL RUB1-, BEER OX TAP. . V. P. GRASSO. Enjoy Your Summer Vacation with the proper Summer Fashions Now showing a group of dresses that ivill be the backbone of your wardrobe for the rest of summer. N ori-crushable, cool fabrics that wear and pack ivell, in colors and styles suitable for resort or town vacations. to 1995 qoldman's *^ Style . Shop DOWNTOWN Lovely Swim Suits 5 You are welcome to t i f i i w w *··· tiniiii at. Wa*B OJD Iff si una OK IHHWI* ;;ri Srtr a » sees n fi» -wax 3» dfB*. "Out «*TM T» ft» B» f|] «3dlr»sbJ»o£Mogt«ain STUYVESANT MOTORS 1$0 CLINTON AVf, jj Adv. ESSINGER'S 458 BROADWAY IARKET Free Delivery TELEPHONES: 3790 - 3791 Spring LAMB Fresh Killed Fowl Smoked Tender- fib. lib. Hickory Smoked FRANKS 32'- [FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES AT TKEiR BEST!} CALUMET Baking Powder SUNLIGHT BUTTER 31 Ib. Vac. Packed Whole Kernel CORN 10 e COR I.G.A. FLOUR Ib. VITAMIN D Evap. MILK SWIFTS Jewel Shortening 3 ib. can JULY CLEARANCE Sale July 6 to 13 BIG THIRSTY TURKISH TOWELS EXTRA SIZE 10 ea. STEP-ON GARBAGE CANS Red or Green 39 ·a. COFFEE CUPS Wh 4 White Only 'ea. TABLE CLOTHS 50x50 Bright color* 19 ea. APRONS Bib Style ro patterns. e LADIES' and CHILDREN'S ANKLETS Whites and Pastels. 1C 10 TABLE OILCLOTH Wide range ot patterns. 46" wide. Now 17 yd. ENAMELWARE SPECIAL Covered Pots, Covered Sauce Pans, etc. Grey only. 2 f , 25 C WHITE MILLINERY CLEARANCE Late Styles at REDUCED PRICES CANNON SHEETS SECOND SELECTION 81x99 67 ea. MEN'S anfl BOVS' COOL POLO SHIRTS 21 Factory Seconds. DISH TOWELS You can't afford to pass this value. ea. FOUNTAIN SPECIAL BIG BANANA SPLIT S KINDS CREAM 10 ea. CANDY SPECIAL COCOANUT FRUIT BAR 15' «b Big Display of Bathing Goods PLAY SUITS ALL

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