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Watertown re-union. (Watertown, N.Y.) 1866-1918, June 21, 1911, Image 3

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THE WATERTOWN RE-UNION, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21,1911. taft Reception Tonight at White House to BB Big Affair. 5,000 PEOPLE WILL ATTEND, RAlD^-F Iffil SEWQTE Illumination of White House Grounds Will Be the Most Elaborate Ever Attempted—Thousands of Electric' Lights Will Be Used While Colored Searchlights Will Play on the Foun tains—All the Presents Will Be Dis- tributed Tonight For Benefit of the Guests. Washington, .Tune 1?. — Folks in Washington are awakening to the fact that tie Taft wedding reception at the White. House tonight is going to be unique in the annals of the na- tional capital. Thousands of the curl 'ous stood along the high iron fence enclosing the grounds of the execu- tive mansion yesterday, -while dozens el workmen, rain dripping from their grimy hats and jumpers, strung miles of wire around the lawns and) gard> ens and socketed the thousands oi electric lights that will shed their radiance on the 5,000 guests expected to attend the function. Not until yesterday was it possible to appreciate how elaborate are the preparations being made at the 'White i.House to make the 25th anniversary of the marriage of the president and .the first lady of the land a most nota- ble occasion. President Supervising Wcrk. ' \A man has only one silver wedfling ienalversary,\ said the president the other day in chatting with a friend. \It is with this in his mind that Mr. Taft has given orders that everything possible be done t o add to the pleas- ure of the thousands of guests who will greet him tonight and that has caused him to take personal super- vision over the many details of the arrangements for the occasion. The weather that prevailed 1 in Washington yesterday \was -wretched. Rain fell from early morning until the afternoon when clouds cleared away and the sun came out. The promise of -weather for today is optimistic and if it is indeed fine, then it is certain that the \White House grounds will be beautiful beyond com- parison. The illumination of the White House and grounds tonight will be the most elaborate ever attempted. The •historic structure itself will be out- lined in streaks of fire, thousands of incandescent lamps will glow in tjie oaks and elms, strung about the exec- utive mansion, flooding the lawns with light and searchlights on the roof of the state, war and navy buildings will .throw colored beams of light on the playing fountain directly in front of the great portifocchere of the White House. Practically all of the prelimi- naries havebeen completed. I President Taft, rain sprinkled and. interested, must have walked through the White House grounds half a doz- en times yesterday afternoon. -He t was frankly concerned about every de- tajl_and wanted everything to be fin- ished on time. I Be and Horace Taft incidentally were the only members of the White House party to attend church yester- day. They went to All Souls Unitari- an church, where the Rev. TJlysses G. B. Pierce preached a sermon that ap- propriately enough dealt with the great out of doors. At St. John's Episcopal church, where a great many of the fashion- able folk attend, a big crowd stood outside until the service was well un- der way, waiting for a. glimpse of Aunt Belia_ Torreivthe president's octogen- :ian aunt, who for some reason or oth- er was kept at home by the rain and .did not go out of the White House un- til in the afternoon when she Went , for an automobile trip through Rocky Greek park with nephew Will. \Aunt Delia\ Is Pleased. Almost everybody along the way to -whom the big White House automo- bile is familiar, recognized Aunt Delia and' had a bow for her. She appar- ently was pleased as possible with the good, kind Washington folks and invariably bowed and smiled in re- turn. ' The presents which have been sent to the President and Mrs. Taft form the most splendid collection of sil- ver Washington has ever seen. All the presents will be displayed for the guests of the White House to night. They will be on view in the mansion and! can be seen any time jduring the entire celebration. The program for the celebration be- gan at noon today when the president was entertained at the Chevy Chase club by the Commercial club of Cin- cinnati, composed of old-time friends of the Tafts. This party reached the city early this morning on a special train and were hosts to the executive at luncheon. Cost of Transportation to Be Readjust- ed, Which-Will Effect Big Saving to the Government. Washington, June 19. — Many rail- roads are carrying the mails at a large profit while others are furnish- ing the service at a loss, according to a statement ma.de public , by Post- master General Hitchcock. The postmaster general is of the opinion that the railway mail service can be readjusted in such a manner as to effect a saving to the govern- ment of approximately §9,000,000 a year without doing injustice to any carrier. Under tube direction of the post- master general government officials' have been conducting, an inquiry into the cost of railway mail transporta- tion. Investigation has 'progressed far enough to warrant the postmaster general in making the statement that the great trunk lines Bare at present receiving the lion's share of the ex- cess compensation paid for mail car- riage while many of the smaller roads are transporting the mails at a loss. With the adoption of the proposed ii ew \nates for railway carriage, the postmaster general prediets an in- crease in the ' postal surplus.' - Mr. Hitclvccck further declares that the readjustment of railway mail pay on a more economical basis will hasten the day of penny postage. DIAZ' FRIENDS Will Lose Control of Mexican National Railways. TO BE TAKEN BY GOVERNMENT MINISTER PREACHES ON BASEBALL FIELD Told a Large Crowd That He - Favored Sunday Gaines. Poughkeepsie, N. Y., June 1.9.—Ilev. J. W. Larkin says that he believes in Sunday baseball and to prove his sin- cerity yesterday afternoon he ad- dressed a crowd of a thousand fans on the field of the Volunteer baseball ojlub, where men, women and children stood in the hot sun for an hour and heard him. preach a sermon on practi- cal religion to fit the needs of 4 the masses. The sermon was advertised as a feature of the game. It attracted the nicest mannered and most intelli- gent class of people seen at a Sunday ball game any time this year. The preacher had a platform placed in right field just below first base. He prefaced his sermon by saying: \My heart is filled with love and\ joy and gratitude towards you in the enjoy- ment of this sane and sensible recre- ation; your hearts will, I am sure, be open no the few words I am about to address to you on a subject which is of deep interest to all of US'.\ Under the vaulted canopy of the deep blue sky the clergyman then sang \There were ninety and nine,\ and offered a fervent prayer, after he preached a 30-minute sermon, which was listened to in reverent- silence. This Means That the Enemies of .the Revolutionary Party Are to Be De- prived of Last Vestige of Their Pow- er and the Most Important Source of Their Influence?—Will Investigate , Corporate Grants* El Paso, Juno 19.—Control of the Mexican National railways', represent- ing hundreds of millions of dollars, which now lies in the hands of Gienti- ficos, close\ friends of former Presi- dent Diaz, is to be wrested' from them' at onoe by the new Mexican govern- ment at the direction of Francisco I.' Madero and associates. \This means that the enemies of the revolutionary party are to be deprived of the last vestige of their power and in fact the most important source of their influence. The. Cientifico group, of which Senor Jose Yves Liniantour is the head, now has a majority of eight on the board of directors. However,, the board can be changed by order of the president of the republic. Will Destroy Power of Diaz Clique, The present government will remove enough of the members of the dom- inant faction to destroy the power of. the old Diaz clique and replace them with men who can be relied - upon. This action probably will be taken' within a week. Cientificos now in the City of Mexi- co are panic stricken and a majority of them are preparing to leave for the United States or Europe, following the example of Limantour and Escandon. The government, through the influ- ence'of Madero, is now preparing to make a rigid examination of ajll con- tracts and treasury accounts in which the Cientificos have figured'. The program resembles closely that of the United States government in its probing of the big corporations. Many will no doubt lose their concessions. Will Investigate Corporations. The investigation will also involve an inquiry into the affairs of a great corporation, representing the Pearson oil interests, which are backed by Lord 'Cowdray, formerly Sir Weetman Pearson. The investigation to be hastened on account of the report received by the new government that the Pearson company is considering a plan to transfer its holdings in Mexico to financiers interested in the John W. Gates Texas Oil company and the Gulf Refining company. SEVENTEEN YEAR LOCUSTS Young Trees Are , Being Seriously Damaged by Pest* Along Hudson River. Middletown; N. Y„ -Tune IS.VDespite the fact that the*, state entomologist at; Albany some time ago announced that the farmers and fruit growers had lit- tle to fear from the visit of the 17'. year-old locusts, fruit -growers, i n the fruit belt along the' Hudson, .at Milton, and Marlborogh and throughout the county claim that their young trees are being seriously damaged if not; Killed by the locusts.. * They show marks as if they might: have been inflicted by a finely point- ed cogwheel with pressure applied. Tn each of the cuts are three or tow eggs. This condition is said to be- general among young trees. Millions; of .locusts infest certain parts • of Orange county and during the day. there is a continuous roar through these districts likened to the blowing 1 ' off of steam by hundreds of locomo- tives. Boston Americans Sign New Player. -. Boston, June .17.—The Boston Amer lean League team lias> signed Jim- Donahue, captain • of the Manhattan college team of New York. Donahue' is an anfielder and comes to the team; highly recommended. Several scours, for other major league teams were after him, but he chose Boston. Good judges say he is one of the best col- lege players in years and predict a brilliant future for him on the dia- mond. w- BASEBALL GAMES National League Standing. HURLED INTO ACID BUCKET Victim Was Charging Electric Battery When He Received Shock Which Caused Death. York, Pa.. June 19.—Lee Cole, 23 years old, while charging an electric battery at the plant of the United Electric company at Lemoyne yester- terday received a shock that hurled him into a bucket of sulphuric acid nearby and caused his death. His face was horribly burned by the acid and had he lived after re- ceiving the shock he would; have been totally blind. His body was not found until an hour after the accident and it is not known, whether the electric charge through his body was entirely responsible for his death. He pitched into the acid head first and it is believed this may have been a .contributory cause. Four Convicts Killed. Newport, Tenn., June 19.—Four con- victs were killed, 12 seriously hurt, 14 convicts and three guards painfully in- jured in the collaps6 of a bull pen in. the heart of the Smoky mountains Sunday, where two railroads are fight- ing for the monopoly of the only moun- tain pass in the East . The convicts were the property of the state of North Carolina, and tht heavy ball and chain made it impossible for them to escape. The men were all negroes. Kirig Receives Foreign Cavalry Officers London, June 19. — The foreign colonial cavalry officers who have been, giving exhibitions and taking part in the contests at the interna- tional horse show at Olympia were re- ceived! by King George yesterday aft- ernoon in the large state room at Buckingham palace. There were no set speeches, but his majesty wel- comed his visitors informally. L. IS) 21 24 33 25 30 34 42 P.O. .648 .618 .1571 .5(56 .537 .455 .370 .236 232= S9 BRIG. GEN. W. H. BIXBY Chief Engineer, Who Directs the Pumping of ,Water From Maine. SUICIDES WITH FEATHERBED Woman Crossed Wilh Love Kills Herself In Pecular Way. White Man Lynched In Georgia. I Monticollo, G-a., June 19.—Lawrence Crawford, a prominent young man of Jasper county, was lynched early yes- terday morning, according to reports reaching here, for ravishing Miss Liz- zie Hale, the 17-year-old daughter of a wealthy planter* Woodmen Meet In Buffalo. Buffalo, June 19. — Convention of Woodmen of the World opened today with hundireds of delegates present. ?he city is thronged with' visitors,, while the attractive uniforms- of. the Woodmen make a scene of varied •colors. Two Women Burned to Death. Boston, June 19.—Two -women lost their lives and five men were injured when the wooden passenger steamer Governor Andrew of the Nab ant line was burned to the water's edge at a WMrfJ in East Boston. NEWS IN SUNDAY'S PAPERS \Steel men in London predict a bright future for the trade. The Pariama bond issue of $50,000,' 000 is three times over subscribed. Entire membership of the 1909 Illi- nois legislature that elected Lorimer may be summoned by investigators. ' Jury frees Edgar S. Cooke of charge of embezzling ?24,000 from the Bie Pour railroad. Dr. 3D. D. Dumasi, mayor of Cass Lake, Minn., is arrested on charges of incendiarism. Two highwaymen hold up Shasta Limited of Southern Pacific, loot mail car and make escape. The plague is spreading at Canton, says a cable dispatch from Hong Kong. Emperor William's sister denies he composed the \Song to Aegir,\ offi- cially credited to him. General Porfirio Diaz, arriving in Spain, says he resigned to avert inter- vention by the United States. Flourishing conditions prevail gen- erally in all the farming regions of the United States. Great coronation procession of British suffragists is held', with 40,000 : women in line. Members of families of President and Mrs. Taft arrive at White House' in readiness for silver wedding cele- bration today. In the raising of the battleship Maine in Havana harbor the engineers find that the explosion was most ef- fective in the officers' quarters. Always \grouchy\ except when the center of attracion, is he accusation against George R. Giroux of Chicago that procures for his wife a divorce. London, with plans all iaidi and dec- orations made, is awaiting June 22, when the fifth George will be crowned king. Detectives Burns and Hossiek are indicted on charges of kidnaping John J. McNamara and McNamara indicted for conspiracy to dynamite in Indian- apolis. L. 13 18 22 23 25 34 33 39 P.O. .671) .647 .560 .521 .528 .414 .377 .291 Will Stop Morris-Flynh Fight. New York, June 19.—Governor Lee Cruce of Oklahoma has announced) that he will prevent the 15-round bout at Tuskla on July 4- between Carl Mor- ris and Fireman Jim liUymi. He says the laws against prize fighting in .his state are clearly defined' and that he will enfonce them' to the letter even it he is compelled to call out the miltia. Clubs. W. Chicago '. ...35 New York 34 Philadelphia 32 Pittsburg .. ... 30 St. Louis 29 Cincinnati 25 Brooklyn .. ,20 Boston 13 Saturday's Games. Chicago, 4; Philadelphia., 3; 13 in: St. Louis,' 2; New'York, 1. Cincinnati, 6; Brooklyn. 1. Eoston at Pittsburg; rain, Sunday's Games. At St. Louis— R.H.E. New York 00000300 2—5 10 9 St. Louis .01020100 0—4 14 2 Batteres—Wiltse and Myers; Gold- en, Sallee and Bresnahan. At Chicago— R.H.E, Chicago ..00 000022*— 472 Phila 000100 020^-361 Batteries—Cole and Archer; Burns and Moran. At Cincinnati— R.H Cincinnati 01000000 0—1 10 Brooklyn .11000 .100 0—3 12' Batteries — Keefe, McQuillan a Clarke; Rucker and Bergen. American League Standing. Clubs. W. Detroit .. , V. 38 Philadelphia 33 New York .. ...... 28 Chicago 25 Boston .. ....... 28 Cleveland 24 Washington ,. ...'.. 20 St. Louis 16 . Saturday's Games. Cleveland, 7,'6; Boston, 3, 4. New York, 3;.Detroit, 2. Chicago, 8; Philadelphia, 6. St. Louis at Washington; rain. Sunday's Games. At Cleveland— R.H.E, St. Louis . 1 2 0 ,0 2- 0 0 1 1— 712 i Cleveland 02401003 *—10 13 3 Batteries — Powell, Hamilton and Clarke; James and Land!. At Detroit— R.H.E. Detroit ..01004305 3—16 214 Chicago ,,?003?02 0 0—15 16 2 Batteries —=• Summers, Works and Stanage, Casey; White, Olmsted-, Walsh and Payne. Eastern League Standing. Clubs. W. Rochester 35 Baltimore ... ...... 30 Toronto 30 Buffalo 24 Montreal 24 Jersey City 22 Providence 20 Newark 17 Saturday's Games. Buffalo, 4; Montreal, 1. Jersey City, 5, 2; Newark, 0, 1. Toronto', 14; Rochester, G. Providence, 3; Baltimore, 2. Sunday's Games. At Providence — Providence, 4; Montreal, 3. At Jersey City—Jersey City, 3; To- ronto, 2. At Newark—Newark, 3; Rochester, 2. , -. • • State League Standing Clubs. W. ' I.. Wilkes-Barre ; 32 14 Troy 28, Utica , 23 Albany .. 23 Binghamton .. .. •• • ?0 Syracuse ..' 19 Scranton ..,..,.... 19 Elmii'a ,,'18 Saturday's Games. Troy, 9; Wilkes-Barre, 2. Albany, 9: Scran ton, 2. ' : Syracuse, 6.; Binghamton, 5. tjtica, 6, 3;' Ifllmira, 5, 7. Sunday's Games. At Troy—Troy, 2; Wilkes-Barre,. 6] At Utica—t'titia, ?! Elm'tra, 1. , At Albany^- Albany, 6; Scranton, Oi' Acting oh instructions from the ; Binghamton .lit' Syracuse ..gfrne. wail called: on'.' •;'. ' ', . • \ ' • . • • L. 17 22 23 22 25 25 33 ' 33 P.O. .673 .577 .566 .522 .490 .468 .377 .340 20 20 24 22 24 28 28- P.C. .696 .583 .535 .489, ,476 .442 .404. .393 Orient, L. I., June 19.—After a post- ofiice inspector had gone over tlie books of the postofftce here and had found all the accounts in excellent condition, he complimented Miss Edith Terry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, W. M. Terry, the .postmistress. The inspector learned with surprise several hours' later, just as he was leaving Orient, that Miss Terry had gone home from the postofnee and had committed suicide. She did it by stuf- fing.her mouth* - and nose carefully with cotton and then tying a stocking tight- ly about her throat and covering her bead with a feather bed. The reason given for Miss Terry' suicide was that, her parents had op- posed her marriage to Willis Latham, a well-to-do young farmer of Orient, because he was 10 years her junior,, she being 35. It is believed' that she delayed ending her life until after the visit of the postofflce inspector so that there would be no suspicion that hex government accounts were wrong. On her way home she stopped to pay a dressmaker's bill. FREE BOOK For Eycry Lrvln£ Thing on the Farm Humphreys' Vctcrhuitf Specifics. 500 Pago Book free, on tlie Treatment and Oaro ,o£ Horses, Guttle* Sheep, Dogs, Hoga and Poultry, alio • Stable.Chart to hang up, mailed free. LIST OF SPECIFICS. A. A. For FRVKBS, Milk Fever, Luna: tnm. B, 1). For SPRAINS, Lamoiiena, Itheumatl»m. e. C. For SOR B Throat, Eiiiioollc, DUtnapet- D. D. For WCB.M8, Boll, Grub.. B; E. For COUGHS, Coldi, Influents. F . F. For COLIC. Bellyache, Diarrhea. G. G. Prevent. MISCARRIAGE. ! H. II. For KIDXK Y and Uladd.r dl.ordera. 1. I. ForSKlIV DISEASES,Mance*. Eruption* J. S. For BAD CONDITION, Indication. At druggists or pent'prepaid on reoeipt of price. 60 cts. each. HUMPHREYS' HOMEQ. MEDJOTNTB CO.,, Corner William and Aim Streets, Kerf York. Tbe Reason That the Cable Company's pianos are the leading pianos. For they ' are the largest company in the world today that manufactures pianos ana. organs, Such makes as the Con-over, Kingsbury and Wellington pianos, Inner-player pianos ana Chicago Cottage or- gans, which, have been sold for nearly a quarter of a .century by C. L. Schuyler, the oldest piano dealer in Northern New York. The sale of these pianos will be continued by his successor, Geo. L.Schuyler 1 Paddock Arcade, and will be sold for cash or on easy terms. SUICIDE IDENTIFIED Deserted by Man, Who, She Says. Promised to Marry Her, She Kills Herself Under His Wnidow. New York, June 10.—The body oi the young woman who shot and killed herself on Saturday night on the lawn of C. PI. -Miller's home in Mt. Vernon, directly under the dining room win- dows while the Miller family were at dinner, has. been practically identified as that of Elsie Oswald, a native oi Philadelphia, who had been living re- cently at 324 est 96th stret and was once a telephone operator at Del- monico's. A letter which the girl wrote to young Miller, Coroner lies said last night, showed that she was much de- pressed. She reproached Miller for not keeping his promise to many her and said that she was greatly disat>- pointed because she had not heard from him. She also bade Miller good- bye. The coroner and police learned, they say, that young Miller had rented an apartment at 324 \West 96th street for her. Dragged to Death by Team. Kittanning, Pa., June 19.—Clinging to the reins of a runaway team of mustangs' he was trying to break. John M.cOIure, aged 45 years, a promi- nent merchant, was dragged to death yesterday. When the wagon upset Mc- Glure was entangled in the reins and was unable to release himself. His head was crushed, both legs broken and his b'odly was covero;! -with cuts and bruises. Proctor Knott Dead. Lebanon, Ky.,Juhe 19.-^Surrouncled by friends, whom he had known for; nearly Jialf a century, J. Proctor Knott, one of Kentucky's most noted statesmen, died yesterday afternoon at 6 o'clock. One week ago he suffered from pulmonary troubles and he grew worse untid the end.. WEATHER EVERYWHERE. Observations of .United States weather bui'eau taken at 8 p. m. yesterday follow: • Temp. Weather New York Albany i.. ..,.. Atlantic City .. -Boston .. ,.... Buffalo . < ...... Chicago .. St. Lpuis, „. ... New Orleans .. Washington .. •Philadelphia ... ,. 68 • . . 76 . . 64 . . 72, .,, 70 • • 72 ., 76 .. 84 ... -66 t 68 Clear Clear Clear Cldaf Clear Clpuqy .Cloudy Cloudy' Clbutfy Olpudy NORRIS MOULD Successor to Grant & Mould. If you want to secure satisfactorj things in the grocery Ijne come to ui. We handle fancy and staple groceries, fruits and -vegetables, in season, and at reasonable prices. If you are dis- satisfied, with, your grocer give us a trial. He have a large list of patroni and the complaints are few. Farm Produce Bought We purchase hutter and eggs, pota- toes, etc., and pay the higiest market prices, either in' cash or trade. We carry everything that' an up-to-date, well-equipped grocery store should carry and our customers are not seared away when they learn our prices, Drop in and see us. NO. 5 TAGGrAKT BLOCK, WATBRTOWW, N. Y. r NKWYORK.\ I (ENTRAP ^ LINES V^ \AMERICA'S GREATEST _. RAILWAY SYSTEM'\ R,f. lime Tables. On and..aftoi'-Sunday, Jijne 18. ion passenger trains depart ana arrive at th e -Watortown passengefteimlimi notion a follows: BAST VI A ROME, TJTie A & SYRACUSE 6:50, *-9:10i 9:40—A. .M. P : M,—1:30, »6:35, !f?:02, *0:GG, *lo:05 Train s Arrives *5:15, >5:40, *9:20, MO;'35,. ll;Bl)-A. M. P . M,—1:00, 4:35, »9;2{ HAST VIA CARTHAGE AND I TIC A 6:46, *SM5, 11:00—A. M. _ P. M.—12:55, .5:10, !6:00, *C:D0 »j) : 25 Train x Arrive. 7;50, 9:06, *10il0—A. M. P. M. —12:45, 4:35, 5:40, !7;35, 9:10, :9 : io WEST .VrA SYIIACUSE. 0:50, *\9:li0 9:40—-A M. P: M,—1:30, »0:,15, !7:92, M6;05 '1'ruiii.s Arrive. *5:15, *9:20, !10:3E, ll:56-r-A. M. P- M.—-W0: *:«;»9:20 WES T TO OSWEGO. 6:50, *9:10, 9:40^-A. M. P. M.—1:30, *0:S5. :T:02 Train s Arrive, •9:20, 110:35, 11:56—A, M. P . M.—1:00, 4:35. *S:20 TO CLAYTON, *5:50, *9:32, !10:3SA. M.— P . M.—12:15, 4:65, 4:45 Truin,s Arrive, *9:00, 9:32—A. M. P. M.—1:15, 6:15, 10:55, »9 : s>, *950 : TQ JVOKWOOD & MASSENA SI'RIXGS, 6:30, *9:32—A, M. P. M.—12:10, 4:45, «9:3Q , Train is Arrive, *9:00—A. M. P. M.—1:15, G:15, <9:2t TO OGDBJTSBUKG. •5:50, *9:82 . P. M.—12:15, 4:43. :9.3« Truing Arrive, •9:00— A. M. P. M.—1:15, « 15. *9:2i TO SACKETS HAIIBOR, *C:lo, 10:00, !11:00—A. M. P. M.-2:M, 5:60, «;M Train * Arrive.' *S:05, U:40^-A. M. P. M.—4:35, !5;00, «:15, »9:ll TO CAPE VINCENT. 17:30, \0:50—A. M. ~ I P . M.—1:15, 4;55, t5.4o,6;« The *9:66a. m., 4:55 p. m. and +5:15 p. m con- nect t o Kingston. Trains Arrive, 8:10, a 0:40—A. M. ' P. M.—12:45, 6:00, *9:00 The 8:10 a. m..tl0:40a. m., 6:00p. m. a»d9:O0f, m. liave connection trom Kiflnsiou. TO CJtRTHAGE. 5:45, *S:15, 11:00—A. M. • P. M.—12:55, 5:10, '10:00, »'G:50, »9:25 Trnln s Arrive, 7:50, 9:05, \10:10—A. M. P. M.—12:45, 4:35, 5:40, 17:35, 9:1«, !9:5« TO NEWTON FALLS. *S:15—A. M. p. 11—S:lt Trains Arrive, 9:05—A. M. . , P. M.—5:40, !9:50 \ \Daily . ISunday , only. All other. ; trains dally except Sunday. Drs. G. A. (Si G. E,. Coe 9 Taggart Building Dr. George A. Coe hai discontinue his professional visits to Therei* »»• will remain permanently in hi» W«* tertown office. Office Open Evenings Both 'Phones. >REST AMD HEALTH TO MOTHER AND GHILO,* MRS-WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SVRCTP JIM °f, . used for over SIXTY \KEARSby MllXIOgf.S MOTHERS for their CHIMREM 'B 1 ^ TEETHING, witli PERFECT SUCCESS. » SOOTHES the CHItD , SOFTENS the G W ALWAYS all PAIN; CURES WIND COLIC 0B \ , is the best remedy for niARRHCEA. \.iLre solutely harmless. Be sure add ask for » WiHslow's Soothing Syrup,\ and lake no ow fcinii. Twenty-five cents a. bottle.' REMOVED Spratt, Corcoran ® Foley Co.'s StocB —OF- Jewel Mii|£es, Kitchen Utensils Plumbing and Tinning Goods, Edison Phonographs and Records. Mo. 3 Lansing Buildup 221-231 State Stfeet. St ate Street Stove T -

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