1907-01-04 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers


1907-01-04 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers


vr •*> I




Di You Own »

1 atFurnace ?

Or if you heat your

hj)use with Steam or

Hot Water, you should

use at Thermostat for


It \vi

I form




help .111





ling the drafts,

[insure you unimperature.

nly need to

1 and remove

he Thermoe


It more satis-

you or your

it. The eoBt Is

benefit great,

led lots of theui


Main St,

MJry, Conn.

Itrewster, N. Y- Nov. 17, JUoO.

take notice Uiat durlug the post

• ii yearn I have accuioulated a laiw nuin-

IUIIB for model cottages and buildings of

'fHorlpiioiiK and durliiR tbo past HIX

- have inlcra Home of tin* best of thuin

lrrangod tiiem la some partlculara. I

i lie i he omitting public to luspect tliem

-turtlnguiiUdlnir. It will cost you noth-

• Sped L I tIn•«(• Jillllis.

Very respectfully.

Prank : K. Wulte. •


fj. H. Wilkinson,



11 radii''''

JilMge, iiii'l


id Frames Perfectly


!!.-• I'ldladclpuia Optical

JtocluaOcr School oiopto-

Ma'n Street,

ver Darugan's Shoe; Store,

Dan bury, Conn.


Latest, tie Terr Latest

lishes and Mounting, combined

our methods of producing perlikeneases,

are making our plos

more and more sought for by

lie who value exactness of detail.

highest perfection In every single

ranee is our aim.



jury National Bank Building.

idies' Sweaters


Golf Waists.

[auufucturers Samples, slightly

>iled. Good bargains tor the

lireseut cold weather. Remarkable

leap prices.

Children's For Sets -

Greatly Reduced.

We Bemedel Furs at very moder­

ate prices.


Tel 58U. 175 Main St., Danbury.

Next to Kinner & Benjamin.

New Line



Our leadership in counterpanes doesn't come from chance, but

from a close trade intimacy of long standing with the leading quilt

houses of the country. Prices on this class of goods have advanced

sharply In some quarters, but our buying facilities enables us to keep

our qualities up to the high standard, and we have made no extra

price call on our customers. You will find here the same high grades

at the same low prices as heretofore, a most unusual condition

considering the upward tendency of the market. The winter weights

are now on sale in orib size, three-quarter size and full sire—crochet,

satin and inarsailles. Beautiful examples of weaving; the designs

are so far ahead of what they were only a season ago that is well

worth your tilue to pause and look at them. We are always glad to

show you.



Telephone 157.


I Clothing for Boy_s^__

8 A Very^Jmj3ax&****r-&uhjvcr. OnT We've Studied for



DeKlyn's |

a Bakers, "

{ Confectioners \

u and Ice Cream •

% Manufacturers. •

• e

f Huyler's Candies. £

Tea and Coffee Served. a

207 Main St., Danbury. £


Many Years. Know Its Value.

Have taken inventory in the School Clothes

• Department. Find a good many odd Suits

and Overcoats. Numbers that were the

gems of the pile early In the season at $5, #0

and $7. We've gathered 'em in one pile

and marked them



$165 Main Street, Danbury, Conn. $



I The Christmas Piano. |

i* It should be oue of the finest kind of pianos, for it will be a last-

5 ing remembrance. We ouly sell the right kind of pianos—the kind you

to-day, aud wheu our customers say, Hunt, we leave it to you—send us

a GOOD PIANO. We appreciate this responsibility aud we are mighty

glad of a lot of good lasting friends up and down this beautiful Harlem

valley as a result of 20 years of good hard effort, to try to do the right

and command the confidence of the people who ore not, so called,

experts in Piano selection. If you intend to purchase a Piano for

Christmas, and want a first-class instrument, send us your orderaud tell

us how much you want to pay. We will guarantee the results will be

satisfactory. *250 buys a good piano, *800 and S400 tho BEST PIANO

MADE. $10 will bring the Piano to you Christmas morning or before,

and the balance in monthly installments of SO, with the usual banking

S interest added ou unpaid balauce. Send for catalogue.

Hunt's Leading Music House,


JOHN E. HUNT, President.

165 Railroad Avenue, - White Plains, N. Y.

We are closing out the balance of our Trimmed

Hats at prices way below the cost of even trimming.

Look at what we offer you at


End of the Season Sale of

Coats, Suits, Furs.

They must go, prices no object.

Few Holiday (jloods Left

At Prices Next to Not ling.

E. STONE & SON, 229 Main St.

New Year Gatherings.

The Young People Celebrate at

Vreeland's Play House and at

Assemblyman Yale's Residence.

Older People Play

Whist at the Casino and at

A. F. Lobdell's. The UsUal

Afternoon and Evening Crowd

at H. H. Vreeland's Reception.

Thp New Year's season was entirely

unlike anything in that line for at

least thirty years. Ferdinaud

Scheeher remembers a New Tear's

celebrated on Marvin's Hill In company

with John Little and Thomas

King, congenial knights of the

needle, then well known in this

vicinity, when the weather was so

warm and balmy that they procured

a buoket of ale and left the heat of

the village streets aud sought a

shady nook on" the hill among the

rooks where they reclined on dry

leaves, tipped the buoket and smoked

out plug until the shadows lengthened

and bade them return.

On Tuesday there was an abundance

of bright sunshine and considerable

warmth in sheltered places, there was,

also, mud—deep and sticky—and

travel for pleasure was altogether out

of the question. But there was sunshine

and after several days of disagreeable

fog and rain it wn* w"' 00 "'*

TIH»M"~W | " > """ co »uoii things" tell

«*f-seelfigl>lue birds, butterflies, angle

worms, but they were not plentiful.

Socially there was not a dull moment.

The first celebration was arranged by

Miss Marjorie Vreeland, at the Play

House, and it was attended with

dauoiugand music and all sorts of

fun and the enjoyment was such as

home coming children never tire of.

A special and very effective feature

was the introduction of red sun

bonnets with white strings and red

parasols for the luWes and mum mot h

red blossoms worn as boutonuiers by

the boys. The Virginia reel and

other dances, with the participants

thus attired were full of inspiration

aud greatly admired. The guests

numbered about forty. There was an

intermission for refreshments and

the separation and departure came

soon after midnight. After a few

hours of sleep aud breakfast all

returned to the skating pond to finish

the week.

The beginning of the following

week brought the most disagreeable

weather ever known, but youthful

ardor ouce aroused knows no thought

of postponement ou account of the

weather, and on Monday evening, the

same company attended an old-yearout-and-iiew-year-in

party given by

Miss Florence Yale. It was the

jolliest kind of a gathering aud, fortunately,

without a single absentee as

the result of the strenuous exercises

The first one by Mrs. Wells und Mrs.

Vreeland at the (.'usiuo, beginning at

3 p. m. on New Year's day, brought

out players for seven or eight table*,

all more t hau pleased to enjoy to t lie

utmost the perfect Hood of bright

Minlight which poured in from the j

south ami west upon the scene of play.

At the close refreshments were served

and then the prize winners were

announced, Mrs. Newman and Mrs.


The second meeting war at tj p. m.

A "surprise"' utluir to Mrs. A. F.

Lobdell. The "Miiprinej-s" tilled five

tables and immediately upou producing

the cards scores begun and

advanced rapidly. The exchange of

greetings was ulso lively. At collee

time Mrs. i.obdell ami Mrs. Elizabeth

B. Lent and Mrs. Ci>Uistock were t lie

recipients of the pJUes prepared for

the occasion.

Mr. H. H. Vreeluud's Sixth Annual

"at Home" ut tlie play House Tuesduy

afternoon and evening was witb-

out sleighing, but his friends rolled The Hemlock Dam

and plodded through mud in numbers The wnrir «« »k. u 1 .

equal to other years L , , , on . the He "dock res*r-

\ u «. . vo,r na * bee " going along- verv ranlrl.

There were some new faces a so, iv dnrfmr ti.« « . . * # . rap,d

Rev. W. A. Granger coming up from J*"5 ? th«inTltZ "?!? *? w

Mt. Vernon for the afternoon and 2w.,?„»! p*" • f °, f ?* "^f*

leaving the care of the flock to Rev. extensive L ^ « ^ H ', T \ the

Murray H. Gardner for the evening. ("*"£ J ^ T T * V* 1 .!*

Some faces were missing, notably SThe ^ n .S. ?!. divert,n *

Levi A. Shove and Edward Harris* "'a, W . T n T °' 1* ^"J"

who were never before absent wheJXn^ldJ^nT, , l l t l . , 0 , , f h £

the Play House was open for the^comft^,, 2.7 V*^ r J " ° f • ,,,,l,,

comfort and entertainment of village \ ^SSSjSSSi & t "** " ?

The crack bowlers were out in force. I

William B. Reed, George W. Decker

and Dr. W. N. Boynton held the top

scores at different times during the

day and evening with no one able to

reach the Doctor's figures as midnight

drew near.

For those who look with favor upon

pool and whist there was ample

opportunity to make an evening of it

The refreshment tables were just as

inviting and bountiful as ever. The

excellence of the cure and cookiug of

the old Virginia ham was noticeable

as usual and the turkey was at its

best. The long list of store dainties

and the home-made mince and pumpkin

pie, doughnuts and crullers, older

and coffee left nothiug to be desired.

It was everybody's New Y'ear's, with

hearty greeting and cheerful welcome

and the best of mother earth'

night services were held in the M. E.

church and were conducted by Rev.

S. C. Hearn. Young America was

much in evidence and as early as

8 o'clock the diu of tin horns and

drums could be heard throughout the

village. The noise was kept up until

11:55 wheu whistles from the engines

in the Putnam yards came to their

assistance. For six minutes there

was a steady racket'. V. Libonati

who had never before passed a New

Year's eve in Brewster was the only

villager who was aroused by the

h m

It has been found necessary to lay

a track from the Harlem railroad iu

order to facilitate the handling of

material. The roadbed for the track

has already beeu completed. It runs

from the railroad to the Croton

Magnetic Iron Mines on the old track

formerly used by the mining com-'

puny. _ From the mine the track extends

around the hill to the Hemlocks,

a distance of about two miles

in all. Two large cuts have beeu

made, each of which is about one

hundred feet long und over forty feet

deep. The thick woods in the neighborhood

furnish abundant timber for

the railroad ties.

bounties for all. It is doubtful If

more popular reoeptic • 1 I- «-lve*i «my-

On the south side of the hill iu

which'the mine is located one may

obtain an excellent view of the proposed

reservoir. The valley which is

broad and very deep will hold a considerable

Volume of wafer. On ''••

H,U.. hm "••"'• !>"'"> A"»"

M-IKTK In ttiw_Htato.

The Coming cf the New Year.

The year 1007 was ushered in while

our village was mantled in fog which

followed the rain of the last day of

the old year. The spectacle of watching

the old year out and the advent

of the new was witnessed by many

Brewster people. Members of Brew

ster Lodge, No. 457, after regular

ineeting remained iu the lodge room

.until 12:01 and members of the Brewster

Fire Department sought the

comforts of its- spacious meeting

room where they passed the last few

hours of the old year. Regular watch

ja tt small

viiiitge has been built for the housing

of the laborers. Twenty dwellings

have already been erected together

with a bakery, blacksmith shop and

general store. The houses are. at

present one room affairs about 25x40

feet Plans have been made for a

jail aud hospital. A spring has beeu

found nearby and pipes have beeu

laid, giving the settlement a good

supply of water. At present the

bakery turns out about five hundred

loaves of bread a day. Over two

hundred Italians are already there

aud as many more are expected in

the spring.

Suiuples of the ore from the mim

have beeu taken to New York us i

is believed that with modem pro

cesses the irou may be separated

from it at a cost to make the mine

agaiu profitable. On the whole the

undertaking is one which will involve

considerable time and labor

aud iu three or four years Brewster

will be surrounded ou all sides by

either lakes or reservoirs.

Ice Prospects.

Supervisor Hine this afternoon reports-

a very solid body of ice about

ought to buy— the only kind it pays to sell. We have had 20 years of

>iano experience aud WE KNOW, when we say it pays to buy the best

f n Pianos. We are a little proud of our position in the Piano business

just reported. After a program of

music and


served a rabbit jumped to the floor

from among the forms of fancy ices

aud successfully eluded all attempts

at capture. After the punch horus

were passed and while the midnight

dance was iu progress the button was

The Best Place to Buy a Piunu.

pressed—extinguishing all lights—a


higual for blowing the horus and the

beginning of 1007. With the restor-1

ing of the light the dance was '•

finished and the young people I

departed expressing all kinds of

good wisiies for the comfort and

E, Stone & Son, Danbury, Conn. happiness of the hostess and hoping

Millinery Sale.


noise. He hitched his horse and was

driving to the station expecting to

see the Brewster Fire Department in

action. As his horse was galloping

along he passed the milk factory

crowd who had taken part iu the

proceedings on their way houie aud

tbey told him what had beeu going

on. He said that Carmel, his former

dancing reVreshments I *»ouie, never indulged iu anything of

Wheu the ice cream was :

to assemble again to-morrow (Satur-':

day evening; witli Miss Griffith.

The activity of the childreu was'

responsible, perhups, for the awakening

of the matrons, aud they lost uu

time in arranging win.-I meeting*.

tne K,,,u seveii inches thick with prospects of

clearing aud much colder weather.

Under favorable conditions the

harvest at Tonetta will begin about

the 10th.

In other places about town private

houses have beeu filled with ice of

very superior qaality, nearly in inches

thick. Further up the Harlem many

village dealers began cutting tiie day

before Christmas aud finished ou the

Friday following.


Ou the Hudsou there is very little

Two Deaths at Purdys. doing except ou suiull tributaries und

Death claims two women foremost ponds. Help is not plentiful and

iu good works at Purdys, both of wages of good laborers will be at

whom were well known to Brewster least *2.50 per day.

people, Mrs. Courseu aud Mrs. Minor.

Lost year daughters of both were Prosperous Year in Banking.

pupils at Brewster High School. The First National Bunk iuurepurt

Mrs. George' Courseu who died on of condition ut the beginning of I'.KIT,

Friday night was formerly a resident shows > i.'i.uuii increase in deposits as

of Brewster moving to Purdys severul compared with one yeurugo. There

years ago iu older that her husband is also an expansion of v:j.*».(XMl iu the

might accept a position out lie Titicus loan account showing that the money

reservoir. The tuncial was held on is not idle. Turning to the euruiugs

Monday. interment iu lvaudaie, there is a gratifying increase ut


which ttjQQU is added to the surplus

The other death wus thut of Mrs.

aud about * I.MHI to undivided prolits.

t'iura Mekeei, wife of N. H. Minor,

January und July dividends ut the

tlie leading merchant of that village

rate of seven per cent, per uiinuiu

which occurred ut her home Moiiduy

have been declared.

evening after u brief illness due to uii

attack of acute Briglit's disease. 81ie

was in the Utflh year of her uge. Muny

Brewster friends attended the fuuerul

which wus held Thursday. Interment

at A ma walk cemetery.

A New Year Entertainment.

The DeForest on t

i.ill to come and see it. Secure voir

•.cuts early, hnlei laiuinent also b,»'

\Jr. Will .1. Davis. New York's nio.-t

popular entertainer iu songs ami

-lories, also illustrated songs. Mr.

Harry Willurd, America's i'remi. r

piccolo Banjoist, Mr. (ie«.rg.« Hobman,

expert operator and Mr. I'm.I

t'ohn, phmist. Admission t& cents,

children l"i cents, reserved scat tickets

ia cents. Seats now on sale at

Alicheil's Jewell \ Store.

Doctors Part Families to Relieve



Children With Hysterical Tendency

Sent Away From a Mother Who

Spoiled Them—Dangers Involved in

Constant Companionship of the Old

and Young—Diversions of Wealthy.

The old theory was that the separation

of members of a family was deplorable

wherever it might happen.

Now even the physicians part relatives

for their own good, Bays a doctor in

the New York Sun.

"1 just sent a mother to the Adirondaiks,

while the daughter has gone

to southern California. 1 expect them

both to be entirely restored to health

when they come back. i\ow they arc

nervous wrecks chiefly from the fact

that for more than a year they have

beeu constantly together. Neither ot

them is especially strong and such

constant association was bad for both

ol them.

"Even young children are sometimes

improved by separation irom

their parents. I've just sent two away

under the care of a trained nurse. She

will look after them and the mother

has promised me not to visit them

more than three times. They are

what is called 'hysterical children.'

That means they're bad and too much

for their mother's feebly discipline.

They're not hysterica? yet, but will bo

if their mother tries to discipline

them. Now they arc to be for two

months under the care of this nurse,

who will know what is good for them

and make them normal instead of

hopelessly spoiled.

ns who live together or spend

Ki-eat deal of time in one another'"

-•'*•»* eventually reach " a M tfaiM

which requires separation r„r "HU

good of both of them. This is especially

true in the case of old personn

who live with a young relative.

There is real tragedy in the existence

of some of the young women who are

the constant companions of aged a&d

possibly invalid mothers.

I Of course, when they are rich these

Couples can separaie and the burden

of com pan iou ship falls on the woman

hired to struggle under it. Then the

daughter is able to get away. If she

is unmarried, however, and the family

it poor, she is likely to have a pretty

baid time. The mother, of course,

dues not suffer so much from this enforced

companionship as the daughter,

although such an arrangement is

equally bad for both. Without some

means it is, oi course, all but impossible

for them to leave one another,

especially when the family consists of

only two."

The Brewster Stondard, Kriday, January 4. 190?


Huge- Instrument Made for

man Prince.

a cjcr.

Size In organs Is not for the nonmusical

to judge, enough, perhaps,

that their ears should be made to

ache. But a step now being taken In

Germany should serve as an object

lesson to experts. According to the

London Globe, Prince Donnesmarck

recently placed In one of the new

Berlin churches an organ of dimensions

so large as to entitle the Instrument

to be deemed one of the

largest In the world. It has cost

about $20,000. The "blowing" is

done by an electric - motor of 10

horsd power, which Is embedded In a

thick wnll and Isolated by Iron doora

so that the noise of Its working shall

not be heard. There are four claviers

and 6,000 stops, of which the

most noteworthy are the "angelic

chorus," the "heavenly voice" "murmuring

breakers," Bea waves" and

the "human voice."

Vegetable* Tinier Glass.

There are more than 10,000 establishments

In the country for raising

early vegetable plants under glass.

Within a radius of 15 miles of Boston

there are nearly 2,000,000

square feet of glass used in forcing

vegetables. Near Providence, R. I.,

are fully 10 acres of glass for the

same purpose. The suburbs of New

York, Chicago and other big cities

use nearly 5,000,000 square feet of

glass for strictly vegetable and early

fruit culture, and the glass alone

used In thus forcing nature Is worth

millions.—Leslie's Weekly.

Widened Kiel Canal.

The ever-increasing dimensions of

war vessels has led the German Government

to conclude to widen the

Kiel canal from 60 to 130 feet, and

the width at the surface from 130

feet to 350 feel. The proposed Improvements,

It Is estimated, will coat

nearly S50.000.000.

**"! tnfUred habitually from const!-

they lmve been regular ev«r BIHO^:"—

A. lv Davis, grocer. Sulphur Springs,


His Wish Granted.

When Lord Curzon was appointed

Viceroy of India, he completed one

of the dreams of his school days.

From the time he first knew that

"Government house," Calcutta, was

a facsimile of his ancestral home,

Kedleston Hall, near Derby, he desired

to occupy it as Governor General

of India.

Woman's Trials.

4 The hitter trail In a woman's life tft to

be childless. Who can tell how hard the

struggle may have been ere she learnt to

resign herself to her lonelv lot? The absence

of this link to hind marital life

together, the absence of this one pledge


Settled the Energetic Von Mi Who

Thought He Won n Prize.

Senator Beverldge was condemning

a notoriously corrupt and notor­

to mutual affection Is a common disap- iously plausible capitalist.

lntment. Many unfortunate couples

Kcome estranged thereby. Even If they

"The man speaks well," snid Sen­

do not drift apart, one may read the whole ator Beverldge. "He promises much.

extent of their disappointment In the eyes If he acted as he talked, he would be

of such a childless couple when they rest famous for his goodness. But, ulnn,

on the children of others. To them the

largest family does not seem too numerous.

he is like the German who nearly

In many cases of barrenness or child­ lost his daughter.

lessness the obstacle to child-Wring Is "This German, with his daughter,

easily removed by the cure of weaknesspn

the psrt of the woman. Dr. Pierce's Fa­

Was walking beside a deep stream on

vorite Prescription has been tho means of r. summer afternoon, when the

restoring health and fruitfulness to many young girl, slipping on a stone, fell

a barren woman, to the great Joy of the in. And she would have- drowned

household. In other, hut rare cases, the

obstruction to the Wring of children has but for the prompt bravery of a

Wn found to be of a surgical character, youth. He, slipping off coat and

but easily removable by painless operative shoes, plunged in, and after four or

treatment at tho Invalids' Hotel andSur- five minutes of hard work brought

lcal Institute. Buffalo. N. \\, over which

f»r. Pierce of tho "Favorite Proscription" the girl safe ashore.

fame presides. In all cases where chil­ "The old German father was

dren are desired and are absent, an effort

should be made to And out the real cause,


since It Is generally so easily removed by " 'Noble minded youth,' said he,

proper treatment.

•we do indeed owe you a debt of

In all tho various weaknesses, displace­ gratitude. A hundred thousan.-l

ments, prolapsus, inflammation and debilitating,

catarrhal drains and in all marks or my daughter's hand—

cases of nervousness and debility, Dr. choose! Which shall It be?'

Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the most "The youth, who was no less wise

efficient remedy that can possibly bo used.

It has to its credit hundreds of thousands than brave, thought to himself that

of cures—more in fact than any other if he took the daughter he would

remedy put up for sale through druggists, some day get the money also, and ac­

dally for woman's use. The ingredicordingly without a moment's hesients

of which the " Favorite Prescription "

is-composed have received the'most tation he made answer: •

positive endorsement from the leading " *I choose your daughter.'

medical writers on Materia Hfrdlca of all

the several schools of practice. All the

" 'A wise choice,' said the old

ingredients are printed in plain EnglUh father. 'I could not have given you

on the wrapper enclosing the bottle, so the 100,000 marks, for I am only a

that any woman making use of this poor cobbler, but you shall have the

famous medicine may know exactly what

she is taking. Dr Pierce takes his pa­

girl, and that gladly. Join bauds,

tients Into Ills full confidence, which he dear children, and receive my bless­

can afford to do as the formula after ing/ "

which the "Favorite Prescription" Is

made will bear the most careful examination.

Foolish Man.

. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the

best and safest laxative for women.


How Thrift Is Making Itself Felt In

the Money Market.

France is now playing the role of

the world's hanker; England lost

claim to the title when she went to

war in South Africa. A generation

to go to London to feel

">• «•"'•• «' III* «m«*»a4i

The Brewster Standard, Rriday, January 4r, 10O7 3


Jinn. «i Moralnn Wntrh.

rv«>er Myelin* Tnplr- Fnr Ike Week ONLY Must Use The Knife


nrfttnninit .Inn. H.

SsM the Sarfren, sit Br. DivM Keaaesy'i Fs-

Secret communion with God.—Matt. vt, By REV. 8. II. DO VLB. AN ENGAGEMENT *srHe loses} *ss takes Mi fte Knife AveMed.

I PasnaieB for reference.—Gen. xxxll. 31* Topic—Beginning with God nnd con-

The Union and Advertiser of Rochester,

II Klnen Iv, 83r87; Matt. »lv, 28; Luka tlmiln* with Hlm.-Gen. I. 1: John I. 1-14; RING.

Jai £. Towner,

N. Y.. recently published the following in­

Mil. I 41-18; a«.J«t. John i,,i.« 1. i 48. as I xv, _ u 4*7. * u his whole earthly career but as Dr. Sbeldoa'a I'rraoatsl Juatorateuteut. that he uud your auut could havs

• task of which the reward, though Itev. chi'jrles |f. Sheldon. I>. P.. says such a romance, aud we kuow noth­

| Eyeglasses,

not given here, is as prlcelet>« a» it is In a teceiit letter to Professor Ames ing of it? To-day uncle told me

certain. I have remarked that a true R. Wells, the noted Christian Endeav­ aoiuethlug of it. and 1 persuade!

delineation of the smallest man and or editor: "I enjoy inure than ever the blm to cull with me aud see you. He

bis sense of pilgrimage through life Is work of my own Christian Kudeavor very reluctantly came, and wheu we

capable of luterestlug the greatest society this year. It is large aud en­ heard voices on the other side of the

man; that all men are to an unspeakthusiastic. 1 am to begin the leading portieres we stopped to listen, and

able degree brothers, each man'* life a

©f some stories lu about two weeks this is the result."


Mtrauge emblem of every man's, aud

uud shall have the pleasure ,,i faciug "Ob, Frank, I'm so glad, aren't

about lftU young |M-oplr each Sunday you?"

that human portraits faithfully drawn

The HULL BROS. CO., ii


night. Tills la as good an audience as

ore of all picture* the welcome** ou

"Yes, darling," be whispered,

any man could wish."


Lumau wuJlb- Thomas Carlyle.

drawing her closely to him, "no ring

•hull ever come between us—' '


"AmsHss'i Greatest ftailreasv



^-^ * HUDSON RIVER R. ft.




. 2.i. won.

Trains leave Brewster for New York, at 5:88,

fl-jB. QjM, r:«. Hi»l, 10:011, 10^(1 a. tn., J:i:Jjr,8:i8,

fi.-or. .1:44 and TSJT p. in.

Leave Brewster for Pnwllmr at 8fls, MOO. 10:43

a. 111.. 1:88, 4:0.1, 4:.H1. .1:44. ii:24 and 7:0.1 n. in.

Leave Brewster lor Chatham and Albanv.at

8:08,10:48 a. in.. 1 :ftg. 4:NI and (154 ].. in.

Leave (iiiind Central Depot for Brewster at

(•.•011,8:11. IHHi nnd 11:41 a. in.. 8:011, 8:87, :i:-i\ 4:41

5:80,6:18, »:04 and 11:8(1 p. in.


Oct. 38, tmi.-..

Leave Brewster for New York at 7:10, tt.-ooa.m.

and 4:4ft p. in.

Leave ISftth street. New York, for Brewster,

8:15 4:80, and 508 p.m.

Tlie train which leaves New York at 8:15 a. m.,

reaches Brewster St 10:80 a.m., and make* direct .

connection with the Highland Division of the

N. Y. N. II. ft II. B. It for Dnnhury. Wnttrl.ury,

Bristol, Plalnvllle. New Britain, Hartford and

points i-llM In llnstiili.

Train leaving Brewster at 7:10 a. in., connects

with express train on Elevated B. B.. arrlvlnir at

Hector street, nth avenue line, at ugn a. m. BeturiiliiL'.

leave Beetor street, nth avenue line, at

4.17 and 155th street at 5go p. m.


On the Harlem mad t lie passcmn-r trains irolng

south leave Brewster at 8:27, 11 -JM a. in. 4:87,

7:45 and ;:.it n in.

Going north the passenger trains leave Brew

ster at it.on a. in.. 8:58. 7:\ Y.

Dr. J. B. Merritt

Modern Dentistry,

Practical, SclentItlc and Bellable.

Dr. Merritt will be at Carmel, Monday. TUPS

day and Wednesday. At Brewster. Thursday,

Friday and Matui day. MtieceedH Dr. Miller ut

Bre*vhier. < nihe In Post oilier Building.

F. Sehaeher

Merchant Tailor,

Opposite 11ni lein Depot, Brewster

I always have on hand a first-class line of

seasonable KOO'IS or both Foreign and Domestic

Cloth, which I am prepared to make up m the

Latest styles. Everything turned out inam-nelit.

Price* the lowest, call aud see my good*.

Dr. E. N. Ryder,


Robert's Bulldlmr, Main St.. Brewster. X. V.

Ofllce nours, 0 A. M., to ft P. M.

James E. Towner, Jr.,

Attorney and Counselor

At Law aud Real Estate Ageut



84 White Street, Daubury, Conn.

Treats All Diseases.

No matter who has fulled. I eau build up your

physical or mental health, and repair you anew

tor the (luI le* ami pleasures of lire. I kuow t he

triumphs of modern medielue, BUCCC&K ut tends

all my efforts. Is t lie best too «ood lor you ?

flours—19 m. to *, 6 to 8 p. IU.

| Fine

i Candy.

1 I Large Assortment. 8

| J

• •

> Churches upplied 2

g at Wholesale Prices. •

Ice Cream •

Supplied on Short Notice all tiiuei-J

of the yeur. •

moat atvetc. !f " • » •% a •» a •• -«. ^a» • •


Brewster, N. Y. | l

• Main Street. BREWSTER. H. Y.

e®R&&Rl9tf&& ii&m&JmrPM 6S»i-KS»i'SS




Jewelry, s

Spectacles, @ 55

Optical Goods, f

Richard Michell, ^ Brewster.


s itssssssssB m&>8&&BB®ne&!®m $B&&



Entered at the Postofllce at firewater, N. \\,

• aa sti-omi-ciiiHs Mall Matter.

The Governor's Message.

Whatever happens as the result of

Qov. Hughes' message It has created

more comment than any State paper

sent to the Legislature within the

past thirty years.

Even those who were among his

most earnest supporters do not hesi

tate to criticise his demand for legislation

to secure a recount of the votes

cast in the New York Mayoralty

contest) in 1005. The failure to pass a

recount bill last year was because

Hearst's failure in quo warranto proceedings

was due to the fact that he

did not show any disposition to make

out a prima facie case. He simply

ignored relief through that channel

and pompously asked the Legislature

to provide a special law for him. In

that he also failed, and, unless there

is considerable change in public sent!

iuent,we doubt if the favor of the

Governor will give Hearst a chance to

point to himself as a bigger man than

the courts.

The adoption of a new ballot law is

important, and there are other

things in connection with primaries

and nominations that might be

improved, but a radical change of

election laws each year not only

perplexes the voter but annoys the


His recommendation as to roads

and water supply will be read with

interest and generally commended.

He says:

"The constitutional amendment of

1005 authorised un indebtedness not

exceeding $50,000,000 for the improvement

of highways. For the first time

the state has undertaken the construction

and maintenance of roads

in a sytiteuiatio manner. It has been

reported to me that surveys and plans

for the improvement of about two

thousand five hundred miles of main

roads have been approved by the

various boards of supervisors

throughout the state; that of these

two thousand ' jive hundred miles

about eight hundred miles have been

constructed, and that in addition

between Ave and six hundsed miles

.are under contract and will be completed

during the coming year. With

the exception of three counties, every

county outside of Greater New York

ha* petitioned for improved roads. It

is of great importance that this work

nould go forward and that the

system of main highway should be

completed with expedition.

The Brewster Standard, J^riday, January 4*f 1007

To Protect State Birds.

Hiss Jean h. Clemens, daughter of

Mark Twain, is largely, responsible

for a widespread movement which

has just been started to save the song

and non-game birds of New York

State from wholsale bntehery by

Italian laborers. In aletterto William

Duteher, President of the National

Association of Audubon Societies,

the daughter of the great humorist

made a very earnest plea last week

for the song birds of the region about

Katonah, which are falling in hun

dreds before the "pot-hunters' 1 of the

construction gangs at present employed

upon the new reservoir system

there. The following letter has been

sent by Mr. Putcher to James

Winston, the contractor in charge:

Dear Sir:—

It has been called to my attention

recently that many of the large

number of Italian laborers that are

employed upon the reservoir are

violating the New York State bird

laws and our Society has been asked

to take some action to see whether

t lie said violation could not be- pn •


I take it that these men all being

in you employ would listen to anything

that you might say to them

and if they were warned that the

penalty for killing any of the birds of

the state would make them liable to

arrest and a flue of twenty-flve dollars

for each bird, that it might stop the

illegal killing. Our Society is very

adverse to taking any drastic action

with men who are ignorant of our

laws, yet we feel it our duty to protect

and preserve as far as possible the

beneficial birds of this state. I therefore

appeal to you to call your men

together or to take such other

methods as you see flt and let them

know what the law is and to ask

them in the future to refrain from

killing any birds whatever.

There is also a law in the State of

New York which prohibits any alien

from carryiug firearms of any kind,

therefore, they are liable to a penalty

for violating that part of the law

referred to.

I enclose you herewith, two warning

notices, one in Italian and one in

English. I should be very glad to

hear from you on this subject before

I take any further steps in the matter.

Mr. Winston to-day notified Mr.

Putcher that he was posting the

notices as rapidly as possible and

would be happy to cooperate with

the Audubon Societies as far as lay

In his power.

Following the growing protest of

the people of the state, which Miss

Clemens has voiced, the National

Association of Audubon Societies is

preparing to carry on its work of

protecting the birds of New York

with even greater vigor than ever

at every point where these practises

of the more recent and less informed

emigrants from-Italy are threatening

extinction to the bird life of the

Empire State.

Barry's Logical Blunder.

The Democrats on the east side are

throwing all kinds of fits over Sheriff

Barry's appointment of Cortland

Christian a Putnam Valley Republican,

to the only salaried position on

his staff, that of under sheriff and the

salary #250.

It is pointed out by those Democrats

in Patterson who demanded the

place that Christian lives in a locality

where he is not likely to be called

upon once during his term of office,

while in Patterson, or on the city

works in Brewster, or in Cold Spring

such an officer is very much needed.

The friends of Sheriff Barry say

in explaining the "break" that

it is not the first time the money of

the taxpayers has been given away

for no service whatever, and that

there is no particular harm in giving

it to a Republican.

In view of this supremely logical

conclusion on the part of the new

sheriff the disappointed applicants

'for the place ought to chip in and

present him with some other kind of

joke book.

They Will Be at the

- Southeast House,

Brewster, N. Y.

Wfdnesday and Thursday,

January 16th and 17th,



"By the act creating the Water

Miss Grace Barrett is visiting in

Supply Commission it is provided the city.

that no municipal or public corpora­ Miss N. V. Sloat is visiting friends

tion or publio board or any private in Stamford.

per.-on or water works company W. T. Miller was the guest of his

eugaged in supplying any municipal uncle last week.

corporation with water should Miss Howlett is the guest of Mrs.

acquire lands or additional sources of

Josephine Hobby.

water supply save as the commission

Drew Seminary opened for the mid­

determines, amoug other things,

winter term Thursday.

whether the plans proposed arei

justified by public necessity and are The Ever Ready Circle met with

S S ^ ' C l S iTothVr J * - Able Wednesday evening,

divisions of the state. It also has] Miss Minna Twiname was the guest

important powers with reference to of friends in Brooklyn this week,

river improvement. It remains to be Mr. aud Mrs. Clayton Ryder have

considered whether it is not advisable returned from their southern trip,

to provide a more comprehensive plan I Edward Cunsey, of Brooklyn,

embracing in a dearly defined way j 8per of his friends Wednesday

spend their money and timeaud exert

wiBb to give each cue plenty of time,

evening. The evening was pleasant­ but can not listen to long stories not

their influence for the election of a

ly speut with games aud music. pertaining to your case. The rich and

Murphy-Hearst legislator are not over

poor alike treated.

pleased because the New York Even-.

There was no watch night service NOTE.—Morphine, cocaine, lauda­

iug Post, a reliable Democratic news- at the Methodist church Monday num, opium, tobacco end liquor habits

evening owing to the stormy weather. cured in a short time.

paper, does not hesitate to point out f g * £ * * *"£°£fc whicu VARICOCELE CURED permatenUy

that any .public officer, taiuted with 1 he Epworth League social WHICH Jfl g dcvg

Murphvisiu to the extent of Mealing was to precede the watch night ineet- RUPTURE in its different forms

tbe JiJffalo Convention, is only a fit iug was postponed.

positively cured by their scientific fit­

u^ociate for such aid* uml spoilsmen Surrogate's Notes.

ting and treatment.

N. B.—Cancers, turners, wens, goi­

"Piugey" Connor* and "Packy" Estate of Harvey Hustis, Philips- ters, ulcers, all blood, skin and scalp

MoCabe and that in the Assembly, town, receipts to administrators filed. diseases cured by an entirely new pro­

Juiiny Oliver, counsel for the late Estate of Christine Davis, Kent,

cess. Piles cured in from fifteen to

Policy f&UJJC Adums, is the line flower

sixty days without the knife. They

petition for probate, executors oath make a specialty of all chronic diseases

of fitness and propriety as a minority

aud tax atlidavit filed, citation order peculiar to cither sex, and cure where

leader. portunutely one gentleman


others fail. This is purely a home

who Intended to sit under the Oliver


l.a>I'-r- in p does not represent the

Don't Fail

Remember, not one Cent will be

county of Put nam.

To come aud see "The Miller's charged for all the Medicine re­

Couiiuuiug in Us estimate of tlie IXaujCHtef." This magnificent picture

is founded on the story of Hu/.el quired to make a permanent cure

luil'liy-oliver crowd the Post says

Kirk aud is conceded to be one of the to all those commencing treat­

tbut such insults to the party in this fluent moving pictures ever secured. | ment on this their first and ad­

state ix-lruy moral density is, of All our patroub know of Mr. Robertvertising trip.

c >urse. no uiyumeiit to uddrt-M» to sou's etTorts to please and this time

Murphy, WHO onderad the choice of

lie assures his patrons the tiuest en­

NOTICE—Married ladies must

tertainment be has ever giveu. In be accompanied by their hus­

Oliver. Hut it ought to be made addition to the pictures there will be. bands.

clear to even the boss mind that such entertainment by Mr. Will J. Davis,

Office Users: 8:3s s. m. to 7:3* ». a.

.N.w Vmks most popular enter­

affronts to derency are politically

tainer in songs aud stories. Mr. Eemember Date and Location.


Davis will also sing the illustrated

iOHgS, Admission yr> cents, reserved SOUTHEAST HOUSE,

seat tickets i& cents, children r.cents.

S.-leet your Handkerchiefs at Seats now on saJe at Michell's

Lobdells, at our usual close prices. Jewelry Store.

Jan. 16 and 17.


Hie Ballder Was Determined

Name Should Live.


The first lighthouse ever erected

for the benefit of marines Is believed \

to be that built by the famous archi- i

tect Sostrstus, by commend of Ptol-j

emy Philadelphia, King of Egypt. It

was built near Alexandria, on an'

Island called Phaos, and there was I

expended upon it about eight hun-j

dred talents, or over a million of dol-;


Ptolemy has been much commended

by some ancient writers for his

liberality in allowing the architect to

Inscribe his name instead of his own.

The Inscription reads: "SoBtratus,

son of Dexiphanes, to the protecting

deities, for the use of seafaring people."

This tower was deemed one of

the seven wonders of the world and

was thought of sufficient grandeur to

Immortalize the builder.

It appears from Lncian, however,

that Ptolemy does not deserve any

praise for disinterestedness on this

score, or Bostratus any great prnina

for his honesty, as it Is Btated that

the latter, to engross In after times

the glory of the structure, caused the

Inscription with his own name to be

carved in the marble, which he afterward

covered with lime and

thereon put the King's name. In

process of time the lime decayed,

and the Inscription on the marble

alone remained.


The 'Varsity Overcoat.

The original of the present style in back fitting overcoats—the

best. Just snug enough to feel good, just long

enough to drape properly, "just right" set to the collar

and shoulders. We'd like to have you look at the 'Varsity

if you want a coat that'll give you style,, comfort and long

wear. * $18 to $30.

Also a Fine Line of

Men's and Boys' Boots and Shoes.

Brewster, N. Y. Danbury, Conn,

bend your Laundry to Woodruff's.

Call at Woodruff's store and hear the latest selections played on an

KdiHon Phonograph or Victor Talking- Machine. Machines and Records

for sale. Leave your orders. H. A. TAYLOR.


GaNun & Co's

Department Store offers a

Large Line of after

Christmas Gifts. We

know we've got to make the

prices low to sell the goods,

and we are doing it.


Main Street, Brewster N. Y.

The Brewster Standard, Friday* January 4>. 190Y


If you haven't paid your box rent

Brewster High School opens next! The Yale-Quinn-Tlerney cotnmis-


Storm & Lewis had their first car-

**k for your mail in the general load of horses arrive from Buffalo at



0 The Brewster Standard Friday January 4, 1907."





Jan. 6. '07—(Gen. 1:1-25.)

Thla Is a wonderful world In which

to live. For six thousand years Its

Inhabitants have been ransacking It

from cellar to roof, and every generation

has discovered some new adaptation

of it, and stood amazed at Its

Tastness, Its variety, and Its perfect

equipment for the home of man.

Look at Its carpets,—gretn grass,

Interwoven with figures of flowers.

Behold Its ceiling, frescoed with

cloud-tints, and luminous with constellations

of stars. Its foundations

the everlasting rocks. Its draperies,

the rainbow colors of the autumn

foliage, or the bursting buds and apple

blossoms and green leaves of the

spring. Its front door,—the flaming

sunrise through which the day comes

In. Its back door, the gorgeous sunset

through which the day goes out

Its chandelier and candalabre, the

aim by day, the moon and stars by

night. Its chimneys, Vesuvius and

Btromboll, with multitudinous lesser

safety valves all around the planet.

Its flour-bins, the wheat fields of Europe,

Asia and America. Its Bafe deposit

vaults crammed with yellow

metal, only waiting for business to fit

Its key to the locked up treasure. Its

coal bins stored with fuel to warm

the world. Its atmosphere vocal with

the music of birds. Its hills populous

with sheep and cattle . Its valleys

covered over with corn. The cotton

plantations clothe the nations, while

In all the earth the hum of busy factories

is heard turning out richer

attire for those who prefer linen, or

woollen, or silken or leathern, or

furs. The air is just adapted to our

breath, the water is Just adapted to

our taste, sound is Just adapted to

bur hearing. We cannot Imagine a

better color for the sky, than blue,

for the grass, than green, for the

water, than crystalline. He who slanders

this world, only exposes his Ignorance,

for those who know It best,

and are most familiar with its magnificent

proportions and properties,

unite in declaring that as a residence

for the human race, it could not be

Improved upon. The fact that people

grumble about the weather 1B no

evidence that it isn't all right. It is

difficult to imagine some people perfectly

satisfied in Paradise Itself.

They would be uneasy unless they

could And something that needed


\ Now, bow did all this wonderful

borne of man come about? Who Is

responsible for Its architectural

beauty? Who reared the pillars of

" the universe, and sent this planetary

ball spinning down the grooves of

time with such well-ballasted machinery

that it has never jumped the

track? There is only one answer.

There are theories enough. Plenty

of big men and little men, have taken

pad and pencil and figured out a

•peculation, more or less plausible

and acceptable to those who deny the

supernatural. They talk learnedly

about "star dust" and centrlpcdal

motion, and "germs" and "hypotheses,"

and when they have enveloped

us in an Egyptian darkness of

••guesses," they declare that the mystery

is inscrutable. Very well, leave

them there to flounder in the fogbank

of materialism, and turn to the

first verse of the first chapter of

Genesis, and read the answer. "In

the beginning God created the heavens

and the earth." It will be Just as

well to let that stand until some better

explanation is offered. I would

not be in a hurry to expurgate those

first ten words of the Bible.

i"" Napoleon Bonaparte, pacing the

deck of a ship overheard some of his

skeptical officers scouting the idea

of a God, and suddenly pausing In

bis walk pointed to the mlduight

heavens, all aaparkle with light, and

said, "Gentlemen, who made all

that?" and in the presence of such a

spectacle they were dumb. The Bible

Is the only book In the world that has

the glorious audacity to answer Napoleon's

question and it has never

been disproved. "In the beginning

God created the heavens and the


"A fire mist and a planet;

A crystal and a cell,

A Jelly flsh and a saurian,

And caves, where cave men dwell,

Then a sense of law and beauty.

And a face turned from the clod—

gome call it evolution.

And others call it God.

"A bate in the far horizon.

The Infinite tender sky,

The ripe, rich tint of the corn fields,

And the wild geese sailing high.

And all over uplands and lowlands

The charm of the golden rod —

Some of us call it autumn.

And others cull it God.

"Like tides on a crescent sea beach.

When the moon is new and thia.

Into our hearts high yearning

iies welling and surging in

Comes from the mystic ocean

Whose rim no foot has trod —

Borne of us call it longing.

And others call it God.

"A picket frozen on duty.

A mother starved for her brood.

Socrates drinking the hemlock

And Jesus ou the rood.

And millions that, humble and


The straight hard pathway trod—

fcjyj* cell it consecration/

And otbejs caUl it God"


Pat Wan Willing He Should Hare

the Honor.

Pat was Invited to a wedding. He

arrived at the house faultlessly attired

In full evening dress, a huge

white chrysanthemum adorning his

buttonhole. He was shown upstairs

to the gentlemen's dressing-room.

The guests assembled below wers

suddenly startled .by hearing a great

commotion above. Rushing Into the

hall to ascertain the cause they were

somewhat startled to behold Pat

come tumbling head first down the

stairs, completely dishevelled.

Upon the amazed host's exclaiming,

"Why, Pat. what Is the matter

t" Pat answered.

"Shure and I wlnt upstairs, and

whin I wlnt Into the room I seed a

swell young dandy wld a white car-,]

natlonarymum in his buttonhole and

kid gloves on his hands, an' I sez to

'lm, 'Who's you?' 'Shure,' he sez,

an' I's the best man;' and, begorry,

he Is."

Sure to Re Perfect.

Customer—I want a piece of moat

without fat, bone or gristle.

Clerk—You'd better have an egg,


Her Opinion of Mrs. Ktowe.

It was only natural that in the

Beecher family the name of Mrs.

Harriet Beecher Stowe was often

quoted to the younger generation as

one having authority.

On one occasion a grandnlece of

Mrs. Stowe became very angry at

one of her little playmates, and,

stamping her foot, said: "I hate you,

and I don't want anything more to

do with you, nor your man-servant,

nor your maid-servant, nor your ox,

nor your ass."

Her mother, overhearing the outburst,

sternly reproved her offspring,

asking if she knew what she was


Little Miss Beecher promptly replied:

"Yes, the Ten Commandments."

"Well, do you know who wrote


The child, looking much disgusted,

answered: "Goodness, yes!

Aunt Harriet did, I s'pose."

The I'roud Father.

"Yes," said the old man, addressing

his young visitor, "I am proud of

my girls, and would like to see them

comfortably married; and as I have

made a little money, they will not

go to their husbands penniless.

There's Mary, twenty-five years old,

and a real good girl. I shall give her

$5,0(10 when she marries. Then

comes Bet. who won't see thirty-five

again, and 1 shall give her $10,000;

and the man who takes Eliza, who is

forty, will have $15,000 with her."

The young man reflected a moment

or so, and then inquired: "You havo"

n't one about fifty, have you?"—•


"I'MJIS Excelsior.

The shades of night were falling fast

As down the cafe uisle there passed

A girl who bore what looked like


Yet called she It by this device—


'"TIs not 'Suwdusto.' she explained,

"Nor 'Mat in Middlings,' hulled and


Nor yet 'Near-Fodder,' nor 'Chew-


This breukfast food is something



—Boston Post.

l.uss Not Serious.

A professor of sciences, well

known for bis absent luiudeduess,

was engaged in a deep controversy

OJB0 day with a fellow student wheu

bJg wife hurriedly eulered the roo'm.

"Oh, my dear." she cried, "I've swallowed

a piu." The professor smiled.

"Don't worry aboul it, my.dear," he

stiid in a soothing tone. "It is of no

cousequcuce. Here"-" he fumbled

t-t his lapel, "Heie is another pin."


Sweet Jtcicuge.

"Have you any of these "Back In

& Few .Minutes' signs?"

"Yes, sir."

"I'll lake one. I want to put it on

my office door. I am about to go

away on a vacation and I expect a

call from a man with a bill."—Chicago


Fivper Place.

Shopwalker—What's to be done

with Jeukius. sir? He's turned

quite deaf; temporarily.• i hope, but

still it's awkward, you know.

Proprietor- Oh, Jeukius? Turned

deaf, has he? Then send him (o

the Customers' Complaint Department.

My Personal

Guarantee of a Cure

or money back goes with

every package of Dr. Ames'

Pleasant Specific for constipation

and dyspepsia that I sell.

This guarantee is given in addition

to my half price offer,

a full' sized' 50c package for



Druggist, _ Brewster. NY.

The Qnarks of Paris.

A congress has been sitting In Pa­

ris to consider the question of

quacks, says an English paper. The

French capital abounds In them

Some Of the unlicensed researchers,

such as Pasteur and Metchnlkoff

(neither of whom is to be numbered

among the doctors), done marvelous

work for science, while others are

the merest charlatans. The competition

is so terrible for the recognized

healers that the most qualified Is

very likely to starve while the herbalist

and. the curer by suggestion

make a large fortune.

One doctor In the quarter of Crenelle

was so struck with this disagreeable

fact that he put his diploma

In his pocket and resolved to practice

as a "natural healer." A complnint

was made against him by the medical

profession, and he was haled before

the bench. "I am a doctor—here Is

my certificate," he naid to the magistrate;

"but, above all, do not tell

anybody, otherwise my practice

would be ruined."


For Infants and Children.

The Kind You Have Always Bought

Bears the

Signature of

Wealth of France.

The population of France is about

40,000.000 people; the wealth of

France Is nearly $45,000,000,000.

The United States Consul at Marseilles,

in tome recent statistics,

shows how evenly this wealth is distributed.

The number of estates administered

in 1904 was 394,787, and

of these one-half were for values

ranging from less than $1-0,000 to a

little under $100,000. Ouly three

were over $10,000,000.

Cheapest accident insurance—Dr.

Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Stops the

pain and heals the wound. All druggists

sell it.

Stratford's on Avon's Gain.

It has been reckoned by an Ingenious

handler of figures that Stratford

on Avon gains £10,000 a year

by'Shakespears. Every year from

20,000 to :;c.nun people go to Stratford

from all parts of the world, and

a trifling average expenditure from

each makes up £10.000.

An Australian Custom.

One of the most peculiar customs

still retained by Australia aborigines

Is the mutilation teeth. The boy who

wants to be thought a man will often

break one of his front teeth.

Knifing a Fire liell.

The firo commisblon of New Britain,

Conn., have decided lo continue

to reut a church bell rather than bu>

one. on account of the exceedingly

high price of bell metal at present.



Opposite iTnrli'tn I>«pot,


Before Buying a Pair of




£ Call and look over my stock. I

S| can save you money on every

* pair you buy.

n a11

\ Repairing '

l Branches promptly attended

to. Satisfaction

k guaranteed.



P «I. Dennett smiumid, Siirrojjntfl of tlio

County of Putnam, not.ee Is liejeDy srlven.

uiTordliur to law, to nil persons luivltiff CIUIIIIH

atrnliiHt Kinll Hotli, lute ur the town or soutncast,

pin nil in County. New York, deceased, to

present the same, with the vouchors thereof, to

i In' iiiiili'i-slu'in-il. CXITIIIIII ni i iir last Will and


The Brewster Standard. Friday, January 4*. 190Y

When Her Saint, Fefl.

Br A. Gladys Collins.


The waves, as far as eye could

reach, broke In cold, white lines. The

shore was a dull expanse of sand,

«nd rocks climbing back and up

to the leaden sky. No sound was

there save the rolling of the waves

on the beach. Suddenly a bird shot

up from the jagged ridge, uttering a

l>krclng note of warning, and swung

with great, flapping wings out across

the water. A. few moments later a

nu.n and a girl were clambering

down toward the sand. At the foot

-of the descent they stopped, breath­

less, and seated themselves on a flat-

faced rock.

"And to-morrow at this time," the

girl said, "you will be gone."

The man nodded dumbly.

"Oh," the girl went on passion­

ately, "if I could only go, too. But I

mustn't think of that. It's a grand

thing Just to have a share in such a

mission, to know that even while

you're there doing that grand work

sometimes you will think of me and

this old, bleak shore. And I, of

course, I shall think of you all the

time." Her hands were clasped, her

wide, bright eyes fixed unseelngly

on the gray horizon.

The man drew her gently to him

*r.u kissed her upturned face. "Dear

little girl," he murmured. "It is a

great, great work, the greatest God

ever gives, the chance to lay down

•one's life for one's fellows. But in the

midst of It all I shall think of >ou

-often. When I am. tired and dis­

heartened I shall think of you, and

in my happier moments I shall wish

yc knew."

Her star eyes, brightened. "Ton

Br- almost a saint, dear," she said.

• • • • • • •

"Do you see that distinguished

looking man over there near the

woman in the terrible blue dress?"

-asked Miss Dorothy Trenton.

Her brother Bob nodded. "The

one Mho was Just talking to the cap­


"I want to know him."

"I'm not interested particularly,"

Bob replied.

The object of their conversation

was a tall, broad-shouldered young

map with a very brown face. There

wab something odd about him, the

something which made Miss Tren­

ton call him "distinguished." His

eyes were those of a dreamur. If auy-

one spoke to him unexpectedly he

Hill-led like a man suddenly awak­


When Bob Trenton disappeared

below, his sister shut her book and

rose with a determined air. Book in

hand she lurched down the deck

with the cautious step of one who

has not long left ber stateroom. As

she neared the young man the book

slipped. Startled, he turned, the

dream still In his eyes. The girl

-dimpled gently and he stooped to

j.Jok up the scattered pages.

That evening, in what appeared


Influenced In His 1'ndertsklBsjs by

Best Signs and Omens.

Although the advance of steam

has changed thousands of sailors into

firemen and deckhands, yet the spil­

ing tonnage of the world Is still

great, and there are still sailors of

the old bluewater type afloat

The dislike of the real sailor to

sail on a Friday is well known. Once,

down In Connecticut, they built a

ship to combat this superstition.

Her keel was laid on Friday, she was

launched on Friday, was named the

Friday and sailed on her first voyage

on Friday. Unfortunately for the

success of the experiment the first

voyage of the Friday was her last.

After she had passed out by Montauk

she was never heard of more. The

ocean and hoodoo blotted her out


It Is a mighty unlucky thing to

paint a vessel blue. Now and then

one sees a coasting schooner which

defies the hoodoo, but rarely. If you

ever see a blue painted schooner In

port just watch out. It will rain

within twenty-four hours and there

will In all probability be a long spell

of wet weather. At sea the blue-

painted schooner brings storms and

other misfortunes as In port she

brings rain.

There Is the schooner Donna T.

Briggs of Stontngton, which went

successfully on many a fllbusterlng

expedition to Cuba until her owners

painted her blue. She was captured

on the very next trip by a United

States gunboat. She is still painted

blue* and goes up and down the coast

but at every port she puts Into the

people say: "Look out for rain—the

Donna T. Briggs is in port." And

then it rains.

Real sailors, if such there be, on a

transatlantic liner are so accustomed

to having clergymen as passengers

they do not mind it; but a deep-

sea sailor on a blue water "wind­

jammer" would be mighty uneasy if

a 'sky-pilot" went along as a passen­

ger. If the ship reached port with­

out severe storm and disaster he

would ascribe the fact to the efficacy

of some approved talisman, which he

carried about him. Likewise a dead

body on board is the terror of your

real sailor, and he never feels safe

until the corpse Is put ashore. Even

on a transatlantic liner when a dead

body is shipped over the fact is kept

as quiet as possible for the sake of

the feelings of the crew.

Most animals on board ship bring

luck. Ships' mascots are scattered

over the seas in the shape of live

slock of various sorts from Green­

land to Cape Horn. But a black cat

Is an exception. A black cat is a

hoodoo of the worst sort. Some­

times a bold and venturesome ship's

officer or an abandoned sailor who

likes to tempt fate will bring a black

cat on board—and then there is


Once, In war time, Captain Stuart

of the British navy was cruising off

Many Brewster People Testify to This.

Ton can't Bleep at night,

With nches and pnlnn of n Iwtd hack.

When you have to tet up from urinary troubles,

All on account, of the kidneys.

Hoan's Kidney Pills bring pcacefnlVrtiimber,

They cure all kidney ills.

Thomas Palmer, employed on City

work, living at 27 Hasbrook Street,

Newburgh, says: "Although I tried

many different remedies for a long

time I could get no relief from kidney

complaint and backache. I was so

weak and my back was so stiff that

I could scarcely move about and terri­

ble sharp shooting pains would dart

through my loins and down into my

limbs and I never know where they

would strike me next. Often I awoke

at night with a torturing backache

and no position would give me any

ease. Advised to try Doan's Kidney

Pills I went to a drug store and got a

box. The result has been a com­

plete cure. 1 have not had a backache

since I stopped using the pills some

twelve months ago. My back has

regained its strength and I can work

without any difficulty whatever."

For sale by all dealers. Price 50c.

Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.,

Sole agents for the United States.

Remember the name—Doan's—and

take no other.


*KW YORK SIPRRMR crtiHT-' of 325 feet radius to the tight 106.M feet;

Klmh .»«*!. 1-1 District. Cstafclll ' thence N. 57* 22* 80" W. 287.65 feet; thencs

AnnHnrl. Notice of ^ptlo.llm. for I °" £***• ?£ U2S l?\ d j!!\i* «* ?J«

• i.. .M..»l ItsiAN T TO AN ORDER OF THE HON.

J. Bennett Southard, Surrogate or the

County of Putnam, N. Y.. notice Is hereby given

to all persons having claims against the estate

of Edwin Reed, late or the Town or Southeast,

in said county. dec.-ased, to present the same

with the vouchers th.-reoi to the undersigned

Exeeuttirs of said deceased at their place of

transacting business at the ollice of llarnum A

Wells, in the Village or Hrewster, Putnam

County. New York, on or before the 10th duy of

Ajuil. I'.HC.

Dated, Oct. Hi, IUUO.

George E. Reed.) it,w.J1|imi

Oscar Bailey. / "«cu">.

llarnum A' Wells.

Attorney for Executors,

Brewster, N. Y.


y New York.

Pursuant to Statute, I hereby order and ap­

point the terms ol the County Court of tha

County or Putnam lu t he state or New York lor

the trial or Issues or law and fact and the hear­

ing and deierminai ion of all criminal matters of

which said Court lias Jurisdiction, at which a

I.Iand Jury and a Petit Jury will be required to

attend, to be held lu the court House lu the

town of carmel lu said county, in Ur; year 1U0Q,

as follow*:

On the Fourth Tuesduy of February and

Ou the Second Tuesduy of December.

1 further order and upuolut the terms of the

County Court or Ihe County ol Puliuuu lu the

State ol New York, ror the i rial of issues of law,

the heurlug and devlslou of motlous and other

pi oe.eding.-. at \\ hlch no jury will be required to

attend, to be held in the Court House lu the

iTiVoy w snid feet to the line between "foresaid town of ( armel on t he llrsi and third

t ~ ?« i• w i l«.i/r JnriI Putnam I '"'•***"> *" «*"•" Uamtll Ulid Ut the ollice Qf

the Counties of WcMehester and Putnam. [^ roull|v Juaj,,. 0, ,.ulluUII (()Ullly ,u tue

thence along the same 8. S3 W. J0C.88 vlUageol Cold Sprlu*. lu said county, on tha

reel to Ho- point or place of beginning- second and fourth Saturday of each mouth.

The rich! to be acquired by the Pity ; exoepi during the mouths oi January and Aug

if New York in the real estate deacrib.-d

shove Is us follows:

The fee In parcel* number* Dl and 62.

67 to tin. Inclusive. M and 07. "1 to 74. In-

Olualva, 70 to 60. inclusive. M. 84, &. W.

17. Sd and at

The easement In perpetuity In Psxoals'4©he^y"c«a^Tthat"the nnweudlug Is a trua

>rs 64. 66. 60. 04. C6. Wia. 08. 0» and 70. copy «>i the original deslgi


Dated December so. IMtt.

J. Bennett southard.

rui nam County Judge.

Filed Jauuary si. 1MJG.

Putnam County clerk's Offloe, sa.

1. Edward c. Wonka, clerk of the County ol

Put nam and 01 the couuty Court of said county

signal ion ol the terms ol

UaC*int> Court ol the county of Putuam lor

the year 11*00. now ou file lu my ollice.

(boaJJ E. C. Weeks. Clerk,


and temporary easement In parcels num­

bers (.3. 76. 81. k:\ 8R. 8S and Ml.

The gicutest width of the tract of land

requiied as above described in Putnuni

County Is S70 feet sooth of tiarrlsou Tun­

nel, and tin lea»t width of the tract

60 feet at several points along the line auy vehicle driven wlthlu'lhe village"at a snood

where the Aqueduct U In tunnel. greater lhau 10 miles per hour will be cuter

Krferenc* u* hereby made to th* said . t } ilu, ^.1 4 , ll,a J,'. 0|M ' r ,u '. t .'. olJ ^'H' 5? °I a,, f *

*.tieiii»L« u> muuj uiau* 1*. i#p »»»« ^ village Tiusteos, W. A. Ferris. Piealdeut.

"'- Ol'EED ORDINANCE. Notice Is hereby given

!• n that complaints supjHuUid by proof that

i HI ID Ml. 1 IK 10 If III Mil.




We invite all Brewster people to do their Christmas shopping

here. Remember it's none to early if you wish to get the pretty

things first. Don't let your neighbor say "Mine is handsomer than

yours" but get here soon while the choice is best. We have lots of

pretty things that will stare you In the eye when you come. Our

prices are the lowest.

NOTICE. We will give away FRKK to our cuntowrs a beautiful picture as a Xmns

present wltu n purchase of tft.oo Don't forget to ask for the picture. Bring tlilB ad with

you Don't delay but come right away.

The Surprise Glothing Store,


H. WENGROW, Prop. Union Outfitters.


The Brewster Standard Friday January 4, 1907.


Fifteen Yean Since American! Sent

Up Exploring Kites.

The Bashful Man.

Holiday Goods.

will soon be here with the gift buying and ever perplexing question,

What to buy?

A Phonograph

Will give more genuine pleasure to the whole family than anything

else you oould purchase the price Is very reasonable and our easy

terms 91 down and f 1 a week makes it within reach of every one, 100

Machines and 10,000 records in stock.

Lewis Phonograph Store,

266 Main Street. Danbury, Conn.

Blake's Quick Lunch Cafe

and FJ mil Package Room.



A hearty welcome and liberal treatment to all.

If you wish your

Awnings Taken Down

or Insured for the winter call on us.


12 MALLOHY ST., DANBURY.. Telephne 8ft. *



183 Main St., 0pp. Cit Hall

-Everything New, Clean and up-to-date in

Furniture, Carpets, Mattings, Curtains,

Call and see us. Wcguarantee entire satisfaction. Good staple

goods at most reasonable prices. Seeing is believing. Come and

see us. Undertaking calls attended to promptly. Tel. 472.

Wright's Health Underwear. Wall Papers.

S We take pride in calling your All Grades from 5c. Per Roll Up.

| attention to the famous Wright's

Over ao.000rolls constantly iu stock,

• Health Underwear. IsNou-Irritatand

samples shown of all the lead­

! Ing, always soft aud more durable ing New York lines.

thai) the ordinary knit garment. Headquarters for Derby Paints,

the best wearing paint made.

E. E. Harrison,

Dry Ooods and Not ionK. GEORGE F. HAWLEY,

Agent for C. B. Corset.

Next to Lulled Bank Building.

9 West Street, Daubury, Conn.

Daubury, Conn.

Picture Framing All Kinds oT Bedding Stock j

! In every style and at lowest possible

prices to order. Also for Sprits Planting.

din ml ions and Roses always on

| Elegant Gilt Oval Frames hand for Weddings aud Fuueruls.

For Crayons,

ordure llllctd oil hUorl notice and bullhluciIon


From $1.50.

|W. B EG a.


Store28U Main St., Daubury, Conn.

Picture Frame and Art Store,

Teli-pUOlie 1W-U.

I 240 Main Street, Danbury, Conn

Backache frT J, &ss£

nii-iil of the Kidneys.

The Remedy to use in such cases is

Simon's Buchu Compound.

It in the true npeeilic for Kidney. Bladder and Urinary Disease*.

It had cured thousauds of apparently hopeless nfljfg ami it is the one

medicine that gives uuivei>ul ttutitdactiou. 75c. a bottle at

Simons' Pharmacy, Ma»ufaciiro Chemists, Cor. White and Crosby Streets.


Ileal Estate Broker,


Headquarters for Farms, Villas and Shore Properties in

Connecticut, New York and Massachusetts. Prices

rangii. r Just why I am more bashful than

other men Is hard to explain. There

The methods for sounding the at-

is no accounting for It and, appartnosphere

employed at the present day ently, no cure. I may reach a point

have been in our possession but a few where I can deceive my friends, but

years, says Nature Magazine. The kite my conscience—never.

carrying self-registering apparatus Still, I conquered this timidity

was introdued by the Americans about sufficiently to propose to the dearest

Qfteen years ago; the sounding balloon girl in the world. When I think of It

On Monday we will be ready with our usual large 1

variety of useful Holiday Gifts.

dates but twelve years back. The use I am astounded at my bravado. Many

of balloons furnished with registering a time I had thought, "If she would

apparatus was proposed by Lemonnler, only help me!" But she never did.

a French physicist, at the end of tbe One evening we were speaking of

eighteenth century, but they were ac­ love In the abstract and she asked

tually employed for the Hist time by me, "Were you ever In love?"

the Brothers Renard, and especially "I am now," I replied, looking at

by MM. Hermite and Besancon, whose

her. I felt that all the red corpuscles

in my body had gone to my face. A

first observations go back to 1893.

man feels idiotic when he blushes.

Observations of great interest had

"Why don't you tell her that you

already been made on mountains. To love her?" asked the dear one.

these are now added observations "I—I can't. I am a coward and—

made in air altogether free.

and she never could care for such a

The distribution of the barometric worthless creature. I am not fit to

Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Purs,

Purses, Bags, Suit Cases, Rugs,

Lamps, Fancy China, Towels,

Couch Covers, Stand Covers,

Lace Curtains, Umbrellas,Lace

Collars, Fancy Socks, Slippers,

pressure at a distance of several thous­ kisB the hem of her garment—"

and metres above the ground was first "Nonsense! Don't trj*. Kiss her

examined, and maps were shown giv­ fair and square."

ing the isobars at 4,000 metres, as cal­ "Never! It would be sacrilege."

culated from tbe pressure and tem­ "Well, If a man loved me I should

perature on the surface of the earth. want him to say so."

M. Teisserenc de Bort has carefully "But J'ou would refuse him—"

verified that the pressure in free air "No, t won't—"

diminishes in accordance with 1 ho Then somehow we became en­

baiometric formula. For that purpose

gaged. After that I had to gather

courage to buy the ring.- I did not

he determined the heights of a largo

think it would be such a difficult

number of balloons by observing them task.

with two theodolites. On the average

I stood looking in a jeweler's win­

the heights thus observed agree with dow for so long, trying to get up my

those deduced from the barometers courage to go inside, that a police­

carried by the balloons to within two man looked at me suspiciously. So I

or three millimetres of barometric went to the next diamond merchant's

pressure for a height of 4.000 metres. —and gazed in at the window. 1

The maps of tbe isobars at 4,000 looked so longingly at a case of rlngi

metres show that moBt of the areas of that another policeman, just as 1

hij h and low pressure observed near had got my courage to the sticking

the ground become effaced as we rise place, told me to move on/

In the air and give place to a pressuro Why should a task so dear to the

distribution of a much simpler kind, heart be so difficult? At last a bril­

viz., a maximum of pressure all liant idea came to me that gave me

around the earth in the tropicai re­ courage. I would go to a large degions,

and low pressures at the poles.

partment store, where the crowds

would furnish concealment for me.

The average direction of cirrus cloudo

With defiance in my heart I threw

is in harmony with these conditions. out my chest and assumed a bold

As regards tbe distribution of tem­ front—which I did not feel—and enperature,

the following conclusions tered the store.

were established:

A floorwalker approached and

Toilet Soaps, Cologne, Etc.

A. F. Lobdel & Co

Brewster, N. Y.

A Nice Easy Rocker.

What one piece of Furniture more readily lends that air of

eotufort to a room than a nice, easy rocksr ?

If we were to stop and tell you of the beauty and comfort of

each one of the many designs which we show, we would require

many times this space. The easiest way to dispose of this mutter is

to invite you to come and inspect for yourself. •


1. Even at a height of several fished what he could do for me. I

thousand metres above the ground felt my nerve leaving me, so, lest It

there is, contrary to what had been all forsake me, I said quickly, In a 191 Main St., Danbury, Conn.

thought, a very sensible variation of loud, vibrant voice, "I want—to

temperature from winter to summer, look at—er—engagement rings." He

the divergence of temperature between smiled and I added In a louder voice,

the coldest and the hottest mourn be­

"for—my sister." It was out at last.

But what a result! Bvery s'opper

ing 9 deg. C. at 10 kilometres height.

and clerk WBB smiling at me. As tIK- Our Shoemaker,

2. After it had been noticed that floorwalker started away saying,

tbe rate of fall of temperature in- "This way, please," I felt that there

ci eases with the height auove ground


was a procession of customers and

It was naturally supposed that tem­ cash girls following us. So I fled— Near Residence of Mrs. Spence,

peratures at great heights in the air lgnominiously fled out of a side door.

were extremely low. But sounding After a hasty walk to cool off I

Main St., Brewster.

bahoous despatched from the tried another store. Here I squelched

Trappes Observatory have proved that the floorwalker, which was one point Does First-Class

after a certain height, varying from 9 gained. But it was a large store-and

to 14 kilometres, the fall of tempera­

time was money to me, for I must bs Repairing of all Kinds

at the office by 2 o'clock.

ture ceases altogether—another fact

that was wholly unexpected.

"Where are your—clocks?" I Ladies and Gentlemen's Shine

3. The zone where the temperature asked a cash girl.

5 and 10 cents. Satisfaction

ceases to fall, called the "isothermal "Annex," she answered. guaranteed.

zone,'' is situated nearer the ground But I found that the jewelry was

(8 to 9 kilometres in certain places)

In a different department. Then I ap­ Ladies proached a clerk and timidly asked:

with low pressures, and further from

"Where are—gold pins?"

Uie ground (about 12 to 12 kilometres) "Notions."

above-high-pre6suie areas.

This was not making progrees.

4. As a general rule it is colder in "It's Jewelry I want," I ventured.

the upper part of an anticyclone than "Why didn't you say so? Next

j it is at a corresponding height above counter."

low pressures, but the contrary holds I rushed there.

at medium heights of about 5 kilo­ A mild, blue-eyed man inquired:

metres. The absolutely lowest tem­ "Watches, sir?"

peratures are observed near high pres­ "No, I—I want—neckties," I falsures.

A temperature of —73 deg. has tered.

been observed several limes at Trap­ "Not here—but we have scarfpes,

and recently as low at* —80 deg. pfns."

in Austria.

"I will look at them."

5. Balloon flights made dally for a

How I hated myself for this substitution!

All the time my eyes were

week or more at a time, in different

glued on a case of rings. The clerk

yeans and at different seasons, have

selected the pin and I said "Yes." all

! shown that at intervals of a few d-.yi the time keeping my eyes on the

I the atmosphere experiences variation! rings.

of temperature which are much inore As he handed me my change he

imp'irtant high up than on the ground. said: "Perhaps you would like to

I At a height of 11 kilometes variations look at some ringB?"

of 15 deg. to 20 deg. are often observe! I could have embraced him for

at a time when variations of only 2 those words. I wondered dimly how

deg. to 3 deg. are found near ths he knew. Unfortunately, a woman


rustled Into the seat next to me. I

It is believed that the arrest of thi did not dare turn, but I knew she

dec)CUM' of temperature is conuecteJ was looking. I felt that I simply

with tbe cessation at a certain height

could not go on with the purchase.

The blood rushed to my face wheti

of movements of the air having a ver­

the clerk said: "We are having a

tical component, the air then having special sale to-day In rings."

movemeuts which follow the isobarle

••Not 1—j think I will look at—

surfaces. There is no longer any tem­ alarm clocks now."

perature variation due to exp&naioa

Again 1 had failed. What an idiot

or compression of the air.

I was!

"Perhaps I can assist," said a

A Nuisance.

sweet voice at my side. "What the

What? Who? Any one who rings gentlemen really wants is au engage­

the door-bell and leaves a handbill ment ring—my size'"

wound about the door-kuob. A inaj How easy it is to buy a ring with

or boy may not be seiiously thought

of who ventures upon private property

the help of the sweetest woman la

the world!


and noiselessly- leaves his advertiseuient;

but he who comes to the uoor.

rinys the bell, takes one trow the!r

work, simply to find the programme

of a minstrel troupe or even a sacred

concert, takes an unauthorized liberty,

and, as the matter stands now.

through au almost daiy repetition, becomes

a nuisance. Whoever you arc I

man or boy. remember this, you have

' •".,500 to $150,000. Exchange city for

count', *%.a..

ranch Office. Brookfield Center, Conn.

no more right '" P"H » door-hell tor

the purposes of advertisement tuaj

you have to pull a persou's uosa.

Heavy Cares.

Sweet Utile maiden (age 10)—Ah. 1

am afraid Allied aud 1 will never understand

one another. 1 want to

man who has a millinery store am- he

always wants to have a candy store.—


The phonograph isn't lo blame if It j

has a bad record.

ilm-b of the yueernes* affected oy I

humanity is cultivated.

9 and Gents 9 Rubbers.


To Have Your Furnaces and Heaters Repaired.

Plumbing. Steam and

Hot Water Heating.

Estimates Cheerfully Furnished.

.Mu-JitMJ iu I Hun nr»wrOTm

Peters, published at Amsterdam lo


Inducement to liacheloro.

Matrimonial tickets aie supplied

by the Cauadiaa Pacific railway to

settlers In the Northwest Territory

who wish to make a Journey In order

to secure a wife. On presenting the

return coupon and the marriage certificate

the settler is entitled to free

transportation for bis bride.

Afghan soldiers are not admitted

as witnesses In law courts of their

own country.

Dishonesty lives Just long enough





(iet my prices on

American Beauty Roses.

First Ouulitv. Lung Steins, from tin-en Houses or largest growers in

tin- United States. PALMS AN J) FEKNS. 1 also sell all kinds ol

Nursery, Tree* aud Shrubs. Price*, arc right.

to be found out.



Opposite Town Hall, Brewster.

For the New Year

You'will flud everything at our store to load your table for that

New Years dinner. For this eomiug week we will have special

low price* on

Turkeys, Chickens, Pork Loin, Sausage, Fresh Shoulders,

all cuts of Beef, Steak and Chops Celery, Cranberries,

Oranges, Lemons, Grapes, Bananas and all

kinds of Nuts, also all kinds of New Pancake Flour,

Buckwheat, Syrups and Honey.


More magazines by this user
Similar magazines