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The Katonah times. (Katonah, N.Y.) 1878-1911, January 15, 1909, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn2002061593/1909-01-15/ed-1/seq-7/


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HOW RACE FEELING VARIES ~ c, ''nanTahiJj <ted in California, But^ Not In MlsGicBippi. Tr ,»T>u g o to California today , you \i&^ n immense and irrepressible *JK of race antagonism against <2rchinaman. and virtually none at ./•igalnat the negro Tnero Is race y .owledge concerning Chinamen, and l *nough Chinamen there to constitute a race menace, but not enough ne- proes, sa\s John Sharp Williams, i n th> \Metropolitan Mas-agine If you g o to Vermont, you will find >i< .ie against either If you g o to Mississippi, yo u will find the same irrepressible outbreak­ ing of antagonism between the white nr.d the negro races, and ver y little against the Chinese \ Chinaman, well dressed and be- bailnK himself, taking dinner at a Mississippi hotel, might excite some lit'IP remark, but nothing more A ,ro if lie were a graduate of Har- \>.mi ( illi »Ki', spotleissiv clothed stud Ji -t i\iial;eil, would, if u e were na- ti, .'Id to the dinner taule at p hotel T 7,p .«tntr, excite a Y'.oT ' \ on the ruutraij lie went t o a ' i 1 In Vermont tII?i other «u-xts i 1 mt>t es s seek an inti-wlm IKIII ' ii n it I firm a n o|ipoi tunit\ to see ( sc. ilv something of a ne w find !'_>' tv |/8 ' '••( Kitiil ali<=enc( of this feeling i •••- people who liiue never f' It the i- : c of the negro as n inenai •• tti molalities of social life, t o tne 1 • man's civilization oi hi s code or < s wil 1 hp realized \\ hen yo u re- •uier that Carnegie. \\ anantfiker, ' -iiop l'otter , of New Yot k I'r+sidemt ';• xisevelt, have all eaten wit h the ne- > as host and gues t at the same ta- • e Yo u would realiz e it all the more If •• on knew «tm»«r^ f,*r Curving. Kowl. A pair o f -hc'ii > h.c - been devls t ilall.\ f. n H.i -ic who find the tal eut of carvlii\ nail lo a quire The uppe bl< !e i s a iar\ing knife and \the dentrd lower blade forms a > lip 'lne sln-ais i a->\ lo hindlc ..'.1 •permit one to a\.i'k anv part of tow I Man'- Dull Utire Hrltlshers aic (on-tantlv beeomtng duller and more morose in the niar ter Of tliel; lit! (!«••. There > arelc-s Bess in hi- i. - I -.>•( ms >oun'Umc8 to amount lo afcitation \ ( r«l .i of H) .•( iit t h*.. I'l >• -.in li.i (.f I in has a whole, \^g?Va«K pj( li .\1\ ely de-voted to hya- •clnt' s O.^i-f, •- 1 1 Kin 's r -f 7T7 so- S ^5 T71 . . jty Close Meth , l£f\vu till\ iiattinc ^\Wt hnciur. ft* mi LVING^ STRONG, 1JRABLE. CHEAP _W«IT£ FO* PRICES rt FOR PRICES i CfTY. MO. iHOCr^MATIO^Sl|i K 01- NEW • iiKKi. v...nm> >l \|f lu -i . it puoe ± \ ln\ i-u. *~J I lu ulidei -lulled. s ,l , \\\\<\ >\ 0 rn > t ' ' I' U' 1\ #:,.i i ' tin* UluiU \ «t'... m. I t'i L eIt ,1 l.\ tin- l\ s ili\U re «|.itre- pfsimsbounAt^j,,, . ar at a COUNTY Ct\ -e in the OlllltV ol •o K 1 'tf (• I at the Cot t\.\ n* if \ \ hiivt '-l '^jins. ii W e-tche--ter aforesaid, i • 4THDAY0FjANi;| f 19w> I.J ccli'ik in the forenom % tht-t M. .inline limitt^ij^f\ \ I'PMI -T^i r, sali uifow of thf t »I eur • rt \ ' ,u ih» have t.iUA° ^> 11 r< s all r l-«< .. . ,ie I ntM. wllolmve taki 111 UH 't ^'UI . I .It lT\ s II 1 cmiii niMi'i.ii </H?x iiinnati-di ( ] ' .1 . i nr « II. • -s, |<t It-till n •on-* 1 .ij'.11 ttuitt* timl exai I'l- h.i .1 > ...;i t at Uie f'prn ii v t'i -1 <l,i\ <) lis sttiine. •> i;i'til dl tbje«fSlif MlT >• I', • ,i —• 1 •• 1 14.1- — - - - - the I4'l< «'•'>• ClIAKI I'.s ^ l' v ' I > per­ il an\ pri- K\ I'- le- to 1 eo' I Kite I '-er. riff * - .... 1 .. /Inn. a* I and P fnt. tod'lv colli nt I In- 1, is Zmi M 1 u'o t 'X '.le of Ziuc. C' niiHii. (1 « L«ra«l .Hid then tnarie into \> Vu'e l.iu -t -eil Oil 111 thou- . 1 . Urinduitf- .iii.l mixings W. .11 fttUul oi-l^mK S 20 per no'. 11 M ('.tint J \ ' '• t'.ilN (iic«-'i H-(i-. We-tc>ti .M.dio H< town Height-, C I Centr*, THE MOTHER BOY AND GIRL. * - — - Latter Make s on Ideal Wife, Former Usually a Moody Husband. In .1 lii 'U -elHiltl tt lli'l'i' tllLTo are sev­ eral lio.\s in- where there .ir e boys and ^i .'l- -siniii 1. ue 111 the ( ii'. Ie i s 11 JO one .1 . u'i't he r !..\ elv I he . oiifc-ssion (l\i'< nut \_OIIH from I lie fiiilier or mother l.ll. oli-'i\itu \isiun„' friends t o the househol d realize t lie fait before iniinj 1 a 1 s li.i v e been inaUe li ii u 1 omnioii linpicssioii that the iii\ . 'ol d uIietli 'T lioj or ^rirl KOOII IK ..me- nw.iii o f hi- or her lllipor tatue at lmiiie To adap t ;i < 0111111011 expression the onh . Iiil.l is nlwajs spoiled and It is no t nlwajs f lie oiilv's fault T o return t o the tirst -tatement, does the favorite boy in a 'lojisellold of bii>s make n better husband than liis brothers, and does the favorite girl make the sort of wife that hns been predi< led before sh e (juitS home'' T o put it another n:ij does she make a better wife ilian lie - f :i \orIte brother makes a better liusb.tnd? In a home of boys the fn\orite is nidi hers hoy 'I lie other brothers nre lint en\ToiTTr.rTiTs Ha—ilieaTlori l'n\ less the f .iMirite i s an cx.eplion t o tlie rule lie I1.1-. in t lie e -liination of his hlolhers a n effetninate ((imposition \I he oplui.iii nia\ not al\\a\s be jusl bin 1 h e f .iM .rlie ( arries the linudicnp all his life o r at least as long as he I- under the paternal roof and tmder the 111. Hern il Intliieni e fletierally the fn vorite brother is the first to bin e a sw eel heart 'i h o other brothers charge this up lo the mother If tbo sweet heart has been pi< keri b\ the mother all llie greater a fa\orlle he with his mot her On e of the lm (insistent los of the situation Is that this fa\orlte I« nol always the youngest ho> of the fiiniih If the last bnrn reflects any of his father's traits jou may be sure that h e is nol the favorite When -onies the time fo r the fi n or •He-4«- wHmd-be^f«+pp- Hie nltnr -lie is I lie re. ipient of ever> ultenlloii -wliieh the family 1 a n bestow This Is not strange for the tlrst marriage lu 11 family Is the event of events especially where the affair meets with family approba­ tion When the wedding Is over when the rainbow season has passed and the twain enter upon Hint period where better and v.orse meet on ibe common le\el. when th e friends of tbo family watch and wait to ascertain whether the iua ,teh was well mated the test (omes npin 0 There seems to be a n unwritten law whl. h wit-rants a newly married .011 pie to ••liniltintp their former friends b.l.Vii s H- •!»-\ McUel 10.1 . K s ' \ mil. -ON ,\- ile fl 'i. .1 I lie I-.. II 1 1 \ ,ll w n 1 1 11 '| 'i 1 - i- \.. 11 11 •. I . 1. • \ 1 1 1 1 • I lie I I \ < »l li e I. . \ W I •. • 1 1 I - I. . II , I hll - ; 1 1 . I \> I I 1 I I 1 1 ' . ' . \ : 1 1 - ' I I I 1 I I . llW I I,. 1.. 1,1 1| I I l :i 111 n • Ii I . I. I 11 I 1 1 r e 1 I . I , Il I' II\ M ll'i- I- -1. . ,1 I . I ' I I'.. I 1 ,11 • ,1 ( i ( - I ..I , 1, , I . . 1 1 -. e he .1 .... 1 , , - -!| II. d I ' i 'l. 11 -n! • . .' I'l , ' - . ill. . 1 1 »* 'IS 1 1 - ; . v. li., I .i, ti:,, 'l 't -. f 1' . 1 \\ n 1 • 1 j 1 - 1 1 • M 1 \ 1 tin \\ 1 1 • i 1 - . \ 111. e.I 11 -1 11 - w n 1. h 1 1 . 111 \\ 1 1 ns 1 : d il... - 11 re lo li.n . |.l . d . 11 • \ I.il.il ioi \e\ CP l|. li — tlere -I,mil .nil llie fi I id f 1. 1 Ii 11 1 In- lieiue lav. • 1 1 • 1 i.. 1 w lia I In w I- I f 1 he u I Te I- \\ li 11 -he 1. ugh 1 |M be Hie w o r Id ne\ er know win One of n wile- ri ^hl- is 1.. . .11 e fiilb in.-i-U Hi. -Imrii 0111111L- of her III ^e 1*. ople w ho ll .IV .- llie i. i f I ol looking throug h a slone wall and tell in • wli.it Is on the other -ido of il w ill 1 (11 Jdl l III colllrdelK'O III.11 the l,o \ was spoiled at home and licit when he iz\\ a lmiiie of his ow n tin spoiling was in eentu.itod In lin e iin fellow has irrnwn more selti -h Hi i - imt like bl­ inker Whose 1 1 • • — 1 • I (: 11 i I \ hid bei nine 1 proverb llnv o v on ev er not i. ed thn tlii> husband being t rented of I s b -u Ued up In his tnaniK r of livm_ In hi- blessed mother'' If the other brothers of th e familv e\ erv ni .irn tbey ire Improvements as husbands What about llie girl who was ,\ f.i vorite at hom e before inafriage'' li has never been explained and probabl .v never will he to the exai ting thai when a girl marries she acts ns If sin knew more about being a -wife thin her adored mother ever thought of Students of these pp< ulla r (ondltlons will tell yo u that if a new wife Iin mures herself after her marriage It i- the fault of her husband It may no t alwayi /'bo fair tu the husband, but tin? verdict Is formed, and It stnnds until [eath or divorce ends the tie tint inde one of two SnlRl/EY BREEZE ON THE TRACKLESS nil A iniF { v . •••••v.-v\^^ivvow-i F K AIKIL AND A DATFi FftD 1 JFK A KAvJu rilK birij BY BUFFALO BILL FROM ~ TRUE TALES OP THE PLAINS\ CO^VTftlOHT. 1*»0» BY Tff 1LLIAKI r. OODY I N the fall o f bsijo i er a I Sherman and the Indian • ouiinissloners who were to uiau. .1 treaty wfth the Arapnlioes and l uumui lies l o south western Kansas lame to Kort I Zarrah, on the Arkansas river From there* they were to go t o what was known as Council Springs, a distance of sixty-five *miles from Znrrah. Be - • Iween Zarrnh and the Springs is a fiat level countrj. but no wnter'ls to be 1 had Consequently there was no water carried .save 'for drinking purposes, u lileh w ns t'.'UTlt 'it In rnritPeUS In\ tUt' ~ anibnlam es fo r the generals orders were that he would leave Fort Znrrah at '2 a in. so ns t o get a good start over this dry ( otintry Our chief of scouts and guide at that time- was Idek Curtis. The outfit was composed o f three ambulances with -nddle horses fo r the general and In dlnn commissioners, and w lion the gen ernl and commissioners were riding In the ambulances their saddle horses were le d by orderlies The general had three or four staff officers, n com pany o f cavalry as an esi or t and about thirty scouts and messengers well mounted These si outs' and messen gers' duty was that whenever the gen eral wished to send any quick dis­ patches back to Fort Riley at thai time the nearest telegraph poiqt these time a young scout employed for this purpose It was about 2 o'( lock in the after noon, after leaving the fort that a young officer, one of the general's aids was riding along talking to me and asking me about when I thought wc were going to get t o Council Springs where the Indians were I told him flint if we kept o n in the direction wo were going we would never get there lie nsked \Why not?\ I replied that we were not going In the direction ol the Springs thnt we were bearing to e far to the west He said \Why don't you tell the' general this' He Is up there In the ambulance\ I told him (the officeri that I was not guiding General Sher­ man; and that I had no right to interfere with him whatever, nor did I Intend to do so . This young officer (I hare forgotten his nnmei tumbled to the rode on in this way until npproai lung a little rise lu tli< prune. 1 said Con eral. when you g« 1 to Hint small rulge up there you will look down Into a low depression of the prairie and see Council Springs and the Iudiaus \ The Springs rise in ibis vast plain , and they run fo r onl y about four or five miles vvlieu It becomes a small stream of water sinking into the sand When we gained this ridge, there b e fore the general's eves were hundreds and hundreds of horses and n large Indian \ illage I said Theie yo u are general there ire V ..111 Indians ..imped ns I was, and one of thei r horses la pnrtioulnr a spotted animal, wai gaining o n me ajl tin- tim e Nearly all th e other horses wer e strung out behin d for a distance of two miles, but still ( basing after m e The liiilii n who w i- ruling the spot­ ted horse was armed with .1 ritle and would o. ( asiou.illv send .1 bullet whis­ tling along sometimes striking the ground ahead of m o 1 saw that thla fellow must be ( becked or 11 strav bul­ let from hi s gun might hit inc or m y hors e so. suddenly stopping l>rigliam and ,|tiickly vv heeling him around I raised old. \I.m retia to my shoulder, took deliber.'.te aim it the India n and his hors e hoping to hit one or the other and 11 red lie wis no t over oUhtv vards from me ill this lime and .it the cr. n k o f tn\ rille down went hi s horse Not nailing to se e If he roc ov on d J turned Itrighain and In a moment w e were igain fair ly flving townrd our destination We had urgent business about thnt time and were In a hurry to get there. The other Indians ha d gained on us while- I was engaged In shooting at their loader, and they sunt several tthon whlgxlng n pffs^TOf^ttt--f8rHTO ly none of then * hi t the Intended.mark To return their compliment I oci nslnyn- ally wheeled myself In the saddle and fired Inn k at them, and^one of m y shots broke the log of one of their horses, which left Its rider horsfei de combat, ns the French would snv Only seven or eight Indians now re­ mained in dangerous proximity to me , and as (heir horses were beginning to lag somewhat 1 cheeked my faithfu l old steed a little to allow hi m an op­ portunity to draw a n extra brentb two 1 had determined, if It sho come t o the worst, to drop Into a bu falo wallow, where 1 could stand tlie Indirns off fo r awhile, bu t I was not compelled to do this , as Brlgham c rled me through most nobly The chase was kept up en me within three miles of C. L. HUNT & CO. .-in 1. r 1 'Ocncrat Mcriuin ml tin) l»i my HIIIC- asked me aunty questions.\ iround the Springs.' lip patted me that Mr Curtis was the guide on the back in a fatherly Vky and said, r _(~v-» t-»—<— -yiy boy, I am going t o know you bet­ ter \ The general and the peace commis­ sioners counseled here fo r throe dajs. nnd In the ov ening of the third day an orderly enme t o me and\ told mo the general wished 1110 t o report to him at his tent The general kindly invited me In and slid \Billy I want to go from here no w 10 1'ort Kenrny on the I'latte river in Nebraska Htfw far is it'\ I told him Hie way that he,would have to go to li iv e good 1 .1 inping places and that It would be about 'Mm miles He asked < an j o u guide m o there -) ' 1 told iHin I could and he s;i |d Ml rlzht We will start tomorrow for Frrrt J^rrrmh tinr t -from mere \to Fort Riley and from Fort Itile.v I want you to guide me t . Fort Kearnv \ \ hi. Ii 1 did and on arriving at I or t Kearny the general complimented me and said 'From here I am goin.: 10 I ort l .tnv enworth I wish yo u t o guide ic e there\ I told him thai would be ens v for there was a big vv.uoii roa d from Kearny t o Fort I.ea \ en w or t h Ilcsnid That is all right It will in ike it easier fo r inn Yo u have guided un­ safely for over 'illO miles where there were no wagon roads, and I am no t afraid to trust myself wlili vmi on a big w-igon roid \ On nniv in_- at 1 e.iv enworth I pirfeir with the Lcneral and h e said 1 eiieral sin rid i n w i s i 0111 lug ou t to tike comm.iiiil 1 1 1 short time and th i- he would 1. II hrn of me 'I hi s vv is tl , I .is( 1 line I - • w I he dear old geiu-i-il f r scveril v e • r s He WHS one of the ! wlie-t men I have ever situation, nnd. galloping nhend. he rode alongside the ambulance and told the general what I had snid and explained to him my reasons for no t mentioning lb\ situation The general appreeintpiT It at OIK e and 'ailed a hal t climbed out o f the ambulance sent fo r Mr Curtis to < 01110 Im k to him and also for the scouts to come up. of whom 1 was one He lai d out a large map on the ground and when we all got Dear him ho said to Mr Curtis I wish you would show me on this map Jnst wttrrre wp rrre \ Mr Curtis told him. which was per­ fectly true that the mnps were al l s o lncorro ( t thnt It was impossible to go bv them The general remarked \Well then Mr Curtis how fa r are we from the •springs'\\' From the distance wo have traveled since leaving Znrrah at 2 (.(lock this morning we should be v erv nenr them \ Mr < urlls replied \General this Is a very level < ountry as you can see. I here are no la ml 111 irks and there are -o many thousands of buffaloes all over Hie pt-iirie that It is pretty bard 10 tell just where we are and how far we are fro-n the Springs Further­ more I h-ivo not been over to the springs r,, r s ( <veril vears and when I list went there I was not acting as 1 was not < :ham caj^ until LihJLj«- two crJTn- I In- S U '|IS vv lien­ or Ii -1 gen l.th 1 ra me 1 the Hie h id • 111 (1 1 1 vv hell I'l s-liil 'I Spl mg- •iiow r.u t h e goner 1 1 eon miles Ile asked answ ere.l from us -oi nielli 1 v 11 v solf 1 .1 looking a 1 li.. mi o| Spring- ir. '• me out I... king I he .lu ­ ll I fool that I am d -kid the other von know I ho v onng to the gen straight at -1 imi I know where had the pu a- ire of kin 1 to I t e 1 1 mi l t he 11\'' • Id tii 111 about In s 1 y 1 11 g t h now 111. 1 vv I1.1t dire, tloti y w ere dm wo were eight and I • south headed One day , mounted lb Smoky Hill about tvveti M of a small Ii of that I'eoi gazing dow , denly saw .-. d 1:1ns nearlv knew by the w 1 v hnr-es that tliev 1 the s| ring of IV.s I gb 1111 and spirted for ri v er \ fi ( r ga II >| >ing mile- I r e P hod I li e top 'I ov olio, .king t he v -t Ho y 'fil l str. 1111 \- I v\ is mi the I llld-i Ip e I -'nl b uid of a bout t Inn v I n half a mile di-l.ini I they Jumped on llieli hid seen tne as soon dead west 11|. k Curtis spoke lip and said Billy when were yon over out to the Springs'-' I told him I li.nl been there o n two or throe different o< cnslons with Char­ lie Rath the Indian trader and bad killed many buffaloes all ov er this conn try The general ( ailed for his horse mounted It and said Young man, you come and show me the Springs 1 will ride w ii h y on Mr Curtis, come -along No disrespect to yo u s| r 1 appro elate how haul It Is for ot*> to find hi s way In a 1 ountry where there are no landmarks, level as the sea and cov­ ered with buffaloes\ 1 bended due south, the general ri d Ing by ray side nnd during this ride the general asked me many questions- how I came to know tb l well etc 1 told hltn thnt my father had been killed in the border ruffian war o f bleeding Kansns and that s'nee I hi s death I had grown up o n the plains with the freighters trappers, buffnlo hunters. Indian traders nnd others and f was quite familiar vvTfJT al l fTio country lying between the Missouri river and the Rooky mountains W« is I 1 a me in The onlv ( vv is to make sight ham o I h i d for inv life 1 run for Ii .1 ml I iiniue di Holy w heeled and ward Iin - inilrond to under-l I m l w li it • t'-in U out is If ho ( 1 started li.-n l v to Krigluiin -oomod w is up and he tnpn bended I 'i.i t IV is to I., rav hie n liing 1 I 11.-11 k \ 1 run fo r life lie < rossed in 1 few Jump- .mil o n ..r.ilgc bovond I drew rein looked liai k mil saw the 1 11< 1 1 111- . om Ing for 111\ at full speed ;id cviih-nllv well mounted 1 would hive hi.! Util e '.r no fear of being men ikon If Brig hi in had been fresh Itui as he was not I ft-lt uncertain as 10 how he tvould'statid a long (Tnise My pursuers seemed to be gaining mi me a little and I lot Hrighani shoot ahead again When wo ha d run country so I about three miles farther some eight ir nine of the Indians wore not ov o r L'Oil yards behind, nnd five o r six o f these seemed t o be shortening the gap it every lump Brlgham now- exerted hlmse'f more titan ever and for the next three or four miles he got right ThTWTT To\ bUBttlPSH TtTITt ttlrt KIUII0 nf tire prettiest running I ever saw Bu t the Indians were nfyoit as wel l mounted of the railroad track, where two panies of soldiers were stationed for the purpose of protecting the work­ men from the Indians One of the outposts saw the Indians chasing me across the prairie and gave the alarm. In a few minutes I saw. greatly to my delight, men coming on foot and cav­ alrymen, too . galloping to ou r rescue as soon as they could mount their horses . When the Indians saw this they turned nnd ran In the direction from_rehich they ha d come In a very few minutes I was met by some of the infantrymen and trackmen, and, jumping to-the ground nnd pullin g the blanket and snddle off Brigbam. I told them what he had done for me Tbey at once took him in charge led him around and rubbed hi m down s o vigor­ ously that I thought they would rub him to death Captain Nolan of the Tenth cavalry now came up with forty of his men, and upon learning what ha d happened he determined t o pursue the Indians. He kindly offered tne one of hi s cav­ alry horses, and after putting my own saddle and bridle on the •miinal we startout after the flying Indians, who only .1 few minutes before ha d been making it so uncomfortably live­ ly for mo Our horses were nil fresh and of excellent stock, an d we soon began shortening the distance between ourselves and the redskins Before they ba d gone five miles we overtook nnd killed _«dght, of their numhej. The -DEALER IN - 'At the ovarii ut m\i rilie <lim n 11 ml his others succeeded ill making thei r os cape O n turning up lo the pint where 1 had killed th e first horse - t lie spotted one on my \home run ' 1 found that my bullet ha d strin k hlni In the forehead and killed him instant­ ly He was n noble animal'and ought to have been engaged In better luisl ness When vv c go t hat k to .amp I found old Brlghim grazing quietly mil • 011- tentedly on the gi i-s H o looked up at me as If t o ask If we ha d go t away wit h .inv of those fellows win ) ha d thased us I believe he read the an­ swer In my ey ( s 1£ The Meekest Woman Sunday S. hool Teat he r Wllli-im, can you tell m o who was th e meekest man' William Ye s man pi Moses Sunday S( hool Tea. her That s right Now. Tommy eaa you tell me the n.imeof the meekest woman' Tommy - No ma'am there never vvns no rrwpk'-.st •volutin C'IIK ago News Dry Lumber and * Lehigh Coal. Persons contemplating Building will do well to call and examine thla 8tock befor purchasing. Goldens Bridge, - N.Y. p> DIEHL * * * Bakei Contecrfaii' 1 ^ Oakes. Pies, Etc. Flrstjjtfass and » ways reliable. Supplies DOYLE'S BAKERY,Ratonah ^ . A Jftt - - - - BREWSTER K. lototoaoiototoaoiovoioioN i I LEWIS H. MILLER g Real Estate f Fire - • g And Life - I Insurance, * 1 -o- J Send Description of Your • Property \For 8ale\ or 1 \To-Rent.\ oaoaoao«o«oao*oao«o*o«o9o2 F. H. LENT'S Livery, Sale, AND Exchange Stables EATON AH, N.Y. ' v. V : A.ND vlA.IL LINE Going to Cross River, South Salem and Lake Waceabuc from Katonah; ^ I Leaving at 8.15 a.m , HQI ! returning at : is ,• iu Stables Open Sundays^ The PUTJIAW COUJITY SflVIBGS BAHK N. y. A s*>mi-nnnuuldividend at the rut**of * Four Per Cent. i per rumum lias been declared and I will be i redited to depositor Jan 1, l'.Kiii, on all MitiiH not exceeding $:i (loo l>ppoHit« made on or before the tontli of eai Ii quarter. January,\ Vpnl. Juh and (>( toiler will draw in­ terest trotn the uT.-»t of that quarter \V S I'UMKH'k President A I-' LOlU>i:i.L. So. A '1 reus, (i II UVA \(>I.I»S, \ SM >eoi J ^OW is the time to buy ^ awnings. Over 300 to select from. The only maker of REVERSIBLE AWNINGS No cloth to get in the pul­ leys. A Child can operate then. Don't forget po get one of \ny flags. Full number of stars on them. Fred W. Sanford \The Awning Man\ KATONAH, - - NEW YORK. f N. H. VORIS, Be tril Auctitnttr, | Real stall Agtnt, and § Land Appraiser. £ Northern Westchester and 8outh- 0 em Putnam Countlea Farms a i § specialty AH business prom^ f) ftTKl oftroflllly ntlpnilei* 1 GOLDENS BRIOBE, »o»c»o«o«o»o»o#o#o«

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