the brewster standard. - Northern New York Historical Newspapers

the brewster standard. - Northern New York Historical Newspapers


^OL. LV, No. 7. Brewster, Putnam County, New York, Friday, June 22, 1923 $2.00 Per Year



slid South'* Payi Oitlf 6 Per Cent.

>( Federal Income Tiucei. Incomea

of Leaa Than $5,000 Conititute 86

Per Cent, of ToUl Returns. Waget

•nd Salariet Source of 59 Per Cent.

|> of All Incomt Reported.


Treaaury Department Puta Reaponal-

bility Up to U. S. Public Health Of-

-ficera and Ship Surgeons to Deter*

mine Uquor Ration* Needed for

Medical Purposes.

The fnlerest Northern Republicans

tales have In federal lax legistatton Is

|tri)cing]y evidenced in a report Just

hsued by the obmmissloner of Inter-

»iil Revenue covering statistics of in-

>me and income lax n>r the calendar

rear I92i.

This report shows that eight Nortli-

•rn Republican states paid 75 per cent.

if the federal Income tax for the cal-

jidtr year 1921. The names of the

Mates together wHh the percentage of

the total federal income tax collected

irlthin their boundaries are as follows:

California, 5.06 per cent.; fjjllinois,

\y.S3 per cent.; Massachusetts. 6.4 7

)er cent.; Michigan, 3.36 per cent.;

lew Jersey, 4.62 per cent.; New York,

19.30 per cent.; Ohio, 4.67 per cent.;

Pennsylvania, 11.76 per cent.; total for

sight states, 74.77 per cent.

Of 15 states \Yhich contributed more

^han one per cent, of the total amount

If federal irfcome tax collected, only

|pne—Texas—can be classified ajt a

'Solid South" Democratic state.

iThe 12 Democratic states which lie

iih'of the Mason and Dixon line con-

jtributed only eight per cent, of the

Itotal amount of federal Income tax

:bllected for the year 1921. These

states are Alabama, Arkansas., Florida,

Georgia, Louisiana, Maryland, Mississ­

ippi, Ng;th Carolina, South Carolina,

[Tennessee Taxas, Virginia. Of these

i^Vlaryland contributed 2.03 per cent.

lof the total federal Incomes taxes paid

fdnd Texas 1.76 per cent.

With Texas and Maryland out the

f.other ."Solid South'' states only paid

14.39 per cent, of the total amount

[qt federal income Hx collected in

[1921. Yet the "Solid South" states

[form the backbone and the sinew of

[the Democratic party. When-the Demo-

;ratic party is in control of the Con-

•ss they are the states which control

Te committee in both houses of Con-

Pgress and which exercise a dominating

^influence over all tax legislation.

A little over 86 per cent, of those

[anaklng returns were of income classes

(between and 55,000. TJie larg-

iest number of return? were made by

the class reporting Incomes between

^l.poo and f2,ooo. The number of

return's'made'by this class was 2,440,-

544 or 36.63 per cent, of all returns.

Practically '5,000,000 returns were

made by "heads of families." Of this

lumber 3,477,592 were Joint returns

husbands and wives, 401,662 returns

Tf men only and 115,356 returns of

women only. Nearlp 609,000 women

without dependents made returns of

income in addition to the 115,356

who made returns as "heads of famil­

ies" which fumisbes ian interesting

commentary upon the number of wo­

men who are "making' iheir way In

the world."

The sources of income upon which

ta'xes -were paid showed that salaries

constituted 59.21 ptr cent, of the

sources. Dividends- furnished the

source of 10.62 per cent, of incomes

reported. Business profits were the

source of 10.14 per ceni. Interest

Land investment was the source of 7.24

per cent, of all incoues reported.

Dividing the incomes reported in

indther way it is shown that agricul­

tural and related industries furnish the

income for 9.69 per cent, of all those

reporting. Manufacturing industry fvir-

iiished income for 7.87 per cent. Trades

(which means commercial enterprises

such as retail stores) furnished the

source of 30 per cent, of the Incomes

reported and amusements, hotels and

the professions (such as law, medicine,

etc) were the source of 33.61 per

cent. Finance, banking, etc., furnished

only 4.08 per cent, of incomes re­

ported while the Inccmies from trans­

portation and public utilities furnished

only 2.16 per cent, of those making


Turning to the table of wages and

salaries it Is ifhown that by far the

largest proportion of wages are paid

to those having salaries between 51,000

and $2,000. In the business or trade

division the largest group was thaj hav­

ing an income between 53,000 and

155,000. The s>econd largest was that

having an income between 52,000 and

53.000. The dividend income class were

a little more aristocratic. The largest

group in this class reported incomes

from 520,000 to 540,000 and the

second largest reported incomes of

150,000 to 520.000. The largest group

lof incomes from investment were of

le class having incomes from 53,000

55,000, All told the total number

[of returns for the year were 6,662,-

]i76 and the total amount of income

[reported by these returns was 5t9,-

|S77,212,528. The import goes Into

jreat detail, li gives (he total num-

)er of returns by counties and states.

hi gives the total number of returns,

llbe total income reported and the to.

Ital taxes paid by states 'for every

(year from 1916. It gives a vast amount

fof other detailed infurmaliun of

'etpecial value to the student of tax


On Tuesday the members of the

Cecilian Society enjoyed a picnic at

^the home of Mrs. B. O. Nichols on

Dingle Ridge. A delicious lunch com-

ibined with out-al-doors amusements

made the occasion a social success.

jMlss Bettina Butler, daughter of Mr.

knd Mrs. T. M. Butler, of Croton Falls,

[wbo recently made her iehnx at Kisha-

aaa, was among the guests.

Foreign ships entering United States

ports may have and serve wine as

crew rations If the ship surgeon Is

willing to make aflldavit that the ra­

tion Is for medical purposes and his

action accords with the laws of his

own country.

In addition the new instructions per­

mit the use of wine for medicinal

purposes by passengers If the ships'

surgeons so prescribe and the Issuance

is provided for legally by countries to

which the ships belong.

With the approval of Secretary of

the Treasury Mellon public health

surgeons charged with approving ap-

plaictions for medicinal liquor have

been instructed by Surgeon General

Cumming to permit the full measure

of liqyor supplies on a vessel required

by the laws of Its own country and to

give ship surgeons^ull discretion as

to what liquors are^fceded for medi­

cinal use.

The Treasury instructions do not

affect beverage liquors but give wide

latitude In medical stores for crew

liquors. Surgeon General Cummlng's

letter of Instruction follows:

"Y.ou will advise the oilicers of the

United States Public Health Service at

the various ports that when officers or

authorities of any foreign merchant

vessel within the territori:tl waters of

the United States shall make applica­

tion for the privileges of using liquors

for medicinal purposes under the pro­

visions of T. D. 3484 (form l539) and

the laws of the country of the home

port of such vessel shall prescribe a

given quantity of liquor for medicinal

purposes, such quantity shall be al­

lowed by the United States Public

Health ofTicer in charge.

"All medical efforts charged with

Issuing certificates for the possession

or purchase of liquors for «hips (form

1539) will govern themselves accord­


"Medical ofSters are expected to

familiarize themselves ,with the laws

of the various foreign countries bear­

ing on this subject, especially those

relating to medicinal allowances. They

are expected to give full consideration

to the profiesslonal opinions of the

ship's doctors, thus enabling them to

carry out-measures which they believe

to be necessary to preserve the health

of the personnel under their care.

"In determining the amount of liqu­

or for a ship from a foreign country

having laws governin'g, medlca1~~cffnc-

ers should be guided by the sworn

statement of the ship's doctor as to

the quantity of liquor required for

medicinal purposes. The ship's doc­

tor should sign (form 1539), Just be­

low the master and both may be sworn

at the same time. In case the vessel

carries no doctor the medical prac­

tices of the country from which she

hails will be observed, so far as It is

possible, to determine from the iaws

of that country.

"All previous instructions in conflict

with the foregoing are hereby re­




Saturday, June 23, Will Rival Danbury

Fair. Amuaementa for Old and Youns.

FUN BEGINS at 3 P. M. and Con-

tinuea to Mid-night.

Everybody in this vicinity knows

the way to the Danbury Fair. Now, Just

follow -the same road for a mile or

two more and you find the spacious

grounds of the Rldgewood Country

Club where a carnival will be in pro­

gress to-morrow afternoon and even­


One of the liveliest attractions will

be the big Wild West Show, with ex-

perl riders skilled In fancy riding, rop­

ing and daring tricks. Children will

enjoy this show, and if they wish to

ride themselves they can hire a pony.

Slides will also be a popular sport

with the youngsters. Moving pictures

and a concert by a boy's orchestra

will be outstanding features of the en­

tertainment. There will be a variety

of side shows, and a shooting gallery.

As for the important matter of

eating, all tastes and requirements will

be served. At the cafeteria one may

obtain a good meal. Then there will be

booths set up about the grounds where

a variety of eatables and soft drinks will

be served. The "hot dog" and the ice

cream cone will be rivals.

At five o'clock there will be a special

entertainment in the ball room, Miss

Rachel Crolhers is to read her latest

comedy success, 'Mary The Third."

iExcetllent arrangements a|'e being

made for' dancing, an outdoor plat­

form will be used in addition to the

regular accommodations at the club.

So make it a point to be there.



Tueadajr Evening> June 26, At VaiPs

Grove Pavillion, Peach Lake. Ticketa

55 Cents. Shorty WriBht's Orehea>

tra Engaged.

The dance arranged by the mem­

bers of Argonne Post of Brewster, to

be held at the pavillion, Vall's Grove,

on the shore of Peach Lake next Tues­

day night is attracting the attention

of dancers for miles around. The com­

bination of time, place and orchestra

has never been more happily worked

out. All the schools are closed and the

festivity Of vacation time is emphasized

by the iappearance or campers and

others who reside in this vicinity dur­

ing the summer season. No place is

cooler nor "more spacious in Its ac-

commoda'tflons than Vfail's pavlUlonl;

and refreshments of the variety taste

requires may be obtained In abundance.

The important factor of good dance

music will be fully realized on this

occasion. Shorty Wright's orchestra,

with violin, piano, xylophone, saxa-

phone and drum will play the latest

dance hits with encores suited to the

desires of the crowd.




Committee to Organize Republican Wo­

men's Club of Putnam County Ap­

pointed at Meeting Yctterday After­

noon. Mra. F. Leon Sbelp and Mrs.

• B. O. Nichols to Repretent Brewster.

At a meeting of Republican women

held at the home of Mrs. Henry P.

Caraway, of Carrael, on the afternoon

of June 21, a resolution was carried

providing for the election of a com­

mittee to organize a Republican wo­

men's club of Putnam county. Mrs.

Arthur L. Llverraorc, former chair­

man of the Republican Women's State

Executive Committee, who addressed

the meeting, emphaslze^.'the need of

the active and intelllg^t co-operatiun

of the women members of the Republi­

can party. Her enthusiasm for work­

ing out a practical scheme whereby

women can study local, stale and na­

tional questions of political importance

and can formulate and express the

policies for wbicl< ibey wish their

party to stand, won unanimous sup­


Mrs. Henry P. Caraway, of Carmel,

was elected chairman of an organiz­

ing committee who hope to enroll as

club members all the Republican wo­

men Of the county as weU as those

who may be persuaded to join the Re­

publican ranks. Other members of the

organizing committee are Mrs. A. E.

Palmer, of Carmel; Mrs. B. O. NichoTs

and Mrs. F. Leon Shelp, of Brewster;

Mrs. Wilbur Taylor, of Patterson and

Mrs. J. B. Soulhard, ol Cold Spring.

A Good Job.

Charles M. Schwab delights in tell­

ing the following story uf an incident

in one 0/ the steel mills under his


"One day while 1 was passing

through the works 1 looked out a

second story window into the first

flour of an adjoining shop and saw a

big Irishman silting on the handles

of his wheelbarrow smoking his pipe.

I called to him, 'What are you doing

down there? Why don't you gel to

work' ?

"To which 'the Irishman replied,

'Well, itell me, and who are you, sir?'

'I said. 'I'm the general nsanager."

" 'Well young man, said hF, 'you've

a damned good job; you'd better take

care of it.' "—^Forbes Magazine.

New Corporation Takes Over Electric

Iron Factory at Yorktown Heights.



Harlem's Warriora Tame the Durham

Bulla and Smoke their Pipe of Peace.

Double Header (or To-morrow.

$150,000 GIFT TO


The league leaders from New Dur­

ham met the Harlem Division team last

Saturday afternoon on the Electrozone

Field, and were literally knocked to

pieces. Because the visitors were the

leaders of the N. Y. C. League the local

boys felt that they would have to ex­

tend themselves to the limit, and as

far as their stick work was concerned

they did.

In the first inning the visitors broke

the ice by scoring one run on an error

by Lundy and a double by Gteason.

Harlem's half was very fruitful. Dillon

doubled, Vanlderstyne singled, Cleary

doubled, Harvey singled, Ritchie sacri­

ficed and the result was Jjiree runs.

Again the westerns came back

stronger than ever and scored three

runs off four consecutive hits. And so

t"« Electrozone nel^U

of Putnam county in the spelling bee ^''^ ,3" """l"''* "-'V'"8 '•"-'"»'»y to play to-

cessiou that the county contest has B^l'15.'j."f||/'.i" "^^^ ^^fP* J"? ^^bal|

been won by a pupil of Miss Mary

E. McEnroe of Brewster.

All the words were taken from a

list Hi 5,000, furnished by the Stale

Department of Educati



In Spite of Gains hj GuoUne, There

It Detnaad for Cornell Bulletin on


"In the onward march of progres*

Iston," reads an advertisement of a circus

which is touring New York State

this year, "the automobile is superseding

the horse and a ' horseless age*

b freely predicted. The obituary of

eai shown that the whole of

the body of these centipedes secretes

a volatile venom; so that even the

wounds made by the sharp claws are

extremely painful. The under surface

of the head carries a formidable pair

of poison fangs, the venom of which

escapee by a pore in the claw, being

formed by large glands at the base of

the claws. The venom U an add

opalescent liquid, hardly mlsclble with

water. When Injected Into the veins

of rabbits it produces instantaneous

paralysis, vith coagulation of the

blood; when Injected under the skin

enormous abscesses are rapidly

formed. The bite is very painful to

human beings, hut has not been known

to be fatal, although It causes Insomnia,

local swelling and occasionally



June Day

Pumps and Oxfords

Summer days make the choice of footwear a matter

of great importance. Take advantage of our large stock

and our special service. You will find that our shoes com­

bine comfort and style.

Don't miss our new styles in hosiery.

209 Mun Street,

Teephone 1655.

Lane's Shoe Store


Danbury, Conn.

Open Evenins Till 9 O'clock

Suggestions for the Graduate



WAHL fountain pen


IMPORTED perfumes



Thursday, June 28, 1923

10 A. M Standanl Time

Dapplemere Farms

One Mile East of Pawlinr, N. Y.

Having decided to discontinue dairying

I win offer for sale to the highest

bidder. 90 head of Grade Holstelns

and 7 head of Grade Guernsey rallch

cows. Larger part of these cows raised

by the owner. Will begin to freshen

from July on. All of Holstelns bred to

Rokeby Maurice, Rag Apple Pontiac or

Sir Preily Lenda Segls. Guernseys bred

to registered Guernsey bull. Every one

a fine individual. Having produced as

much as 41 cans of milk daily, testing

3.5 per cent, durlig the past

winter. Will also sell 4 good work

horses and some farm implements, 3

registered bulls, 1 Vi years old, 2 years

old and 4 years old.

Terms: Three months credit on approved

endorsed notes with interest, 2

per cent, discount allowed for cash.

Sale positive.




Sales Manager.




Modem Dentistry

Pricllcal, ^lentlfic and ReliaMs.

Dr. Merrttt will be at Carmel MOBday,

Tuesday and Wednesday. A<

Brewster, Thursday, Friday and Satnr


Strand Theatre



Friday, June 22. One show Saturday, June |23


Matinee at 3 P. M.

"The ChUd Thou Gavest Me" Evening at 7 and 9

All Star Cast, 7 AcU

Gloria Swanson in

Weekend Party, 2 AcU 'Impossible Mrs. Bellew"

G}medy, Latest News

7 AcU

Surprise Prize Given Every "Step This Way" 2 Act

Tuesday,'Friday, Saturday


Admission 20c and 30c Admission 20c and 30c

Tuesday, June 26. Double Feature. One Show, 7:30 P. M,

"The Sleep Walker," A Paramount Picture

"Beauty Worth" m 6 acts. AM Star Cast

Harold Uoyd Comedy. Admission 20c and 30c

Friday, June 29

Saturday, June 30

One Show 7:30

Matinee at 3 P. M.

"Thirty Days"

Evening 7 and 9 P. M.

Wallace Reid's New Comedy, By Special Request

Packed With Laughs Thomas Meighan in

2 Act Comedy Latest News

Admission 20c and 30c


Special Attractive Prives Ev­ A Picture De Luxe. When

ery Tuesday, Friday and Sat­ Love and Duty Clash, 9 AcU.


Admission 20c and 30c

Wilmington Club vs.

Brewster, Sun. June 24t;

Stock Reduction


Of Clothing, Dry Goods, Shoes,

Hats and Fancy Goods


The Soapstone Electric Iron

When the iron is hot you can

SCIBNCB has now combined the age-old household

aid—soapstone, with the modem electrical servant

the electric iron.

Your grandmother heated a soapstone to warm the

beds. She used it on long, cold rides in the winter. It was

an indispensable part of her housekeeping equipment

Today, in the Stahot Electric Iron, you have that same

soapstone which your grandmother used acting as the

heating element In convenience and economy it surpasses

all other irons—^'us^ because of this soapstone.

Turn on the current. In a few minutes the iron will be hot. If

you are doing light ironing you can disconnect the cord after the

iron is hot and iron for from fifteen to forty-five minutes. Right

there is a saving in the current consumed.

Then think of the pleasure of ironing with the cord detached.

Nothing in the way. Nothing to bother you.

dT Cr*HVl m^t^i' f'fl i^ r^/lV/^^^^f'Tl /? if the work is heavy, wet sheets, bath towels and the like, you will

probably want to keep the current on continuously. But where

other irons soon become too cool to use, the Stahot will still give

soapstone holds the heat— you plenty of even heat. You will never have to stop work to let

the Stahot heat up.

It is the soapstone that stores the heat—as a reservoir stores

water, giving out a constant supply as you need it.

There are added comforts too. Due to the scientific construction

of the Stahot Iron the heat is given off downward through the

sole of the iron and the handle stays cool. Then there is an attached

heel rest which eliminates the old stand; the pointed cut-away

nose that makes ironing

ruffles easy; the perfec t balance

of the iron, and the

blue handle and bright

nickeled body which make

it a thing of beauty.

If your dealer doesn't carry

the Stahot Electric Iron

write direct to us.



Summer is Here

Keep Cool

Get your white linen knickers, white flannel and

white duck trousers, bathing suits and straw hats

- AT -


Main Street, Brewster

A. F. Lobdell's

Brew^ster, N. Y.

5000 Rolls

Wall Paper

in Stock

Our new Spring Papers are ready for your inspection, 25

cents to 90 cents double roll.

We are also agents for Thibauts and Maxwells.

Come in and look them over.


man life and whatever renders (be air

or food and water or drink, unwholesome,

are declared to be nuisances

and to be unlawful.

2. No privy, vault, eetipool or reservoir

Into which a privy, water closet,

itable or sink is drained, except It* be

water tight, shall be established or

permitted within twenty-five feet of

any well, spring or olher source of

water used for drinking or culinary

purposes. And It Is recommended

(hat every privy, vault and cesspool

be disinfected with a solution ol

;cpperas, or other equally good disinfectant

and the contend (hereof removed

at least once In earh year.

3. No house offal, dead animals or

refuse of any kind shall be thrown

dpon the street, or left exposed by

any person and all putrid and decaying

animal and vegetable matter must be

removed from all cellars and outbuildings

at least once in each year and on

or before May isf In each year.

4. No meat, Gsb, birds, fowl, fruit,

milk and nothing for human food, not

being the healthy, fresh, sound, wholesome,

(it and safe for such use, nor

any animal or (ish that died by disease

or accident and no carcass of any pig,

calf or lamb, which at any time of Us

death was less than four weeks old

and nu meat therefrom shall be

brought within the limits of this town,

or offered or held for sale as food anywhere

In said town.


5. Any householder In whose dwell*

tng, (here shall occur a case of fcarlcf

fever, diphtheria or small pox shiUI

Immediately notify the Board o^

Health of the same and until Instruc*

(ions are received from the said

Board shall not permit any clotblnr,'

or other property (ha( may have beei^

exposed to Infection to be removed

from the house. Nor shall any occupant

change his residence elsewhere

without the consult of said Board daring

the prevalence of any public danger

fron said disease; and all physicians

or other attendants upon any person

sick with small pox, typhoid or scarlet

fever, diphtheria, or other disease

dangerous (o the public health shall

forthwith report (he same (o (he

Board of Health. And It shall be the

duty of such physicians and adendants

to avoid exposure (o (he public

of any garmen(s or clothing about

their own persons that may have been

evening after leven o'clock tr bv disinfected

from exposure to any dls




E. W. Addis Estate, Publisher.

Published weekly at Brewster, Put

«ara County, N. Y.

Entered it the Post Office •( Brew-

tflci. u secoDd class mall.

Friibr, June 22. 1923.

Proper Flag DUpUy.

Lessons on the proper manner in

vhlch to d!!ip1ay the United States

Slag were given during a recent convention

at the National Capital. Many

people with ths best of Intentions used

the flag In an improper manner for

decorative purposes. Protests from patriotic

societies brought out the fact

that the War Department has published

a small bulletin i;iving a few rules

On the subject not based upon law

but upon fu;utamental rules of heral-

•dry and good taste. Among these rules

are the following:

' The union uf the flag is the honor

point; the :ighi arm is the sword

arm and therefore the placfc of honor.

The staff edge of the flag Is the

heraldic dexter nr right edge.When the

national flag is carried, as in a procession,

with ar.uther flag or flags, the

place of the :'.ational flag is on the

right, 1. e.. the flag's own right. When

the national iliz and another flag are

•displayed tos?ther as aganst a wall

from crossed staffs, the national flag

should be on the right, the flag's own

right, 1. e., the observer's left and Its

staff should lie In front of the staff

•oj the other flig. When a number of

Jlags are grouped and displayed from

Miffs the iiatonal flag should be in

•flie center or al the highest point of

*he group. V/hsn the national flag Is

fcung either h-.-rizontally or vertically

against a wall, die union should be uprennost

and to the flag's own right,

«. e., to the observer's left. When displayed

from a staflT projecting horiaonially

or at an angle from a window

sill cr the front of a building the same

rules should he observed; the union

should go clear lo the "truck" as the

peak of the ;titT is called unless the

ilag be at half statT. When the flag is

suspended between buildings so as to

liiiiig over the middle of the street a

simple rule i: lo ha«g the union 'to

the north in i- east and west street

or to the ea:: In a north and south


"Internationa! usage forbids the display

of the fTj4 of one nation above

that of any .ther nation In time of

eace. The innnnai flag when not


own from a ;»aff should be always

liung flat whether indoors or out. It

should not b^' festooned over doorways

or archtf:, nor tied In a bowknot

ror fashioned into a roseiie. When

used on a rostrum it should be displayed

above and behind the speaker's

desk. It shoulii never be uied to cover

the speaker'': desk nor to drape over

the *ront of ihi platform. For this latter

purpose a:: well as for decoration

Jn general bunting of the national colors

should be used and since the blue

«nion Of the flag always goes to the

lionor point, the colors should be arranged

with the blue above, the white

in the middle and the red below.

Under no circumstances should the

lag be draped jver chairs or benches

tior should any object or emblem ot

anv kind be plsred above It nor should

it be hung where it can be easily contaminated

or s&iled. No lettering of

anv kind should ever be placed upon

the flag. It should not be used as a

. portion of a woman's costume nor of

a man's athletic clothing. A very common

misuse of the flag is the practice

•of embroideriiij; the flag on cushions

and handkerchi-fs and the printing of

the flag on pivsr napkins.

*'On .Memciriai Day the national flag

is displayed ai half siatf from sunrise

until noon ami at full staflT from noon

«ntll sunset. When flown at half staff

4he flag Is alv/ays first hoisted to the

peak, the h'u-.-r point and then always

lowered to half staff position but betore

lowering the flag fur the day it

is raised again to the head of the staff.

"When flags are used in connection with

the unve.Ijng jf a statute or monument

they should iii;t be aJltnved to fall to

the ground lhuuld be

placed at the head uf the casket and

«jver the left jhoulder uf the soldier.

1'he flag sh('Uid noi bt lowered into

the grave."

Acted Wisely.

In adopting tlie resolution to give

women representation on the Republican

state committee the executive

committee d energy lu the tasks thai

tell to the I'l 'f the women workers

She is a capaMc speaker and has been

successful i^ organizing the women

wherever s!ie has been assigned. She

fcas given i--' v/hole heart to the work

and uccufis- 'be highest standing

»muDg the lefilers of the party.


Wm. Akin, Jr., is driving a new

Durant car.

Mrs. Emma Dean has returned to

Winsted for the summer.

Miss Rhoda Newcomb has been the

guest of friends in Burnslde.

David Kent has remodeled his barn

into a two or three car garage.

Miss Louise Austin, of Albany College,

Is at home for the summer.

Miss Irene Baldwin, of Connecticut,

is visiting her aunt and uncle here.

Robert Johnston, of Walerbury,

spent the week end with his mother.

Miss Walsh, of Poughkeepsie, was a

week end guest of Miss Zllpha Akin.

The residence of J. E. Carey has been

painted a Maxwell grey with white trimmings.

Mrs. C. S. Irish and Mrs. E. S.

Havlland were shoppers In New Vork

last week.

Miss Josephine Lambert, of Elizabeth,

has been a guest of Mrs. George


Mrs. George Wltherldge Is spending

the month with relatives at Fairfield


Mrs. R. T. Havlland and daughter

were guests of friends in Poughkeep-

.sie Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Turner and

I granddaughter were guests of their

ison and family In Brewster Sunday.

j Miss Carrie Lawrence who has been

spending most of the past year at Ctlf-

'ton Springs, has returned to New York.

I A solo by Mrs. D.| M. Stevens was

j much enjoyed at the Presbyterian

! church last Sunday morning. The ev-

I ening ser\-ices will (be discontinued

• for the summer.

Mrs. O. W. Sloat, Mr. and Mrs.

!C. S. Irish, Miss Gertrude Havlland

land Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Havlland were

dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. O.

Taylor Monday evening.

Miss Elsie Seegar who has been

teaching the past year in New York,

I has returned to her home here and resumed

her leadership of the Girt Scouts,

! regular meetings to be held Monday

mornings at 9.

Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. j

and Mrs. Nathan Richmond when

B. //. 5. Commencement



Well's Casino Lawn

Monday, June 25, at 2:30 P. M.

Class Day Address Earle Vail

Response Raymond Terwilliger '24

Class History ^.Edith Marie Townsend^

Class Prophesy Elsa Marion Strong

Class Poem Mary Louise Hazzard

Class Will and Presentations,

Willard Morehouse and Margaret Wiltse

Class Obituary Pearl Sparks

Class Song Mabel Ga Nun


Town Hall ^ .^^.^

Tuesday, June 26, at 8:15 P. M. \


"The Water Mill," J. L. Macy


Commemoration, Grand March—High School Orchestra




"My Individual Responsibility."


"June Song,'' Rudolf King


"Concervation of Natural Resources."


"Leisure Time."


"Robin's Farewell," Charles Arthur



"Stars of the Summer Night," Woodbury



"Poet and Peasant," F, Von Suppe













C. P. Sutton has been painting the trimmed with lace, her veil being Attraction at the Strand.

residence of the Renak family. caught with lily of the valley. After an A story of mother love, beautifully

Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Williams, of elaborate wedding dinner was served developed. Is said to be "The Impossi­

Poughkeepsie, were guests of her sister

over Sunday.

the happy couple left for a wedding trip

ble Mrs. Bellew," a new Gloria Swanson

Paramount picture which will be

and win commence housekeeping in

Moving pictures will be' shown In

the feature at the Strand Theatre to­

the Town Hall each week commencing Binghamton where the groom is in morrow. Matinee and evening.

Saturday ecning.


"The Impossible Mrs. Bellew" Is the

Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Gerow and

story Of a wealthy young mother's love

Mrs. O. W. Sloat motored to Yorktown The National Anthem.

for her little son and her reactions

on Friday last to attend the meeting President Harding found something when the child Is torn from her by the

of Westchester Presbytery.

new and stimulating to say to the decree of a divorce court after an evil

Miss Cellna Kelley was one of the country on the subject of patriotic light has been cast upon her really In­

graduates of Cornell this week and observances in his Flag Day address nocent part in a murder committed by

Mr. and Mrs. Kelley, Frank Kelley' and

at Washington,

her husband. Called "The Impossible

Mrs. Bellew," shunned as a parish

Stanley Baker motored to Ithaca to at­ It is the President's idea that every

wherever she goes, the pathos of her

tend the exercises.

American ought to be able to sing

love for her son forms the motivating

Pawling and Patterson tidies were "The Star Spangled Banner." He

force to a "mother love" story decid­

guests of Mrs. Eugene Brady at a^ has listened to Americans mumbling

edly difTerent from the usual—and

bridge party Monday afternoon. Four i

the anthem for many years and has

thoroughly modern.

tables were played and refreshments >

taken notice of the too frequent care­

served by the hostess.

less diction and hazy memory that "The Impossible Mrs. Bellew" was

mark this patriotic ceremony.

adapted by Percy Heath from a story

Mrs. Annie Adams has closed her i

home here and will spend the summer | One reason adult Americans find bp David Lisle. Sam Wood directed.

as usual in her sister's bungalow at It difficult to gd through "The Star

Carmel, Mrs. Caroline Clark going to , Spangled Banner" creditably Is that

Newark and Bedford for that period, j as children they never learned the

About 200 enjoyed the fine dinner

words thoroughly. The schools neg­ Foster's Shoe Store

at Grange Hall last Thursday when

lected the anthem in their youth. A

Pomona Grange was held. Juvenile generation ago "America" was for QUALITY AND SERVICE

work was featured and an enjoy­ more generally sung at school exerable

session carried out. Among those cises thap 'The Star Spangled Ban­

present were Frank Bailey, of Danbury ner." The children of to-day are be­

and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Appell, of ing better trained In that regard.

Pleasant Valley. i School training also may overcome

The new principal of the High School

the difficulties of the air. There is

Is Bayard Matthews, of Bloomlngburg,

no denying that the national anthem

who with his familp will occupy rooms has a difficult though stirring tune.

in Mrs. May H. Akin's house after Aug. The point is oTten made that lis ren­

20. H. P. Woolever retired after three dition requires a trained voice. But

years of efllcient faithful work for the in these days nearly every child gets

best interests of the school and has some instruction In music in school

accepted a position as head of the and If the school authorities insist

Mathematics Department in the High that "The Star Spangled Banner" be

School of Little Fails.

sung on all appropriate occasions the

rising generation will get some worth­

A pretty home wedding took place

while training In It.

fhe only theatre on the ground

floor and the coolest place in



Friday, June 22

"Ghost Patrol"

With all star cast

Fire Fightera 2 Act Comedy

Saturday, June 23

"Catch My Smoke"

With Tom Mis

Wiie Cracker Newa



Danbury, Conn.

Do you know that

Danbury's Greatest Store


Danbury's Greatest Stock

of Summer Merchandise?

We do and rightly priced

from the world's best factories.

Ked Star Detroit Vapor Oil Stoves

Vuilor Porch Shades

Bohn & McKee Refrigerators

New Perfection Oil Stoves—Ovens

American Farm Fence

Great American Lawn Mowers

Fellows Plain and Couch Hammocks

Continental Screens and Doors

Old Hickory Porch Furniture

Complete line Camp Equipment

Red Cross & Stamford Ranges

Auto & Picnic Lunch Sets

Hawkeye Lunch Baskets

Flower Holders, Vases, Etc.

'in fact

you'll find our store and stock

the Service, Etc. Bigger and better

than any in the whule of Conn.


White Canvas

1-Strap Pump



their oldest daughter, Miss Julia, was :

At the 11 o'clock service at St.

united in marriage to Louis Greenberg,!

Andrew's church Sunday morning.

son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Greenberg,

Rev. Wilbur F. Brown will speak on

of Benson Hurst. The ceremony was

the topic, "is Faith Necessary? What 1 Strap, Turn Sole, Medium Covered

performed on the lawn by Rabbi

Does Man Think? What Does God Heel $3.00

Nothanzon of New York In the pres­


1 Strap Pump, Goodyear Welt Sole

ence of about 40 relatives-and friends.

and Rubber Heel $4.60

The bride was attended by her sister, THE NEW BREWSTER

Eva Richmond and wore white satin

White Kid Pumps for Graduation, Low

Heel. Special $7.00


White Reinskln Cloth, Kid Trim, 1

Buckle. The Famous "Red Cross' $6

If your ifeet trouble you, try a

package of Dr. School's necesstlties

for aching feet. Ask us to demonstrate.

We recommend It.


Foster's Shoe Store

DANBURY. conn.


U it bears the WILSON aUmp will

be doubly appreciated. The Wil-

aoD Store it chuck ftdl of choice

gifta and whether you wiab to

•pend little or much you will find

something here and you are fure

of the quality.




Danbury, Conn.

Under the Auspices of the Mohegan Vounteer Fire



Cut out this ad, and save it, so as to remember the dates

Friday, June 22d.'

' Friday, July 20th.

Friday, August 24th.

Friday, September 21st.

Tell Your Friends About It




THE latest hits by the best orchestras that you can

dance to anywhere, anytime* as long as you want.

Come in and hear them alL


RIdgeiield, Conn.

Jackson & Hanson, Props


Brewater. N. Y. DanburTt Conn.


For the Gradimtes


Jeweler, Watchmaker & Optician

Main St. Brewster, N. Y.

Levy Bros.


Here's Your Summer Suit

About June, Lowell once said: "Tlien, if ever, come'

perfect days." But here are the perfect June Clothes.

Masculine in every line, but with deftness of real tailoring:

and quaity of fabric which makes them truly individaul.

Whether your choice be two or three piece Suits here

is a vitality and zest that will be immediately apparent to

you. Get in tune with June. We'll help you dress for the


$15 to $40



Levy Bros.

211 MainStre&t, Danbury, Conn.

Danbury'a Leading

Dry Gooda




The SUk

Store of


Special Sale of Domestics

The need for extra sheets, pillow slips, table linen,

Ion cloth, nanisook, etc., is felt in summer time—this need

may be tilled at a great saving: during this sale.


81x90 good quality Sheets $1.29

72x90 seamless Sheets $1.15

72x9'J John McLean Special Sheets. $1.39

Long Cloth

36-inch Longcloth, 10-yard pieces $1.70 piece

36-inch Longclolh, lo-yard pieces $2.49 piece

36-inch Longcloth, 10-yard pieces $3.49 piece


20-lnch All Linen Napkins $4.49

22-inch All Linen Napkins $6.98

Unbleached Muslin

36-inch Unbleached Muslin 15c

36-inch Unbleached Muslin 17c

36-inch Pequota Unbleached Muslin 22c


Mason Ward, of Purdy's, Is recovering

from a severe attack of pneumonia.

Winifred Moses, of Fordham, Is


Is It warm enough for yii With CONTRACT FOR HUDSON BRIDGE

Britain's Lots, America** Gain.

coal at H6 per ton. right.

Gre«na G!rea CommUtloB to Modjetld

Great Britain Is worried over the in­

Mrs. Theodore P. Klllian Is visit­

McLean Brothers,

creasing number of slcilled artisans

ing Miss Beatrice Yale at Lakeside. On Sunday, June 16, a son, William •nd Moran After Rejectinf Pr«ltm-

and domestic servants who wani to

Henry, was born to Mr. and Mrs. J. InuT PUn Gfietlutlt Prepared.

take up their abodes in the United

Miss Barbara Addis will spend (he Ralph Truran of Center street.

Danbury, Conn.

next fortnight with her family in

A commission to design the vehicu­

visiting his grand parents, Mr. and

States. The stream of emigrants which

has flockett from these shores to Am­


Mrs. Frank Wells has been etertal- lar and pedestrian bridge which Is to Mrs. J. H. Moses, for a week.

erica has caused a special committee

Ig her graddaughter. Miss Louise Mc- cross the Hudson at Poughkeepsle was Auxiliary Bishop John J. Dunn ad­

Of the government to Inquire Into the

The alumni ball game will be played Cabe, ad a party of her classmates granted by State Highway Commisministered Confirmation to a class of


on the Electrozone Field, Tuesday af­ from Smith College.

sioner Greene to Ralph ModjeskI and about 113 last Saturday morning.

Only the exhaustion of the annual

ternoon at 2 o'clock.

Daniel E. Moran, of New York. The Dr John A. Wood, of fhe Blbical Attractive Luncheon Sets for Summer quota of British subjects ellglb'e (o

On Wednesday, June 13, a daughter, bridge is expected to cost about $S,- Seminary of New York, will preach at

enter the United States under the per­

The Misses Josephine Brady, Mil­ Elaine Catherine, was born to Dr. and 000,000 and the last legislature, au­ the Baptist church Sunday morning.

centage law has prevented tens of

dred Day, Fanabel Susnitzky and Helen Mrs. James McManus, of Jiollls, L. I. thorizing Construction appropriated

9500,000 for beginning ihe work.

On Saturday, June 30, at 3i30 the THERE IS ART IN HilS TABLE LINEN

thousands of others from pitching

Grady are at home for vacation.

Croton Falls-Purdy's team will play

their tents under the Stars and Stripes.

Miss Dorothy Jones, of North Brew­ In commissioning the two engineers the Bedford Hills team on the local

With the exception of France and

A cake sale arranged by the ladles ster, Is spending the week with her Colonel Greene rejected a preliminary diamond.

Germany practically every nation 1$

of the M. E. church Is held at the resi­ grandparents at Asbury Park. plan for the bridge prepared by Major

There is a great deal of difference in linen—and now barred from sending emigrants

dence of Mrs. Hazzard this afternoon.

General George W. Goethals, builder The base ball game played at Mt.-

Arthur H. Vail, Jr., of Renssaelear of the Panama Canal. When agitation KIsco last Saturday by Croton Falls- there is a great deal of difference in their values. Being to America until next July, when tha

new annual quota begins. Already the

Alex Lobdell and Donald and Bert Polytechnic Institute, is at home for was started for the bridge those in­ Purdy's and Mt. KIsco teams was won

Ktchie arrived home this week at the vacation.

terested engaged General Goethals to by the latter team.

your linen store for over fifty years gives you confidence steamer bookings from the United,

Kingdom to America for July, Aug­

close of Oakwood School, Poughkeepmake

a tentative plan which was used The strawberry and ice cream sale when we tell you that we now have some very remarkable ust and September are full.


Mr and Mr«. Samuel Pappas, of extensively In furthering the project. held In the Firemen's Hall last Fri­

Watertown, are receiving congratuta-

General Goethal's plan called for day by the Ladies* Aid Society was a values in summer luncheon sets.

Miss Harriet M. Stadtfeld, teacher tlons on the birth of a son, George.

piers. It is believed the engineers will very great success and $148 was


propose a suspension bridge. If pos­

of French In the High School at Green­



Conn., Is at home for summer Miss Bessie Logan, of Brewster, was

The last of the,union prayer meet­ 54-inch Colored Linen Luncheon Cloths with 6 napkins, For Real EaUte ••« A. P. Budd.


a member of the class graduated at Work Is under way on another highings of the season will be held in the

the City Hospital, Worcester, Mass., way bridge at Bear Mountain. The

yellow and blue, $10 set


Presbpterian church Thursday evening,

Mary A. Gallagher, Brewiter, N. Y. Tot

Those who shop in Danbury are ad­ last week.

New York Central Railroad Company June 28, at 8 o'clock. Mrs. John

vised that the stores will close at 12

is also constructing a huge railroad Schworm will be the leader

o'clock daylight saving time every

The village ordinance concerning the '; bridge at Castleton, a few miles south

Unbleached Cloths and 6 napkins, with check gingham FOR HAIR GOODS, hair curling and

The annual bazaar In aid of St. Jos­

hair dreiiing, call on Mr*. V. S>Hfc«t,

use of fireworks and other combustl-,of Albany which is Intended to take

[Wednesday until Sept. 12.

bles produced to create noise and freight traffic directly west without the

eph's church will be held' on July 11, edges and applique, $4.98 set.

Strand Building. 52tt

12, 13 and 14, In Firemen's Hall. The

J^lss Alice Cobden, of Mt. Vernon, flame Is published In this Issue. Ob­ necessity of bringing it through Al­ chief attrattlon this year will be a

WANTED—To buy old histories and

and Mr, and Mrs. Edward Waldvogel, serve the time limit set for 4th of bany.

drawing for a brand new 1923 Chev­

mapi of Putnam county. Addreas H.

54-inch Colored Striped Belgian* Linen Sets, $6.98 set.

of Pelhamwood, will be guests of Miss July celebration.

ModjeskI and Moran have organized rolet touring car

M., Brewater Standard. 7p3

(Helen Wlltse over the week end.

a special partnership to carry through

To-night at Firemen's Hall the

The Wilmington Club line up for'the new project. Both are well known

Don't Forget to register for your

pupils of the local school will hold Mercerized Cloths with napkins, blue only, $3.98 set.

Dykemans Baptist church. Straw­ next Sunday Is as follows: McGarry, .bridge engineers. They are now super-

Free cubocriplion to Kodakery at Ftope*s

their graduation exercises, the class

berry and Ice cream festival on Wedleft field; Johnson, 2d base; Wilton,! vising the construction of the Phila-

Drug Store..

is composed of ten graduates. A very

nesday evening, June 27. Short entershort; Dukes, 1st base; Trenney 3d I delphla-Camden span^ the longest entertaining program has been ar­

FOR SALE—Slatidirg hay and ona

tainment by the children of the Sun­

base; Hlgglns, center field; Nolan, right!suspension bridge in the world. Mr ranged. The public are Invited.

3 h.p. gaaoline eneine. J. H.| Jacluon,

day school.

field; Kelso or Brown, catchers; Hand, I Moran was awarded the contract for

Starrs Ridgo. Tel. 1-M. 6p2

Sanders, McNusson, pitchers. - ' designing * ' • and ' supervising *-• - the con­ The Baptists will discontinue their

On Wednesday Dr. Robert S. Cleavstruction

of the highway bridge across mid-week meeting for the summer but

All Idnda of mattreisCB made ovu>ri

er visited the State Camp at Peekskill To-morrow evening there will be a Rondout Greek at Kingston during the Presbyterians will continue at the

Called for and delivered. Brewiter

where several of his comrades of the dance at Klshawana Country Club. Colonel Greene's previous ternis as usual hour of the union prayer meet­

Furniture Co., Tel. Brewster 14S. 46tf

J\1edical Division of the 27th are now Everybody who enjoys the stimulus of Highway Commissioner It Is exings

and will continue the study of the


a cool breeze In addition to the music pected the Poughkeepsle structure will

book of Acts which was recently be­

Don't Be Too Sure!

WANTED—Four brtek layers. Apl

of a good orchestra will choose the be opened for traffic by 1927.

gun In the union meetings.

You may be fure of yourself^ but you can't depend

ply at Arnstcin Milk Factory, Brewster.

The Baccaulaueate sermon of the club for their Saturday evening festi- —^-^-..^—^—

The Christian Endeavor Society of


senior class of B. H. S. will be de­ vity. All dancers will be welcomed. THE FOREST AND THE PRESS the Presbyterian church ask all the

on what the other fellow will do. '•'^ *

livered by Rev. Murray H. Gardner

people of the community to come to

Whatever you paint, whenever you

Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the The two* bad ruts that were at the Some Comments Made by Don Mar- their eight reel movie In Firemen's

paint, paint Dcvoe paint. Hope*s Drug

To Be Sure

Presbyterian church.

foot of Day's Hill have been well filled { _„i, „f ^^^^ j

Note Our Offering for Saturday.

ters prepared and typewritten at home.

Using, and he will have plenty of It; Christian Science Dervices. difference, really, however semicolon;'other In co-operation.

becaustj; he does a good job. ] Christian Science Society of Katon- the "important'' and "significant"! At Princeton President Hlbben, GENUINE LEG LAMB 40c VEAL ROAST 32c Call Brewster 13S-F-13. 7ol

ah holds services at the residence of things of lo-dap are not permanent, h while he digressed to argue in favor ROAST LAMB Z5c VEAL STEW '.'.'. izSc LCST—Pocketbook on Wctfr.esdar

Next Friday night, June 29, a sped- Mrs. J. D. Thomas, Edgemont Road, jjs nothing to grieve about; on the of the World Court, took as the chief LAMB CHOPS 38e up SHOULDER VEAL 22c evening, vicinity of Kishawana Club,

al treat for dancers will be found at aejct to Public Library. [other hand, there Is a certain giddy subject of his address theological lib- STEW LAMB 20c WILSON'S CERT. HAM 27c containing 2 one dollar b'Mi, some

change, and addresses, valualile to the

the Town Hall, Patterson, where the Sunday service at 11:00 o'clock. :]oy to be obtained from drinking ln|erallsm. He warned the church that RIB ROAST 30c up SWIFT'S PR2M. HAM 27c owner. Standard O^icc,

Criterion a':"£ar, .This orchestra—6 affair hjis been pieces—will, arranged Testimonial Sunday school meetlnR at 9:45 every o'clock. Wednes- 'at we a are full, ephemeral; deep swig the the fragility realization of tha. our it fused should to concede not fear that new belief ideas and in eve- re- cHUCK ROAST 20c spERRY & BARNES HAM - 28c

Tor the benefit of th^ Patterson rire day evenlnR at 7:30 o'ciocjc. .'gnat-lilce beings opposed to the eter- lution was Inconsistent wUh .P«liei, pQj J^QJ^^ IBe up CMOKED SH0UIJ>ER 14c NOTICE—My wife, Anna Lindsay

Department, so you will do the bpys ^ Reading Room open on Tuesday and j,ity and immensity of the universe is in the Christian religion. Dr. Angel!

2 good turn and enjoy many yourself Friday afternoons from 2:30 to 5:30 a thought to malce us dizzy and deliri-|of Yale, holding, like Dr. Hlbben, SHOULDER STEAK 22c

nolmcs, left mo ovoi- a year a^u: and

BEST STRIP BACON 28c up ,„ p^„^„. ,,t^ ^^^^. \:^

\>y joining in the dance. o'clock.—Adv. ous, not dejected * * * the moth that religion and science were not

cve.ik wr

£uf!?"S?PF^'''***'^ '" 'in! SQUARE BACON 18c Ifina^ial assistance of any nature wW-

• i ' *•'^ - has the right Idea: "I'm going to have incompatible, concluded that science


W«^S1X T



Closed in Honor of Uncle Sam'*

birtbday we will be on July 4, but on

every day but Sundays and Holidays we

are ready to open an account with

everyone who wishes to begin with

either a large or small deposit. You

will always find honorable and courteoos

treatment at the Putnam County

Savings Banlc.

Banldng Houni

From 7 a. m. to 3 p. m., Saturday

from 9 a. m. to 12 m.. Saturday evenings

from 7 to 8.

Deposits made on or before the

iOth business day of January, April,

July and October will draw Interest

from the first of these months respectively.

A, F. Lobdell, President.

Geo. H. Reynolds, Sec. and Treas.


SinbutfMtn Water Works


OriOttd Throuich Ewth or Rock.

All Kind* of Pumping Machinery.





HENRY H. WELLS, President.

J. DOUGLASS MEAD. Vice-President.

E. D. STANNARD, Cashier.



SBvtBg* Buk Building, Main Street.


AS Croton fAlls on Wednesday

Office Hours 9 A. tfi. fo S P. M.

PR- W. A. TOWN^,

Dentist, '^ ^^

County Trust Building-

Hours, 9-5. Evening, 7*9

PHONE 22». •'•^^^^.'


Surveys, Maps, Estimates,


fitewster, N. Y. 'Phone 157-M




Tailoring Service Right to

Yoiur Door

French Dry Cleaning





and all kinds of tine lailuring work

4'Jiie promptly by experiented work-

4aeii 81 lowest prices.

All Kind* ol Fancy Pleating.


Done in ovr sbop zt

IIS Mwn Street, Telcpbone


Leave your work witb our



Center Street,

Brewster, N, Y.

TeL 75-M.


Georga Fsfut, Prop.


Wtaeti yon pnrchite a MONUMENT

from ID unknown tgtnt representing

some unlcnown 6rai you are almost

sure to pay an exorhltaot egure and

run cbances of bavins the workmanship

turn out Inferior or tbe marble

or granite "quarry seconds.'*

in placing your order here you are

patronizing a local concern wtth a

reputation of doing excellent work and

having many examples of Us woiX

bcreaboufa tor your inspection.


Custom Tailor

Cleaning, Dyeing, Pressing

and Repairing

Brewster, N. Y.


Woven from Your


uit tie your old cmrpets in • bundle and

•end them along. 1 paj the freight oafi


I Also weare



Send for price end information

AU Work Guaranteed


WMiete, N. Y.


Real Estate Agent

Property Bought and Sold.

BeBU Collected, Ete.

Can be seen at my residence oa

Center Street, urew&ter, ,N. Y., nny




Office B Court St., White Pleim*, N. f.

At Brewstwr Office Tburadeya

Rejr F. Beruum, Residence Telephone

Scendale 370.

Fermer Boya Pradace Play.

A good show, one full of cburin and

refinement causes heirty laughter,

scatters to the winds all fatigue and

disappointment and causes the cares

and anxieties of the day to be forgotten.

Seeing the comical side of things

Is the touch of nature that makes the

whole world kin. So when the boys of

the Lincoln Agricultural School at

Uncolndaie broke into musical comedy

the capacity audience were hardly prepared

for the delightful surprise that

awaited them. Those who came to see

the play came for legitimate recreation

and amusement, cherishing a kind of

self-conscious hope that they would

carry away with them something to

brighten life's darker side. And they

were not dlsappoli^ted.

If a crowded house and the voice

of the press count for anything, then

may the' embryo farmers well believe

that they have surpassed themselves.

it took a three act play to satisfy the

dramatic ambitions of the young Thespians

and the tremultuous applausee

that followed each act showed how

heartily the cultured audience appreciated

their efforts. From the moment

the curtain arose; which made those

present sit up ancj take notice, till

the end of the performance, when the

entire company rendered "While you're

far away," there was not a dull or uninteresting

moment on the program.

"His Royal Romance" is a beautiful

imaginative original thing, high In

Intention and excellent in achievement.

The plot which points a moral was

excellently developed and Impressed

the audience. It tells of Captain Rex

Vernon of the A. E. F, who fails In

love with his nurse. Princess Adrlenne,

Incognito. They drift apart after he

is discharged from the hospital, unaware

of her identity. Things begin to

happen when he receives a secret commission

from the ruler of Kordovla,

soliciting his aid In combatting the

intrigues and propaganda of Bolshevist

spies. The touch of pathos wanted to

complete the romance, is supplied by

Adrlenne, who abdicates her throne in

favor of her minister and choosing to

spend the rest of her life In the "land

of the brave and free"—America.

The play itself exacts something

above the ordinary In the matter of

personation and reflects great credit

on the school. The lads selected to

act the various parts won meritorious

applause. To single out any particular

star would probably do an injustice,

as the splendid team work and acting

was above the usual type of amateur

acting expected of boys in their teens.

T. Stanwood Thornton who coached

the play, deserves much commendation

not only for having spent a good deal

of time and energy to make it the


most important event of your

school life—graduation—is

surely worth a portrait.

To exchange with class­

mates—to keep the memory

of school days.

Phone Danbury 814 for an

^pointment to-day.


Diuibiury, Conn.

Dick's Electric Lunch

R, i. BURNS, Prop. .—i

Business Men*8 Lunch Each Day at 4Sc as FoiiowiT"

Moiia*y—Rout Beef with Coffee and Side Diahei.

Tue»day The Old Fashioned Beef Stew.

Wednesday—Top Round Roast Hamburger.

Thursday—Corned Beef and Cabbage.

Friday—Home Made Clam Chowder.

Saturday—Roast Pork. _,,,^ ..—'

For Ladies and CenU. ...^^^tfl"*''*'"" rialn Street,

Open Day and Night. .^ i-*- * ' BREWSTER. N. Y.

Our Mission in Life

.. We are on this old world but a short span at most and

it should be our aim to render service as best we can to

make others happy, for, after all, the greatest joy one can

get out of life is to bring happiness into the lives of others.

And that is the mission of Chiropractic: To offer

health to those who are suffering; to open the door to a

fuller, happier life. If you have tried other methds withou

fuller, happier life. If you have tried other methods without

results, do not be discouraged—

Chiropractic adjusts the cause of disease and for that

asonjt gets you well. Consultation and Spinal Analysis




Palmer Graduate.

Office, Hull Blo«k, 181 Main St, Danbury. Tel 978-2.

success it was, but for bringing the

cast to a standard where it compares

honorably wKb other boy actors. That

is a great achievement.

Dr. Francis J. Quinlan, the new

president of the Board of Trustees,

was then Introduced by Brother Paul-

Ian. Dr. Quinlan said a number of nice

things about the School and Its work.

He told the players that the foundation

of their characters was laid while

they are In the school. He commented

upon the individuality of the Lincolndale

boys and congratulated them on

the splendid showing they made. The

School Is to be congratulated in securing

the services of Dr. Quinlan

whose broad charity, charming personality

and thorough Catholic spirit

have endeared him to a host of friends.

Dr. Clendennlngs' brief remarks

will long be remembered for their

eloquence and enDlghtenment. Rev.

Martin A. Scanlon spoke with frankness

and appreciation of the work

carried on by the School. George B.

Board of Trustees, said that the players

fully reflected the great care and

Interest manifested In their training

and regretted that the numbers in the

school were so few. Mr. Robinson was

president for many years and his earnestness,

zeal and devotion were Justly


The show will long be remembered

by those who were present and who

went away wtth words of praise on

their lips for the youngsffcrs who acquitted

themselves so admirably. It

was said at the School that the performance

will be repeated by special

request in some of the neighboring

towns, it was produced for the benefit

of the boys of the Protectory at

Westchester last Monuday.

Two million dollars in private residences

have been sold In White Plains

and immediate vicinity during the

months of April and May. Careful

comparison discloses that this figure

represents the largest volume recorded

for any similar period with the exception

of May, 1920. it is also interesting

to note that the prices paid for

houses is very little lower than In


1920, the boom year. In some instances

bouses have been sold this

spring at higher prices. This situation,

however. Is confined strictly to the

newer type of house of six and seven

rooms selling at prices from twelve to

fifteen hundred dollars. It seems to

indicate that suburban home buyers

have become convinced that all new

houses will not "fall down in a few

years"—an expression heard these

days—Daily Reporter.

Vail's Grove

Peach Lake


Every Saturday Night in June

Every Thursday and Saturday

Night in July

Every Saturday Night in Sep­


Music by Vail's Grove Orches­

tra .under direction of Charles

D. Wagner, featuring Donald

S. Briggs on the Marimba

'H Y IS IT, I WONDER, that you stm read about so many

automobile accidents at railroad crossings? With the thousands

of smashed cars and undertakers' bills caused this way,

you'd suppose that every motorist would put on the old thinking cap

when he spots a crossing.

"I saw a smash once, and that was enough for me. No more taking

chances for Yours Truly after that, or 'hoping' there isn't a train coming.

You can't absolutely trust anything but your own eyes to tell

you whether the track is clear or not. The flagman may not be on

duty when you happen along. The automatic signal may be out of

order. The train may be coasting quietly down a grade toward the

crossing. There are a dozen 'mays', and 'may nots', and 'ifs'.

"No sireel Life's too short and sweet to take blind chances at grade

crossings—when it's so simple and easy to make sure. My tip is:

always assume there is a train coming. It is better to be wrong than

to have your picture in next day's paper—" Victim of Auto Wreck."




# _ .

^ prdir l?jr



Whistle Bottling Company, Brewster, N. Y.



Dealer to

Hardware, Stoves Cutlery & [Crockery


Agent for the Eamons

Glenwood Stoves and Ranges

"^^' SpecUl low prices for hmwurj end F^mair.

• • ^ ,•••


26 Broadway

Shu} down on approadiing any rail-

ToaJ crosiing. Look both Ways and

listen, being particularly careful where

there are two or more tracks, because

of trains in opposite direction.** ,

(Am. Railway Ass. Safety Ssotfbn)

Uniform Quality

Best Results



« *

Brewster Furniture Co.

The Home of Guaranteed Satisfaction

June Bride's Furniture Sale

Only 7 More Days

Sale Ends Saturday, June 30

Home outfitters with keen foresight will recognize that the bargains in

this sale are acceptional.

The prices are so low that no one can afford to miss this opportunity

to supply all their needs for the entire year. The magnitude of this great

sale can only be appreciated when you visit our store.

Savings are from 20% to 40^

If you need furniture this year this is your opportunity.

Probably never again will you be able to duplicate these bargains.

Purchases made now will be held free of charge until you are ready for


Special for Sattirday, June 30

100 Tapestry Rugs 27x54. Regular QAr^

price $2.50. One to a customer. Special, JOC


Regular Sale

$25.00 $14.95

$45.00 $29.75

$65.00 $39.95


Regular Sale

$25.00 $18.25

$38.00 $27.95

$49.00 $34.95

$55.00 $42.50

Brewster Furniture Co.




Policiea Drawn With Skillful Care


But Compftiiie* Prompt Settlement*

Clearance Sale

Reduced Prices on all Coats, Capes,

Suits and Dresses

Women's and Misses Coats $8.50 to $18.

Children's Capes and Coats $3.98 to $10.

Women's and Misses' Suits $12 to $22.

Silk Dresses $8.49 to $18.50.

Children's Dresses, white and all the new shades $1

to $4.98.

New York Store,



Light and Heavy Trucking

Vans for Local and Long Distance Transportation

Tel. « BREWSTtR. N. V.

Two Games at Brewster

Saturday, June 23

Punusut to an Order of tlie Hon.

J. Bennett Southard, Surrogate ot tbf

County of Putnam, N. Y., notice is

hereby given to 'all persons having

(laims ;iga]nst the estate of Al"y A.

Lei, late of the Town of Southeast, in

said County, deceased, to present the

same with the vouchers thereof to the

undersigned administrator of the estate

of said decedent at my residence and

place of transacting business in the

town of Carmel, Putnam County, New

Yorlc, on or before the First day of

November, 1923.

Dated April 16, i923.



by !

Freezing ;


refrigerating equipment

which set!

right into the ice I

box you now havd

—hai opened up to

housewives eveiywhere,

a cotxipax' |

atJvely now

mothod of food


Kelvinator it to the preparation of food by cold

what the gas range it to the preparation of food

by hoat.

With Kelvlnator any houtewtfe can easily prepare

delicious mousses, ices, sherbets, custards and

salads, by simply leaving them in the Kelvinator

ice-trays for a few hours.

The same ice-trayt are used to freeze dainty cubes

of ice in which maraschino cherries, sprigs of mint, '

or violets have been frozen, or

which have been tinted or

flavored to suit the drink.

Kelvinator Bliminatea the Joe

man. It automatically keeps

the refrigerator at the same, low*

even, cold, dry temperaturai

summer and winter. - ^^'^ '

At your r»qu9»t, • OOBT^MKH tCmMaaior r^prtamatstiv

will emtl uid giv* you tha oompttto »tory of Kmlvinator.

Or, why not soma ic and ••• it i*mon9tr»t»ilf


Edmund Quincy






iElfCtric: Refrigeration,for the.Home!

Pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

. Bennett Southard, Surrogate of the

County Court of

Jury will be required to attend, lo

County of Putnam, N. Y., notice is Putnam County. New York. be held In the Court House in tbe

hereby given to ^1 persons havinuant to Statute, I hereby or­

Town of Carmel, in said County, as

claims against the estate of James der tnd appoint the term of the


Sweeney, late of the Town of South­ County Court of the County of Put­

On the Second Mondays of tlia

east, in said County, deceased, to prenam in the State of New York, dur­

Month* of January, March, May,

sent the same with the vouctiers thereing the year t923 for the trial of

July, September and November.

of to the undersigned administrator of issues of law and fact and the hearing

Dated, December ii, 1922.

the goo.\ .chattels and credits of said and determination of all criminal mat­


deceased, at his residenc and place of ters of which said Court has Jurisdic­


transacting business in the town of tion, at which a Grand Jury and Petit Putnam County Surrogate's

Southeast, Putnam County, New Yorlc, Jury will be required to attend, to Office, ss:

DM or before Ifae 12th day of Septem­ be held iu the Court House in the I, J. Bennett Southard, Surrogate of

ber. 1923.

Town of Carmel, in said County in the County of Putnam and ex-offioio

Dated, March 6, 1923.

the year 1923, as follows:

clerk of the Surrogate's Cuurt, do

ON THE FIRST TUESDAY OF JUNE hereby certify that the preceding is a



true copy of tbe original designa­

Administrator. ON THE SECOND TUESDAY OF tion of the trial terms of tbe Surrogate

Court of the County of Put­

Pursuant to an order of the Hon.


nam for the year 1923 now on fUe

J. Bennett Southard, Surrogate of the I further order and appoint tbe la my office.

County of Putnam, N. Y., notice is

terms of the County Court of the


County of Putnam in the State of

hereby given to all persons having law, the bearing and decision of mo­


claims against the < state of James tions and other proceedings at which In tii« ul(} dit>« before statehood,

O'Brien, late of the town of Carmel, no Jury will be required to attend, fishing was u ^reat hoUduy H'ltb the

'in said county, deceased, to present

to be held in the Court House in the

aforesaid town of Carmel on the sec­

Bemluoltis lu Plvrlda. A cbiaf flsbet^

'the same with the vouchers thereof to ond and fourth Tuesday of each

man was aaleixad. He appointed the

I the undertiigned executrix of the last month and. at the office of thb Coun­ various comiulttees louklnjf towards the

'Will and Testament of said deceased, ty Judge of Putnam County in the fl«hlj3igt WMoe to gather tb« 'VifnU'e

i at her residence in Purdy's Station, Village of Cold Spring, in said Coun­ sboestrlAg," eoiue to do the sbootlog

ty, on tbe second and fourth Satur­ and »ome to b^t'tbe root after it was

Westchester county, New York, on or day of each -month, except during tied In bundles.

before the 22d day of September, 1923. the months of January and August. 'RM "ffevtl's shoestring" grew In

Dated March 3U, 1923.

Dated, December ii, t922.

abundaoc4j In tlie sund hlllf ot Beml-



Punuant to an Order of the Hoo.

nole btmnt^ Die f^eminules dug down

J. Bennett Southard, Surrogate


Putnam County Judge.

of the

dbtfp luto tbe baud until the/ could set

Dated, December 12, 1922.

County of Putnam, N. Y., notice is Putnam County Clerk's Office, ss:

a fliTfl Luld OD tlie root and tbeu pullt^

hereby given to all persons having 1, Edward S. Agor, Clerk of the Coun­ unUi It ctime forth. Theb& roots were

claims against the estate of William ty of Putnam and of the County then tied Into buixlles of 12 or more,

Axford, late of the Town of Patterson, Court of said County, do hereby according to the size of the water

in said County, deceased, to present certify that the preceding Is a streaui. A b^rd or log was tlien erect-'

the same witb the vouchers thereof true copy of the original designa­ eiS In tbe pool and tbe shoestrliig beat­

to the undersigned executrix of the tion of the terms of the County en wftb Uttle mallets. It gave off a

last Will and Testament of said deceas­ Court of tbe County of Put nam

ed at her residence and place of tran­

wUkt ^ind of coloring into the wateo*

for the year 1923 now on file In

sacting business in the town of Pat­

and wtieu this had thoroughly penue-

toy office.

terson, Putnam County, New York, on

ated tbe scream, tint flab became lu-

or before the first day of December,

EDWARD S. AGOK. toxlcaUHl and would jump out of tha


Countv Clerk. water or akUn along on their sides.

Dated May 3, 1923.

Surroyaie'* Court

The shooters would then begin their



Work with tbe bow and arrow, and as

'I'he visitors day at the Ives home­ Putnam County. New York. the" larger flab caiue to the surface

stead, Danbury, last Friday attracted Pursuant to Statute, 1 hereby or­ they would aiioot tbeiu with arrovs

several persons from ibis vicinity, and der and appoint the terms of the anq th^ youngur Indians .vouliS plcJc

the report Is that the event was most surrogate Couj t oi the County of tiMa out ^ xhti euttauL

enjoyable. More than 150 guests were Putnam in tbe State of New York,

received during the afternoon and during the year i923. for the trial of

f225 was added to the fund of (20,- issues of law and fact and for the

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Mackey and

000, already established for the old Tor the hearing and determination daughter, Peggy, of Brooklyn, spent

people's home.

A all matters of which said Court iht^ week end visiting relatives in

has Jurisdiction, at which a Trial Brewster.

r i^ri'

wi^^t *•»:

Paid Ui in Our Own V^nda.

On June IS Great Britain made payment

of about 977,000,000 in conformity

with the terms of the debt refunding

argreement recently entered

into, The amount was paid over in

Liberty Bonds which the United States

has agreed to accept at par, so that the

funds cannot be used to assist in meeting

the. running expenses of the government.

The payment will have the

effect of directly reducing our war



answered Jimmie

"Other day at achool Jimmie

startled the class. Teacher

asked him what it was that

was completely surrounded

by water.

'"ABCOLA,* answered Jimmie;

'Dad says the fire's surrounded

completely by water;

that's why they call it a radiator

and boiler in one.'

"And Jimmie was right; he

might have added, though,

that Dad saves half bis coal



Intimations continue to come from

other debtor countries that they «fil




Motorists Begin to Realize There

Is More Room Behind a

Train Than In Front.

The great Toluiub of propifanda

directed at the evils of cnrcleisDess

wltcti a "RallroHd OroMinp—Stop,

liook. Listen" sign looms up has

brought most motorj&ts'tna realisation

that there Is niore rotim behind a train

than before It. It Is wltli something

of a shock then that one reada a report

of the Chicago safety council

Bhowing that 27 per cent of Uie motorlats

who npprnach railway crossings

rareleesly are so blindly Impatient and

foolhardy that they damage the crossing

pnitectlon equipment provided in

mn effort to make the dangerous spots


Drivers in Hasta.

Ballroad crossing watchmen of 10

roads In and about Chicogo last year

reported 807 canes of careless driving

«t their croKBlngH to the safety council.

Of these repurts 107, or 27 per cent,

ladlcate that the drivers were In such

haste to get over the tracks—to "beat

Uie train to it," that itiey damaged the

equipment provided to keep the croasluga

safe. DlHregnnllng warning bells

uid ttie whistles of tlie watchmen,

tnanj of them kept going even after

the crossing gales had started to de-

Boeod. It Is tills type of driver that

causes the safety engineer to tear bis

hair and have a moment of terrible

doubt as to whether trying to save life

Is worth while.

Fifty Par Cent In Some Cases.

IB some cases the number of Inatmnces

In which the gates were damaged

amounts to liiore than 60 per

cent The Oilcago and Western

Indiana reported 80 cases, of which 17

resulted In damaged equipment, Indicating

tlmt R driver tried to beat the

srates. Of 69 cases rejwrted by the

nilnolB Central, 86 showed damaged

cutea. KIglit out of the 12 reported

bj the North Shore Electric line were

"damaged gates."

the work of the safety council has

0fino much to sprcud the "careful

mcslng" idea effectively. Railroad

Bate:nen hnvo hpc-n Instructed by their

officials to note the license number of

any car driven carelesaly at their

crosalngs. These reports go to the

safety council, which sends a letter to

tbe car owner calling attention to his

carelessness and asking for co-operation

in reducing the number of railway

crossing accidents and in' promoting

motor safetj* In general. The careleas

erosslBg evil Is tlius attacked at

tta source.


Inoenious Motorist Ovsreomes Trouble

by Appiyltig LIttie Compound to

tha Surface.

One Ingenious motorist who was

troubled with a slipping belt cured the

trouble by applying a lltUe belt compound

to the pulley surfaces. Belt

oumpouud, by the way, is a somewhat

Btli-ky substance that is used in machine

shops, power plants and factories

to Insure the gripping of the

pulley by the belt witli sufllclent force

to truniiuiit tlie power without slipping.

Juat u trilling oniount uf compound

is enougii for a fan belt. Often

ft may be ubtulned from a garage machine

shop, but If nut there It will be

found almost anywhere that belts are

used. Such u wijall umuunt la required

that it is not wurib wlille to buy a can

of It.—Kcleiitltlc American.



There >vas u mun who funded


Hy (irlvlug good and fast,

iJe'd get his cur across the trsidt

Before the train cume past.

He'd miss the entrlne by an inch

And make the train rrew sore.

There was a man vviiu fumrled


But—there Isn't any morel

4»«v^t»&tsc««a«aca»55S!Ss««sace«( i



Not Wise Plan for Automobile

Driver to Follow Straight and

Narrow Path With Car.

Itie old axiom about the advIsahtU

Ity of following the straight and nar>

row path holds as good today as ew,

but the autoist who Interprets It ai

meaning that he should drive In ruts

and car tracks will find It pretty expensive

advice. A rnt can be classed

with flies, mosquitoes and other pests.

Tt wns made for no reason at all.

Some men pick out ruts to drive In

becnunp it saves a certain amount of

ateerlng. but the law of compensation

Is an Inexorable one, as the rut flend

soon discovers when he finds Ida tires

chewed to biti. Tt would be quite

Impossible to build a tire that could

with any degree of trutli be termed

a mt-proof rasing, because of the fact

that the side wall cannot be made

as heavy and Inflexible as the tread.

No great amount of re-enforclng material

can be built upon the side wall

of a tire. In rut running both the

side walls become the tread as much

as does that portloa of the casing

which was Intended to come In contact

with the road. In fact, in nit

running the side walls, under such circumstances,

are subjected to even

more abuse than the tread, for the

reason that the tread rolls over the

surface of the ground, while the side

walls are scmffed and subjected to a

aide-swlplng motion that very soon

wears away a rubber tire. Of course,

It Is quite true that there are times

when bad roads cannot be avoided or

irtien conditions make It absolutely

necessary to drop Into a rut—H. W.

Slsuson In Leslie's.


One of Chief Factors in Doing Ooed

Work ef Any Kind—Equipment

of Impertanoe.

One of the principal factors in doing

good work of any sort lies In being

prepared for the Job yott are going to

tackle, niia Is something the new

car owner often fails to realise. Ton

csnnot properly wash a car, grind the

valves, clean a spark plug or do any

of the other Jobs necessary for keeping

the car In good order without being

perfectly equipped for the work.

By degrees the car owner collects the

equipment to enable him to finish each

Job he tacklaa in a workmanlike and

satisfactory manner,


Approximately 8,000 Autos Struek at

Qrade Oroaalngs and 2,000 Per>

aona Killed In 1122.

Approximately 8,000 automobiles

were struck by trains at grade crossings

during 1022, kllllngsome 2,000

persons and dlsQgurlng ittrmt 8,000

others. The driver of each of these

cars figured he could twat the onglns

to the crossing.


Good brakes depend on good brake

lining and proper adjustment.

• • •

When a car has had a Btw shock

the bearings should be Immediately inspected.

• • •

Never varnish the body of a oar

with temperature t?elow 70 degrees


• • •

Experience has taught that one of

the best ways to ssve gasoline on the

road is tu keep the spark well advAiced.

• • •

Drain and flush out transmlsBlon

and rear axle and refill with lubricant

suitable to temperature range of lucslily.

• • e

Door rattles can be eliminated by

wedging small pieces of tin underneath

the door bumpers. This is equivalent

to iiiaertlng new rubber bumpere,

only it requires fur less truuMe.


XUK piiuLogniyjti abows a cruss tietweea-a l>ob sled aud a fllviar. The tiUsxords

aud storms the past winter throughout the Middle West fumiabed the

Inu'iiilve fi>r Dr. B. M. Biegen, $i the left, and Aiidrew M. Audersun, right, of

Wurreu, Ulun., to seek wuns means of traveling u\-er the su^w-covered roadA,

Vine fruDt whurls «ere rcaovw} fAd stenl numera but in tht^r place.

Gabriel Snubbers keep you

on the scat—make a car last

longer and cost less to oper'

ate* That is the reason 37

cars are standard-equlpped

and the manufacturers of 34

others put holes in frame

for dxenie




A Pleasant Ride

and A Good Dinner

Your Sunday outing won't be complete unless you enjoy

one of the fine

Chicken Dinners for $1.50

At the Hotel Green, Danbury, Conn.

The following menu will be ready for service without


Celerr OUTOS

Cresm of TonutA

Broilad Spring Chicken

Muhed Pot.toe»

Ereth Asp.r.KUt Drawn Butter

Hurt* of Lettuce Ruatisn Dreiiiog

Freeh Strawberry Ice Creem

Fancy Cake.


Cafeteria connected with Hotel French Pastry


Bargains on White Pumps

and Oxfords


Made of Sea Island Canvas—Sizes 3 to 8. In Cuban Heels





We've got more of 'em—lirst quality buckskin—all sizes

and widths. Vour choice on Hack No A.



285 Majn St.. Danbury


Arg^onne Post No. 71 of Brewster


at Vail's Grove, Peach Lake

Tuesday Evening, June 26



Cliain Store Grocers





5 cakes 24c pkg. 6c

Grape Nuts

pkg. 15c

liED H

pkg. 10c

Golden Grain FIour-24V^ lb. bag 95c

Evaporated Milk, large size cans each 10c

Mayflower Beverages 3 bet. 25G







Kirkman's Soap Powder Large pkg. 24c small SYzc

R & R Boned Chicken, can.; 4Sc Libbys Corned Beef Hash, 2 lb. can. .25c

Hays Five Fruit Syrup, bottle 65c Large Juicy Grape Fruit, each 10c

Coffee, Fresh Roasted, ground or bean, Ib. 29c

Pure Cane Granulated Sugar Ib. 91/2C

|ppin!3y^JHIE3fpH?ItH;HL2fli^ ^ssfsmnssmmmmmmM]

National Meat Stores Co.

Opposite PostOffice, Danbury, Conn.

Lean Smoked Shoulders













10c lb.

Best Print Table Butter 42c






Nut Oleo 25






Certified Oleo 28






Good Luck Oleo 32


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