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Watertown re-union. (Watertown, N.Y.) 1866-1918, September 13, 1902, Image 1

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^^^.^iM^mm^^^^^mi 1 X^-'WATMBWOWXr JEK-CrjTJOJf, 8ATWXDAT, SEPTEMBER 13, X909 :•'•\:;-.li •s-'i.-.J : 'c-V',. •*tei : r *r- -II I 1* g? I* I Ifl r H K « Bf' K> RU Two Boys Killed in-Same Town on Same Day. •> HIS HAT HAD BLOWN OFF And When Guy Prue Got Out ol the Carri- age He CaughtHis foot and Fell Frac- • turing- His Skull—James Riley KicKed t)y a Horse in Pasture. Malone, Sept. 12.—Two fatalities oc- curred in the town of Drushton, Mon- day. . While Guy Prue, aged 11 years, and his father were returning- from Bom- bay the boy's hat blew off and in get- ting out of the carriage his foot caught in the lap robe and he fell head foremost to the ground. His skull was fractured and he died almost instantly. The young son of James Riley went into the pasture to catch a horse, and as he did not return as soon as expect- ed his fdmily started t o see what the trouble was. The boy was found ly- ing died near a tree. There was a se- vere cut and contusion on- the back of the head, which resulted from the horse kicking hint. HENDERSOJX Dr. 0. F. Buel Stricken With Paralysis—A Union Sunday School Picnic. Henderson Harbor, Sept. 12.—As C. Stevens and family returned to Gal- loup Island Monday. E. A. Vorce returned to the life-sav- ing station at Oswego Saturday. Sir. and Mrs. Arthur Gannett,of Gen- eva, are guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Gannett. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Green, of Sackets Harbor, spent Sunday here. Charles Benjamin, of Smithville, is building a large yacht for TV. A. Hovey & Sons. Mrs. Stella Joiner Mishler, of Cleve- land, is visiting her daughter here. Dr. 0. F. Buel's condition does not improve. He sustained a. stroke of paralysis about ten days ago. The Stony Creek and Henderson Har- bor Snuday schools joined in an enjoy- able picnic held on the Lovelee house grounds Saturday. Fire started in Harrison Algate's sawmill at Stony Island Wednesday, but was extinguished before much damage was done. SULPHUR SPRINGS Grain Damaged by High Wind—School Commences Monday—Death of Leon- ard Chase at Forest City, Iowa. Sulphur Springs, Sept. 12.—The ice cream festival at grange hall Tuesday- evening was quite well attended con- sidering the bad weather. The high wind and rain storm of last Tuesday did some damage to grain and hay stacks in this -vicinity. Mr. Eddie Chase and sister left last Monday for Ceylon, N. Y., to visit a sister. • i School commences next; Monday. Mr. Norris Alverson is to give up farming and will rum a hay press this fall. Mr. Hiram Chase received the sad news last Sunday of the death of his oldest hrother.Leonard, of Forest City, Iowa. Mr. M. J. Ladd received premiums on his fine young horse at the Water- town fair last week. Miss Mary McClay visited a sister near Brownville last week. Mr. George Gilmore on Wednesday found his horses gone from the pas- ture and has been unable to get any trace of them as yet. Farm to Let. The A. Darrey farm, consisting of 273 acres, to let. Possession will be given the first of November. Good references required. Enquire of M. Zimmerman, 33 William, Watertown. Bear m mind that ii it is anything' in the line of paints, colors or varnish- es, that _omer H. Eice has it in stock ^nd you should not purchase until you „sijet ^ li s P ric e3- Advertise itt ib<= Re-Onion. '* Books WEDDING CELEBRATION HAPPY EYENT FOR AIR. AND MRS. ! THOMAS R. YYATERflAN. their Fifieth Anniversary of Their Marri- age Held at BroYfnvllle-Mauy Use- ful and Beautiful Gifts. Fifty times the earth has revolved around the sun bringing life's changes since Thomas E. Waterman and Miss Mary Ann Bibbism were married at Brownville by Eev. T, P. Brown, Sept. 1, 1S53, and whose golden wedding was happily celebrated last Monday. The worthy couple were taken by surprise About 30 relatives 'had arrived by noon, and after enjoying a bountiful dinner with wedding cake accessories, the vis- itors assembled in the parlor to con- gratulate the bride and groom on their long, useful and happy married life and to present them .wit-h many beautiful and useful mementoes of re- gard. Sterling Kenfield and daughter, MUs Hattie, rendered some fine selections of music. Mrs. H. A. Smith read a poem entitled \Fifty Tears Ago.\ Mr. Kentield made a presentation speech, which was responded to by Mrs. G. L. Waterman. Tn the' evening-, the neighbors and friends of Mr. and Mrs. Waterman at Pillar Point, where they had lived half their married life, joined the rela- tives in social festivities,and after sup- per, all departed. BULL FIGHTING VS. FOOTBALX. Dr. E. Benjamin Andrews Explain* Tbat One Is Cruel a»u the Other Is X<vt. \Why don't you advocate Spanish, bull fights for the students of the University of Chicago?\ This was the question sent the other afternoon to Dr. E. Benjamin Andrews by an anti- football enthusiast, who disagreed with the chancellor's 1 recent expres- sions nf approval of the colleg-e game. During his afternoon lecture upon \Play and Imitation in Education,\ he took occasion t o read the communi- cation and to state more explicitly his opinions on the matter. \Bull fights,\ said he, \are inevitably and intentionally cruel; football, prop- erly played, is not cruel. A thing is not cruel because it hurts you. \The games that I recommend for young people are such, ns baseball, football, basketball for girls, skating, sailing, running, tennis and golf. These sports are splendid, not only physically but mentally. They are part of a liberal education.\ Tolstoi to Quit Russia. Certain Hungarian journals., says the Vienna correspondent of the London Times, state that Count Tolstoi in- tends t o reside in Bucharest.sincehav- ing been excommunicated by trie Rus- sian holy synod, he could not expect Christian burial in Kussia. It is. not mentioned that the queen of Eou- mania has frequently invited Count Tolstoi to visit her at Sinain, and that he has expressed a. desire to make the acquaintance of the poet qtleea. \ Soya All Europe Will I'nite. Baron von Waltershausen will con- tribute an article to the Zeitschriftfor Socialwissehschaft on the United States of Central Europe. The writer Will aTgue that the central European, states will sooner or later be com- pelled to erect a common tariff barrier against the United States. Baron von Walterhausen believes that eventual- ly a complete political union between Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Bel- gium, and Holland is probable. One on New York. A New York man was.badlj- scorched the other day, owing to the fact that a spark dropped from his pipe and' set fire to his celluloid collar. New York is the only city in America, says the Chicago Record-Herald-, that still has horse cars and celluloid collars. Plates made while you wait; the best on eanjih. Extracting free, vital, ized air free, all for $8. New Yort Dentists; see adv. in another col- nmn. $1.50. Sub'scribe for the Ke-Union. Composition Books, Pads, Pencils, Pens, School Bags, School Straps, AT TERM \WASHINGTON HALL BOOK STORE. This house has supplied the school trade since 1-848, DESTROYED BY RUM. Two Playful Hear Cubs-Are hJfcule Vlo- tlnia of MOIOSHCS Flavored with Aloohoi. An-acquaintance of mine whoisvery- fond of hunting toldrecently an amus- ing incident that happened last fall, when, he'was in the Maine woods, says the \C A. P.\ man in the Boston Jour- nal, \When the; party had been in camp about three days, the guide asked them if they would like to see something genuinely humorous. Of course they replied in tlie affirmative, for novelties, especially so far from the confines of civilization, were in- deed a treat. Thereupon the guide procured a gallon of rum from a near- by logging camp, and also the same THE CUBS WERE GREEDY. quantity of molasses; took a large tin basin, pouted in the rum and the mo- lasses over it, and set it some distance away from the camp. \Now said he, \keep your eyes on that tin pan and you will see fun be- fore, long.\ The men waited fully an hour, each taking turns as spy on the dish, when, stealthily and clumsily, two bear cubs waddled out into the open and made directly for their favorite dish, mo- lasses. They proceeded to devour i t greedily. Soon, one of the cubs began to bat his companion over the head with his. paw. The sensation evidently had now seized the other fellow, for he hopped up and down, staggered -around the area and going up behind his mate gave him an upper cut behind the shoulder. This was- too much; the vic- tim who was so foully treated rushed up-on his enemy fiercely, and soon they were locked in a deadly embrace. Seeing that the game had reached its limit, and the rum was doing more than he had anticipated, the guide drew bead and fired, landing them both, one o.ffir the other.\ Only One More Sunday Train Between Watertown, Carthage & Newton Falls. On Sunday, Sept. 14, the New York CentriS will run their last special traJn from Watertown, Carthage and intermediate stations to C. & A. points, leaving Watertown at 8 a. m., Carthage 8:40- a, m,, arriving- Mse Bonsvparte 0:15 a. m'., Oswegatehie 10: IS a. m., Benson Mines 10:25 a. m., Newton Falls 10:35 a. m. Leaving Newton Palls on return- trip at 5:30 p. m., Benson Mines 5:40, Oswegatehie 5:50 p, m., Lake Bonaparte 6:43 p. in., arriving Carthage 7:40 p. m. and Wa- tertown 7:55 p. m. A special reduction in rates will be made from Watertown,Great Bend and intermediate stations, to Carthage and return, and from Watertown, Carthage and intermediate stations t o Lake Bon- son Mines andNewtonEalls and return, aparte, Harrisville, Oswegatehie, Ben- This -will be the last opportunity to spend an enjoyable Sunday at any of the famous Adirondack lake resorts. It the Baby Is Cutting: Teeth. Be sure and use that old and well- tried remedy, Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup, for children teething. It soothes the child, softens the gums, al- lays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. Twen- ty-five cents a bottle. It is the beBt of all. Our ready mixed paints have better wearing qualities than any other and are therefore cheaper. Homer H. Sice the druggist. esspcRiGuT iB©y THE COAL STEIKE Is bound to affect the constimer, and prices are sure to go up, if the difficulty isn't soon settled. Buy your Winter supply now, and you will save enough to buy your Fall outfit. Our coal is the best' coal on the market, and which we will serve you at a reasonable price, well- screened and ciean. BURDICK & CO, 5 io Franklin and 128 Court Sts. Our?i Tires are gone, but we have a limited number oi good, guaranteed single tube. Tires for $2.oo Bach. BICYCLES AT COST $15 to $18.00. W. W. Conde, iiiiiii: 3 Public Sauare. \PASTOR AND - FARMER'S~T.AD. One ot -the parish'seritoiie morn— A farmer kjnfi an^.able-r, . A nice tax turkey; raised on dorn, • .To grace. the,pastotf s table. The.farmer's- lad went vrfththe fowl* AM thus addressed the pastor: \Blame me If I ain't tired! Here is A gobbler-from my master.\ The pastqr said: \Thou snould's.t'hot th\i» Present the fowl to me; Come take my, chair,.and for me act, And I will act for Bee.\ The preacher's chair received the boy, The fowl the pastor took. Went out #lth it,, and then came in With a pleasant smile and look; \1 • ' And to his young pro tern., he said': \Dear sir, my honored mastef ' Presents this turkey, and his best ' Bespects to you, his pastor.\ \Good!\ said the boy, \Tour master Is 1 A gentleman and scholar! My thanks to him. and for yourself. Here Is a half a dollar.\ . , The pastor felt around -Ms mouth. A most peculiar twitching; And to the g-obbler holding: fast, > He \bolted\ for the kitchen. j He gave the turkey to the cook, And came back )n a minute; Then took the youngster's hand and left A half a dollarin.it . —Western Teacher. T the time when the United States, _ and the Mexican governments made that temporary treaty which al- lowed the troops o. f either to invade the territory of the other when in pursuit of hostile Indians fleeing across the border, James Tracy was' a second lieutenant in the Nineteenth cavalry. It was during the height of the Geronimo trouble, and Tracy, with his troop, disn.uunted, and after a soul and body wearying march on the trail of the wilj Apache, found himself in the heart of one of the dreariest, most God forsaken moun- tain countries in the whole range of the southern country. The troop was exhausted and prac- tically without water, the men hav- ing not a drop to drink save what was in their canteens. They had cut loose from a river in the early morn- ing, expecting to find another when the day was done, but not as much as a rivulet had they iound. There was no coffee that night and there wasn't a light heart in. the outfit. Tracy was unhappy. It wasn't whol- ly his suffering condition and that of his men which weighed on him. Just before leaving the Arizona post he had received news that his younger broth- er, John, had been committed t o state's prison in a far northeastern state. The officer had seen his home only once since his graduatibn. He had stayed away purposely. [His brother had been a trusted , bank employe* Then came suspicion, then conviction and a sentence. John Tracy protested his innocence of the crime charged against him, and his family, knowing the lad, believed him, butlthe circum- stantial evidence was overwhelming, and in spite of the efforts of the aged father, who spent his tirrie and his money in the lad's defense, he went to prison. Before the troop had leftFort Banks •with its no&e to the hot red trail of Ge- ronimo there had joined as an en- listed man a strapping young fellow •who said that he came from St. I/ouis.. His name was Barlow, and he was assigned to the troop of which Tracy was the junior officer, and he went •with it on its chase across the border after the Apache chieftain. Barlow on every occasion possible ettached himself to Tracy's person. Whenever there was a scouting party detached from the main body and put tinder the second lieutenant's com- mand Barlow asked that he might be assigned to it to share in the scout- ing duty. He was. a reserved fellow, aHd apparently of superior education. There was no camp jokes for him. He was grave and taciturn* t o a' de- gree. Tracy had noticed the evident attachment of the man to him, and as he was a capable soldier and will- ing to dare and do anything he was g-lad to have him a part of his outfit when on detached and dangerous serv- ice. On the morning following the night that the troop was practically without water and in a country as devoid of green things, save the forbidding cac- tus, as is the Staked Plain of Texas, the troop cummander told Tracy that he had better make a short recon- noisance, feel out the country for the enemy and above all try t o locate wa- ter. To attempt a march under that hot Mexican sun with the men, and with any idea of effective service, was foolhardy. They must first strike wa- ter. Tracy told his captain that he would take but one man with him; that they •would strike southwest, where it was thought a better prospect of water lay, and that they would return as soon as a find was- made. He selected Barlow for his companion, and the two struck out through the black, sun- seared country. They went on for three hours. Not a drop of the element of which they •were in search. Their tongues were blistered, They drank sparingly of the water in their canteens, pressed on for another hour and then knew that they must return. Baek they -started, They followed their own onward trail as well a s they could, but at times it was lost, and, then circling was necessary to take it. up again. At noon tliey lost it, and' could not find it again. There was a great jagged rock rising t o the west- ward which neither recognized. ^•TiieTrtwianV* said Barlow, \we'sw 'going virpng ' We never caSi«\ thS way The sun doesn't 'sit right. It should beat more to outright T btj- heve that we are going almost direct- ly at right angles t o the camp.\ \ They circled again and:'.again, but no trace\ of the trail.\\ ThTiftfie'wn- •ctusion forced itself -on Tracy that they were lost. They Wandered on nn* til the su,n went down beyond the black roclts. Then they each drank sparingly of the. precious'contents of the canteens, and, lay doivn on the gray desert to sleep. \ . The sunpame up/like a reid-hot round shot, Tracy and Barlow atethe last of their single ration, and took one swallow of water apiece. Then on they went again. Twenty-four hours passed. The sun came up once more, and-with its coming they stag- gered forward. The canteens were empty. Tliey looked for the cactus whose leaf yields a juice that-helps fight off the demon of thirst. They could not find it. The only vegetation were occasional clumps of stunted prickly pear cactus, the juice of whose leaves accentuates thirst. Another 24 hours. The men cheered each other on like the soldiers they were. Tracy began t o feel the coming of delirium. Oh, for a draught of wa- ter! He looked at Barlow. The man's eyes were burning, but they had a; courage in them, and something else in their depths which Tracy never be- fore had seen there. On and on and on. They could not go farther. Sud- denly Barlow turned t o Tracy and said in a voice that was choked from the clutching of thirst's hand at his throat. \Lieutenant I was afraid that we might bo tempted t o drink this long ago, so I saved it for the last extremi- ty. Lieutenant, I have one good drink of water apiece left i n my canteen.\ Barlow shook the canteen, and Tracy heard the plash of the water within. \Drink Barlow,\ said Tracy, \drink. You saved it, and it should be yours. Drink, drink it, I say. It may give you strength to go on. If you get back, boy, and the men strike water, ask them to come after my body.\ Tracy was reeling. His brain was awhirl and his whole system on fire. \Lieutenant said Barlow, \I had. more in my canteen than you had in yours when we started, lien in an extremity like this should share and share alike. I'll take my cup and' we'll divide the water.\ \Is there enough for the two and t o do any good?\ asked Tracy. \Yes said Barlow, \one good-drink for each.\ \Drink first,\ said Tracy. \I'll not touch a drop till my command is served.\ \All right, sir,\ said Barlow. Tracy turned away for a moment. He heard the gurgle of water. Would it never come his turn to drink? Bar- low spoke. \Lieutenant I'm afraid I took more than half. Heri is what's left.\ He poured the water gurgling from the canteen into the cup. There was a good round drink. \Take it, lieu- tenant,\ said Barlow, \I had more than that.\ Tracy seized the cup and drained it. Oh, the joy of it. New life went surg- ing through him. His eyes cleared. He looked at Barlow. There was no new life in the man's eyes.. Hi*lip was drooping. \Barlow said Tracy, almost fierce- ly, \you deceived me. You never drank a drop.\ Something like a smile came into Barlow's face. \Forgive me, lieutenant,\ he said, \but there was only enough for one,\ and then he staggered and fell for- ward. Tracy caught him in his arms, and, weak though he was, managed to support the burden. \Lieutenant whispered Barlow, \go oh. You are strong enough and may reach the camp. If you do just come, back and bufj' me here.\ Then the man dTew his officer's head, close to him and whispered something. Barlow almost let fall his burden. !'Yes, it's true, I was the guilty one and your brother was innocent and a sacrifice. Take this,\ and he drew^a paper from Ms blouse and put it in Tracy's hand. \Forgive me, lieuten- ant,\ he said, and as he spoke his empty canteen swung from his side and struck against Tracy's knee. \Forgive you? Yes, Barlow,\ he said. The enlisted man looked up, smiled, and then there was but one living soul in the desert. Tracy let his burden gently to the earth, and then he pressed on, for now there was an added life in his veins and an added interest in living. He reached the top of the ridge and looked down. The camp was below him. Not the old camp, but the old troop and a new camp and by the bank of a stream, Refreshed with food, sleep and the yet more precious water, Tracy recov- ered. The paper which Barlow had given him contained proof of his broth- er's innocence. Tracy led a squad back to the point where he had left Bar- low. They found his body. There-was peace in the man's face. He was given a soldier's burial, and on the little wilderness grave Lieut. Tracy planted a cross and a little, fluttering flag.— Chicago Record-Herald. Not Ncees*ttrily tile Same, \It seems to me,\ grumbled a mem- ber of the committee on resolutions, \it is taking us a mighty long time to get up a declaration of principles.\ \Declaration of principles]\ indig- nantly exclaimed the chairman. \Thum. der 1 We're getting up a platform!\— Chicago Tribune. Real Tliins. ; Miles—Did you ever see one of. those tank dramas? Giles—Sure. I once witnessed a performance of \Ten Nights in a Barroom.\—Ohicago Daily News. DBNf At, NOTICES. ! 'MJiJa^BOOKMjMffciD illtiT %',AiifevteB&!\'te*Wsttoiis luiiunuua^ rocmK3S,tloii8l>EmiS-'FiiVor,.MilklPoYor::i l :.• R 11. {SPRAINS, LameiHjsn,- IuJurM. ' .' coraa 5 H.heuroaUMri'.\' ~ ir C. C. ?S01UJ THROAT. 'OiiUuy, Epizootic. cjon£s5..DiBtejnper; . - •• ;*••; Sjfe) WOBMS.Boti.'felriib* E.E.iCOUGHS, CxilJa, Infliicnra, lliUamed crms > Lun$i4. iMeuro-Pneumo'nla. r , r P.. E.lCOLiC,, ikiilytuiho, WInii-Blown. •CUBES 5 Diarrhea, DyBeiiter,v a , , . 6.O.. Prevents MISCARRIAGE. H^I'BIDMEY & BLADDER I>IS6n»EH& 1.1. ) SKIN MSEASES, Mango, Eruptloira, JBES { Blows,'Grob'90i : Farcy. ' ' ' J. H.) BAD CONDITION. StnrinK Coat. COHES J Indigestion, .Stomach, Staggen. ' ..,, GOo. each; Stable .Casa* Ten.Spexslncs, Book, &a, $7. At drugjjists, or sent prepaid on receiptor price. Humphreys' Medlolneio6.,Cor'. whltafl; & John' streefa,NqwYork. ; , j ,' L kafdimanj, Lester,*, Kroger, Haiaes & Standard Pianos. Old reliable makes that liave been manufactur- ed for 50 years. 7.Different Makes at Prices TJiat Defy Competition. R. D. Gardner, NO. 5 COURT AND 6 ARSENAL' STS., WATEKTOW, ST. Y. Vaccine A Fresh Supply Received Sept. 10. « FFFT I2Court !• C5. iLLl, Street. it 'Phone 215. ..Dentists. 1» T«g:gart Blk.,W»t«rto-wB, N.Y. Have Tour Teeth. Guard Tour Health PROTECT YOUR MOUTH. Best. Plates J8.00, Good Plates S5.00, Gold Crown 22k 86,00, Bridge Work, (per tooth) 35.00, Teeth Filled as low as fOo, Teeth Extracted 25 cents. WHY SUFFER S H1 ;^ tract your teeth without any pain to you whatever. Bead these Recommends Hod Twenty (20) teeth extracted at' the New Tork Dental Parlors without the' least pain whatever; their methods are wonderful, Mrs. M. J. Howard. i Handcock 8t, Watertown, N. T. I had Two (3) teeth extracted without knowing one was out, the method >s wonderful. Mr. W, 0.. Case, Dexter, N. T. I £OPEN DAILT 8 A. M to 8 SO P.. H BUNDAXS 10. A. M to 8 P. H. DB. VT. s. MoFARLANE, Manager, l BIOS StrKEHPER & FAIX 902 mend»Md; ..patients!that he wiE yfal >rofe«BJp_n.ally_ the pjuces formerly yl*. i£i d „f* < ? r , him , d S ri qg the summer and- tote^^daaifi* §S^te'a-;-belb'v£ m -fi-tafkrgevilleV; ir<im ; at (-totes House > to June >lj . Alexandria Bay,-from June 3 to Sxm* aCi-M <&s&mBlb'-c'k'. , •'\' •' ©le^siSfififorfl June 17 to June 21, it Central House. Theresa, from June U to July 11 »j ihis reSi'dence opposite Getman House, I'Re'dTV-opdiifrom July 15 to July 28 at Dollinger House.. . ' Hammond, from July 89 to Augruj 18,' at rooms' in Bacon Block. - Oxbow, from ; August 19 to Aumut 25* afSotel. s \ Philadelphia, from September 9 to October 4, at Eagle Hotel.. Theresa, from October '14 to Novem- ber 8,. a t his residence opposite Getmaj House:, • . • , CPayton-, from November 11 to No< member S4 S at the Hubbard House. Iiafarg-eville, from November 25 te December 8, at Gates House. Alexandria Bay, from December 10 to December 22, at Custom Block. PJessis,,from December 23 to Decern- ber 27, at Central House. Theresa, from December 30 to Janii. airy 19, a t bis residence opposite Qei\ man house. I shall adhere strictly to the abort dme table, and •would request my pa. E&aiitB to call eariy in my stay an<l sa&ke their eng-ag-ements so that I may iove ample time to do their work whili 1 domain. D. L. COS, D. B. S. 0i„ mo. eoE'ir 1902. MSM'AJL, CABD. 1902 Dr. George A. Ooe, graduate of tht 3ennsylvania College of Dental 8ur» jery, will have a temporary offle* 1* towns that he has usually visited pro- fessionally for the past 30 year* ml frill remain only as mentioned in Hi >j»rd below. Theresa—At his homi office in til residence, M&y 30 t o June 24. • Philadelphia—At thx Eagle hottl, June 24 to July 15. Black \River -A\ Revere house, July, 15 to July 29. • • ' Evans MUls—Brick hotel, July 29 to August ll\. Theresa 1 —At his office in hi» reri- dence, Aug. 25 to Sept. 16. Depauville—At Grabherahotel, Sept 16 to Oct.. 7. , IiafargeviU'e—At Orleans house, Oct 7 to Oct; ai.: Alexandria Bay—At Cu torn Hourt block, Oct. 21 to Nov. 11. ledwood—At Dollinger house, NOT. 1± to Nor* 25. • Theresa--At his Office in. hia resi- dence, Nov.,,25 to Dec, 23. Dr. Coe will endeavor to keep thi •bore dates, and a s he is alone a t pre* •nt, »nd dental operations often r»- juire more tban one sitting, to com« plete them, it, will be well for thoi.« «rho are intending to hate^work don« So' inakjs' their appointments at on««. dr. Co* will,'be at his home office at rhereSa four times each year, but will •'Snly'-viaii'.th^ remaining villages one* «rery six mdtiths. •' Prices wil3 remail ui low aa good work can be done. . CRiO^N >NDf BRIDOE WORK, ,,,. QfJ'iqety ipithout.platesf\ m, special- Sj r and ^l,pther.dental,pperation8 p«r« (ormed. an^„wa^ran,te.d' tot give aaii*« taction or,, money,-x.efjinded.t. . . ;i>jv §05 S,as7rp<?eilY,e,d, th,e, agenay. la die jowns. jie visits |or, tjje , r M!UTUA,L JLIEE INSURANCE CO. . This is the,largest and strongest lif» Insurance, company i n the world, wits assets of, oyer three hundred and ftftJI million .dollars. ,. Its policies pro- iide_ for guaranteed cash values, auto- maticrpaidrup insurance, extended in- •iurance, loans at S per cent., 30, days' grace in- payment of premiums, ete. rf r you. are .contemplating taking out 'tnsurance,_cali on, or write to Dr. Coe, who will wiite your application or fur- nish you Jaformation concerning say form of policy issued by the company, ^pmen insured at .the same, raie* a* sifen. All work guaranteed. GEO. A. COB, D. D. 8. CONTRACTORS, BUILDERS and CONSUMERS OF Lumber! Mil consult their interests by calling on th» Sloat & Greenleaf Co, 11 to 15 FRONT STREET, inspect their stock and get prices for •their season's business. 'Hundreds of well-built houses in this vicinity ara silent witnesses of their ability to please you. Their stock consists of everything •usually found among nrst-classI'Uni- ber dealers, viz.: HEM100K, FS£f' ING STOPF, aU of the different tonox of FLOORING AND CEH-ING. Thett factory turns out WINDOWS, DO. 0 *? and HOUSE TREVOttNGS: of the best,. Give Them a Call.

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