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Watertown re-union. (Watertown, N.Y.) 1866-1918, June 24, 1911, Image 1

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mmtw .V», .•>$:'. 'ijfovfe iffi^ii Tf he Watertown Re-Union IJSSUBD TWICE A WEEK. C. %V. CX.ARE rnblisler lift-XTnio'n Building - -.- 130 Arcade St \Terms—$l.S0 per year, 75 cents six months, Dayahle in aavance. Sintered at tlie postofflee. at \Watev- town, ST. \ST. as mail matter of the sec 1 - 6ud class. - 8TJBF0ENA ROQSEVEM> AJfXt, .y ; ROOT. ~' Mr. Roosevelt, referring to the purchase of the Tennessee Coal & Iron company by the steel trust, boasts that \as t o this transaction,.-! was personally cognizant of ana re- sponsible for its every detail.\ The congressional investigating commit- tee sliouia now call him and Mr, Hoot to explain by what license and under what authority the administra-. tion acted in permitting the trust to commit an act that might be con- strued as a violation of the law. The steel trust, which is not i n the liabit of consulting the United States government in the transaction of its \business was evidently much in ' doubt of its right to take over -the- Tennessee company and thus acquire a practical monopoly of the coal lands of that section. So was Mor- gan, and so was Roosevelt, else he -would not have sent for Root for ad- vice. That the latter was also uncer- tain is shown by tlie correspondence in the case being, at his direction, transmitted to the department of jus- tice, where it might be found \should occasion require.\ All who participated in this du- bious transaction were aware that they were treading on the border- land of the law prohibiting mo- nopoly. The committee, under the circumstances, should call the ex- president and his secretary of state to the witness stand and have them do what Missourians are noted for invariably demanding. A PARCELS POST. There is a very general and a very earnest demand all over the couutry. for a parcels post. It would be a' great convenience, particularly out-' side the cities a«d larger villages,: -where express companies do not call for ana deliver packages. Especially •would it be helpful to that great number of \people now served on the Tural free delivery* routes. The car- - Tiers who must have a rig anyway .could take on a hundred pounds or \so additional every day without any difficulty or hindrance, and the con- venience to the patrons of having these parcels delivered every mornr ing at their doors is obvious. The ' principal opposition of course comes from the express companies, whose business would be cut into and whose profits probably might be lessened by such procedure. Still the govern- ment is not run for the purpose of increasing the dividends of any ex- press company. It is the welfare of the people, the greatest good for the greatest number, which should gov- ern in this and all similar cases. the sufear trau'dfe had; been known to the government long before prosecu- tions began.' Ample evidence had. been laid before it of their existence, But nothing was done. Who pro- tected Havemeyer from prosecution? Who\ stood in the way of the depart- ment 6£ justice exposing the gigantic steal? -The man higher up is to be looked lor i n a. political rather than : a financial field* REC1PROC1TV TREATY. The. Canadian reciprocity treaty will curtail much of the extortions of ..the lumber and paper trusts. It will tfe passed by Democratic votes, to r'escue the president and to save his party, from ignominy. The president diiectiy appealed to the Democrats for help, and they have given it and. will continue to accord it to hinl. The free list aims directly at the meat, salt, harvester and cotton bag- ging trusts. They will certainly not be'called \good\ trusts. They are as bad if not worse than the former. If it be a good thing to prevent as far as possible the peculations of the for-? mer why hot so of the latter? \Why should President Taft be opposed to the Democratic free list? \Governor loots state treasury by appointmeut of unnecessary official!\ shouts a Reliii^iTcaa^i^ah'ih^atiribuhP iug the appointment of a port warden in New York city in place of a Repub- lican whose term had expired. The law provides for the appointment of this official, and in making the ap- pointment Governor Dix was only car- rying out the law. The port warden receives his only remuneration from fees paid by shipowners who call upoD his services. Therefore the state treas- ury is not looted. But this quotation is no unusual occurrence. It is only a single instance of the absolutely un- founded campaign of criticism direct- ed against the governor by the Repub- lican machine organs. Liberty Hyde Bailey, director of the Cornell agricultural school, declares himself heartily in sympathy with Governor Dix's plan to establish on some of the land ' already owned by the state a farm and industrial colony for tramps and vagrants. It now costs the state and counties more than $2, 000,000 a year for the maintenance of various institutions for the confine- ment of tramps in idleness. A tramp farm would save the greater part of this expense, would result in greatly reducing the number of tramps in the state and would make them a produc tive element in the state instead of a constant menace. The plan has the approval of the most eminent penolo- gists and sociologists. I> BY AN AMERICAN. \ For the second time the corona- tion of England's King is to be painted by a Philadelphian, Kifig George having commissioned John MeLuech Hamilton, a native of that city and a graduate of the Academy Fine Arts, to do so. The picture of the cpronation of King Edward was painted by Edwin A. Abbey,'a native of Philadelphia. Mr. Hamilton is best known as a portrait painter. He has spent the greater part of his pro- fessional life in England. He has painted the portraits of the late Mr. Gladstone, Cardinal Manning, Prof. Tyndall, Lord Leighton, Onslow l?ord, George F. Watts, Prof. Lewis Campbell and Charles M. Burns. • Several of these portraits have been purchased by European governments •and are hanging in national galleries. The artist was born on January 31, 1853, the son of Dr. George and Carioine H. Hamilton. \Boss\ Barnes thought he was play- ing a very clever game on the Demo- crats when he instructed his Albany county lieutenants to secure an in- junction holding up highway construc- tionjn all partsj>f_the state. But he already realizes his mistake. The peo- ple want good roads, not politics, and Barnes has been hearing from the peo pie. Competent attorneys say that the legal objections raised are purely tech- nical and without merit. Barnes knew this all the time, but he thought he saw a chance to put the Democrats in a hole. Then he found himself in the, hole of his own digging, AVADK MCALLISTER IS SENT TO ELMIRA ON CHARGE OF FORGERY, A SEA BURIAL. Secretary Meyer expresses ap- proval of the proposition to give the Maine a sea burial after it shall have been raised and the investigation as to the cause* of its sinking completed. The plan is \based upon a laudable sentiment. With the explosion and sinking of the battleship 259 of its crew went down to death. The Maine was a victim of the great catastrophe, or outrage, whatever it shall be de- termined to have been, as well as the brave men who sunk with it. Its memory is sacred to them. It should riot be left as an object of sightseers and curiosity seekers. Let the Maine be consigned to the \god of the storms,\ like one of the viking ships of old. . Governor Dix -maintained the high standard of bis appointments when he named James W. Fleming of Troy as successor to Thomas Mott Osborne as forest, fish and game commissioner. Mr. Fleming is a business man of wide experience and high standing. He has spent much of his life in fire- woods, attracted by his natural love for the forests, and for many years has made a special study of forestry and kindred subjects. Governor Dix promised a business administration, and in every instance his appointments have been in strict keeping with that, promise. Governor Dix's plan for the conser- vation of the water power rights in the Adirondacks not only preserves-these valuable natural resources for the ben efit of the people of the state for all time, but it puts a stop to all the pri> vate power grab schemes which have been hovei'ing around Republican leg- islatures for years, several of which would have become .laws except for the watchful care of the real friends of the Adirondacks. SVOAR FRAUDS. It may he true that the man \high-. ei' up,\ President Havemeyer, could ad'f be prosecuted 1 for the sugar trust frauds because he died shortly after governmental action was begun. But \Every promise made in the Demo cratic platform adopted at Rochester will be faithfully fulfilled by the Dein ocratic legislature,\ declared Leader A. B. Smith on the floor of the assembly. And this frank retort to a remark from the Republican side of the chamber was heartily cheered by the DeWr crats, who are Unanimous in their sup- port of bills carrying out patty pledges. The state lost about $40;000 through Illegal and irregular coal, contracts made by the prison: department, and that is only one of several items of waste disclosed by the evidence se* cured by -Governor Dix's investigating commission. The people builded even, better than they knew when by last fall's election they commissioned the' Democrats to \turn on the light'? • Black River Man aiid Another Who Conducted Place on Pino Plains Plead > T ot Giiilty-^Others Charged With Receiving Stolen Property, Several more persons recently iti;- dieted by the 'grand jury were \before Justice' Merrell Tuesday to plead to such Indict.iii.ents.' Although co'nsid- erable influence\' was used, Justice Merrell refused .to suspend sentence, in the case of Wade McAlliste'r and sent him to Elmira. Ralph Canipany, ^lio conducts a 1 place qn the Pine Plains, .was ar- raigned on the charge of having sold liquor on Sunday. He pleaded not guilty. Bail was fixed at $1,000, N. ! F. Breen is his. attorney. John Carey of. Black River was charged\ with selling ' liquor to be drunk on the premises, when lie had only a storekeeper's license. He was also charged'with having sold liquor to minors. He pleaded not guilty to -both indietmentsi The -. cases, ,w.ese sent to the county court and bail fixed at §1,000 in each case. Delos M, Cosgrove represents. Wade McAllister, who Monday pleaded guilty to two indictments for forgery, was up for sentence Tuesday morning. He was sent to the refor- matory. District Attorney Alverson telling Justice Merrell he could -not acquiesce in the suggestion of Attor- ney Cosgrove that sentence be sus- pended. Domonico Rizzo and \Vincenzo Riz- zo were re-arraigned on a charge of grand larceny and criminally receiv- ing stolen property, they desiring to change their pleas, and plead guilty, the latter to the charge of criminally receiving stolen property. The prop- erty belonged to the N. Y. C. Rail- road company. Henry M. Brown ap- peared for the defendants. Domoni- co was sent to Auburn for not less than two years nor more than three years and eight months. Sentence on Vincenzo was suspended. Albert Rushlo-w, charged with criminally receiving stolen property at Carthage, was before the court: again Tuesday morning, and sentence in his case was suspended during his good behavior. Little Ruth Sheldon, aged 20,, sobbed as though her heart would 1 break when Justice E. S. K. Merrell sent her to the Albion House of Ref- uge Wednesday morning. She; had just pleaded guilty to a n indictment charging adultery alleged to have been committed with one Burton Bo^ iio. Th'ey hired out to a farmer in; Hounsfield as man. and -wife because' he -would not tafce them separately; but both said there was nothing to the misconduct charge. Bolio told the court he was a victim of circum- stantial evidence and Mrs. Sheldon (she is a widow) explained through Attorney N. F. Breen that her plea of guilty was made because she would have to linger in jail all sum- mer before trial. She gave her resi- dence as South Rutland and Mr, Breen said her father wanted her to go home. He explained-that she had been in jail 50 days, and that he thought that punishment sufficient. Her late husband left her some prop- erty which she will inherit upon be- coming of age. Justice Merrell knew something about the case himself, having appointed her guardian, Dr. Tamblin, of Copenhagen. He sent her to the Western House of Refuge, at Albion. • Rocco Caruso,, the Italian charged with robbery in the first de- gree in taking $750 and a gold watch from a fellow countryman in the town of Alexandria* changed his plea to guilty and was sentenced to Elmira reformatory. On the night of August 10, 1906, he and a cousin are said to have assaulted and robbed a store keeper in Wellesley Island. Caruso admitted participating in the assault, which lie said was over a girl, but denied the robery. John H, O'Brien appeared for him. Late Tuesday afternoon District Attorney Claude B. Alverson ar- raigned Nelson Camidge and Earl Garnsey to answer charges of burglary in the second degree and grand larceny in the second degree in breaking into cottages on the St. Lawrence. Among the cottages robbed were those of Mrs. Morgan and Mrs. Barber of New York and the owners had interested them- selves in the future welfare of the boys, the court as told. Mrs. George W. Knowlton, who has also taken some interest in their case>,-\Was in court. District Attorney Alverson said they took things from the cot- tages which they could never use and hid them under the floor -in Mr. Garnsey's barn on Grindstone Island •When Mr. Garnsey heard of the af- fair he made the boy confess. Cam- idge lives at Sterlingville, • and both boys said they would he glad to go home and be good. Lewis H. Ford asked for leniency. \You are too young to go t o state's prison without one more chance,\ Justice Merrell told them and sus- pended sentence , during good be- havior. Each of the boys is 17 years old. District Attorney Alverson, said Wednesday morning's arraignments completed the indictments. There ; will be no more pleading at this term of court unless some of the prisoners •change their pleas. Boldt AVdiis Verdict. Seldom is a verdict for the plaintiff a vei-dict for the defendant, but such •was the case in Justice E. S.' K. Mer^ rail's court Wednesday morning -when the jury in the suit of George C. Boldt of New York against George Wagoner of Alexandria Bay,, after, ' deliberating until j a. m>, reported a, sealed verdict. Of $2:943 in'favor- of Mr, Boldt. Mr. Wagoner had admit- ted owing Mr. Boldt that much, but tlie sUit.was.hrotight.to' recover .smne.'. $•70 for boat lumber isvhi'ch' it was. al- leged. Captain: Wagon'er 'had.. -con- verted ,to his owii use, J. \F. halt-he,- of LaRue <& Slates attorneys foi- Mr. Wagoner, told-' (jhe jury Tuesday .af- ternoon that the action was' ah at- tempt to p,ut.' a stigma upoil his client. \The Mountain labored and brought forth a-mole, and. Mr. Boldt labored and brought forth a suit as important in .comparison,\' lie said. N, F. Breen, .appearing with- A, R. DeYoung ifor: the plaintiff, moved .Wednesday for a new trial on all grounds \except that the verdict is excessive.\ The motion was denied aii'il a stay of '3'Q days' 'granted to al-. low' the plaintiff \opportunity to ap- peal. PAINTED TOO BRELLTANTMT. Livingston E. Olarii'and Wife Bring ' ..Suit fo'i/'Sl,pp<)'lD\ama<ves'' Alg-aiiist H. C. Veley Over Village Black- smith Shop, - . Because they claim-Hugh C. Veley •of Mannsville -set forth, the prospects .of .a blacksmithing business in that Village in ' such glowing words that'\ they were .induced to purchase his shop, Livingston. E., Clark and his j'wlfe; Sarah, are suing Mr; Veley .for- $1,500 damages-. There is. an .old say- ing that opportunity knocks once at each man's door, and in Mr. Veley the Clarks- thought they heard the knocker's summons. Now they charge that being a smithy in Manns- ville is- not what they believed it was and they are suing Mr. Veley, charg- ing \thaf Ms\ descriptive -powers got them into the business. The complaint,relates how the,de- fendant, \with intent to defra'ud,:'. represented to the Clark's that there\ was a good business on the premises in Mannsville village, that more work was waiting a good smithy there than one man could do, and best of all there would be no serious competition. ' So on January 19, 1911, the Clarks contracted to pur- chase the Veley shop, paying\ ?\500 down and giving a mortgage for ?500 more. A few months in business have- convinced the plaintiffs, according to the complaint, that there is no es- tablished business; in the shop, and there is not enough work even for one man, and that there are two' strong competitors. They show that' they offered to return the mortgage and that defendant refused to can- cel the contract. The suit is brought through Je-: route B. Cooper ofthis city. CONCLAVE VISITORS PLEASED WITH CITY Watertown Commandery Is Especial-' ly Gratified -\With. Manner of t Greeting\ iolf the Public. The 98th annual conclave of the Grand Commandery, Knights Tem- plar, of the State of New York, is now recorded on> the pages of his- tory. It is over and done. The general verdict is that Water- town made good in every particular.^ At least, this is. the expression of many of the visiting Sir Knights and. is the view modestly entertained by the members of Watertown Comman- dery, who labored long and hard to bring the affair to a successful cul- mination. ..•<••.: The city, from one end to the oth- er was beatuifully decorated and everything, so far as is known, was done for the comfort and pleasure of the thousands who came to partici- pate in and witness the various func-, tions in connection with the con-, clave. i The railroad officials handled the crowds in an excellent manner. No; accident or mishap marred this part of the work. The city police, aug- mented by a squad of Syracuse blue- coats, governed street traffic in a comendable manner, and earned the praise of all i n this respect. While the carnival spirit was on, particular-' ly during the evenings of the con- clave, no instances of misbehavior of consequence were reported. Every- one had a good time and most every- body \carried on,\ so to speak, more; or less, but it*was all \for the fun of the thing,\ and so no harm'was done. . - , V Watertown Commandery, which, undertook all of the responsibility for the entire affair and sought no aid outside its membership, is today in a frame of mind of gratitude to the general public for the generous manner in which business blocks and homes were decorated. The mem- bers of the Commandery feel that the people contributed much to the suc- cess of the enterprise which, Unques- tionably, must be recorded as one of the best conventions ever held in the city. Two honors fell to the city o.f Eh inira Tuesday afternoon, when it was chosen as the city for the next State conclave, and when one of its most prominent citizens, Guy W. Shoe- maker, was elevated to become Grand Commander of the Grand Commandery, a position for which he was slated in the usu'al routine of the Commandery, on account of having: acted as deputy grand commander the past year. Machinist Injured. James Tyronj a buffer employed at the J, 'B'. Wise plant, was caught m= the shafting at the machine Tuesday morning and was considerably, bruised and shaken up. • He -was -re-, moved td. his hoiiie' at the corner of' Hewitt and West Prospect streets, Where Dr. C. E. Pierce attended him:* Breaks Two Ribs. . A man named Busier while en- gaged in some carpentry work on the Marshall farm\ outside the city oh Leray street fell and broke two fibs, Thursday mornihg, He was talcen tq< his. home at 7-tfS Cooper street, where. J?r. B. C, Cheesenian attended him. , ,ShaylnK sets> smoking seta, shav- ing miri'oftf* tftoeling, sets*; military. Mrushejs at Blce.'a. drug'stpi:^. Go to Rlcci'* Id* Soda Wattf. KNOCKED DOWN, BY A SOLBJEB ON A\BICY<3LE. DIED 12 HOURS AFTER P*ERS\ inm BIQGEST r-M^E- \W THE CITY of Special Hand Tailored $^its for Men and Young riien, Ail the Latest Fabrics, \\fcayes and Colors. We ean lit any figure, jarge or shiiilE Rider, a Soldier, • Loses .Control of 'Bike When Sprocket Wheel Breaks >, .While Going boAVn Steep Hill and \ Crashes Into-the Rpctor, \' • ,for. Daniel B. Nugent; the oldest iresjident pf the village of Hendersoh,' iah.il -lor 3;6 yeajs. a practicing, physi-' 'cian.there,'was struck by a bieyeje Monday oh the, walk there and died ,12 hours later. The-accident was the jfesuit ' of \a br.Okeh Sprocket wheel •'causing the'mount to'lose control of his'wheel. No blame is attacked to: Nw- , . '• .\ : ''Monday morning the 24th. Infan-r try companies at Stony Point • left .therefor Madiaoh barracks and at about the same hour more, companies; •from the post left for Stony Point; jrifle range. ; It had geen planned to 'have manoeuvres on the way in the vicinity of Henderson, of wherever the two opposing armies might come tpgether. The blue army was the one's leaving S.toiiy. Point'-and the-iredi af toy iWas endeavoring to 'mak&.ifhe.range' jwfth'btfti. being-' captured:' BaclfaKmy' lfe'd. a? ^iiumbef of scouts out,-';.on* bi- cycles'. 1 '-\ n • :••>•• 'MS 'About noon the two armies were ^getting- close together and .the scouts of each were doiffg/sOme 'scurrying and on the sharp ldokout. An officer? had handed a scout of the blue army, an important message to be delivered! at once and the scout on his'.wheeli started to obey the command.' 'He' went\ down the hill leading from. Henderson Harbor into Henderson' village at a terrific rate and -while\ figuring as to how he could make '.tli'£ corner af few rods ahead at such rate of speed his sprocket - whedl broke amL, he immediately losfri cons trol of his wheel. .<.;•-. ••\ * 'At the same moment Dr. Nugerit was passing along the walk near Bl C. Sawyer's grocery. The infantry* man shouted at the top of his voice tp warn all who might he in his path. Dr. -Nugent'was unable to get out of fch6 'way and was struck and-thrown heavily to the walk, being consider- ably cut and bruised. The post sur- geon .was at once sent for and one or more Henderson physicians made the veteran physician as comfortable as possible but it was seen from the first that in all probability the shock which he had received was so great that he could not survive and at mid- night, 12 hours after the accident, he breathed his last. The soldier was' thrown from the wheel but not seri- ously injured. •Dr. Nugent was nearly 92 years of age. He was born in .Canada and had lived in Henderson' for 30 years. .He; was well read and well versed on the subject of the day. Dr. Nugent was •highly esteemed by those who knew him. He leaves surviving his widow and one daughter, Mrs. Anna Kilby of Henderson. MB. HOSMEK'S LETTER. Candidate for Sheriff Starts Canvass Through the Mails* In a letter which he is sending out to the' voters of the county, Charles C. Hosmer, deputy sheriff, and one of the candidates for sheriff at the com- ing election, states the reasons which he believes entitle him to the ^office,. The letter is the beginning of a-carH^' paign which will be, conau.c\t8cT through the mails, the duties' of; M*. Hosmer's office preventing himfffom getting out and making a personal! canvass or carrying on his 6wn-ea*m)- paign. , ~ ' . '\\• • The letter which he is sending out reads in part as follows: r •'. : » t - \1 have been the under slieHnVo'f the Gounty since Jan, 1, 1903,'an'd during that time have performed; a large part of the work in this' 'Sher- iff's office. • • « ' ! \ \In view of my years of 'service ,1 feel that I am entitled to some con- sideration at the hands of the Repub- licans of the county, and in fact-that I am really entitled to and deserve the promotion which I am seeking, j I want to .be the next sheriff. •\ • \First—Because by training and experience I believe that I am\' fully qualified, for the office, and if 'honiir nated and elected \would be sheriff in fact as well as name. ' \Second—Having for, years done a large part of the work of the, .office for others at a moderate salary,. I Would like the opportunity to .dp the same, for-myself and reap the bene- fits thereof. There is money iii the office if properly manager, and that is what I need. \I would like very ; much t° call and see each Republican personally, but, oWirig to the fact that I have to work every day 1 , I have not the time nor the money which Would em- able me to do so. Therefore I am. forced to lay my case before you in this manner. The caucuses will be held Friday, June 30, and I trust you will he able to attend and give me. your support.\ ' Reports which are reaching the Republican politicians of this city serve to -indicate that Captain G. W. Rees, of Clayton, ope of the aspirants: for the office of sheriff, has secured' the use of/an automobile in which he is carrying his canvass into every town in.the, couaty, seeking the'sup-, port of the leaders at the caucuses. Several local leaders Wednesday, asserted that in , their.opinion the race was-' between Morris Gregg, and' Captain Rees, with Captain Austin' Phelps of Dexter close behind. i AVoiium. Collapses in Station. Mrs. Andrew \Wagoner of Philadel- phia collapsed at the Central station at' 9; 30 o'clock Thursday night. She was- carried to the concrete platfofih' and while tSetective Bempsey 'attci .others heid .back the Crowd, &,: 6heesetiian whined oyer the ty.o.tii.fin,, It was soine time before toe recov- ered consciousness. ' •' You will wonder at the exceptional values we offer'you'at $10.0Q, $12.00( $16.00, $18.00/ $i0;00 top to $30 00 A Special ExbiWt of TFJie Best $*2.00 Suits iflW^te^towii ,, ,. You. wijl. be ; suv-prised at the\ Unusual .quality and style Of the Suits we offer at this price. A great selection' of• new patterns: .and a size for 4very -man; s_ .' ' ' , -.\ '*We make'it \a point to give extra value at this pi'ice^to sell a better suit than if 16..0.0' buys at other stores. We have them in blues, tans, grays and fancy mixtures-.' • .,••',•.'• ... Handsome Blue Serge Suits fpr Men .and Young Men, $10 to ?30. ffl J. Mil -;. .• ..... .-.. 1 LEBOVSKY 138 COURT STREET ..•• - •:•-' ' •••'•',•••• '•-•' ' il ^^s 5'vlc, 75c,j afford to be > without one. Good leather Taps 15c, 20c, 25c Pr. W. W. CONDE HARDWARE CO. INTEREST Department THE NORTHERN NEW YORK TRUST GO. Watertown, N. Y. INTEREST FROM JULY FIRST PAID ON DEPOSITS RECEIVED ON OR BEFORE JULY FIFTH V LANES- , ; Kingston, Ont. $1.65 from Watertown and Brownville, $1.60 from Limerick, $1.50 .from Chaiimont, $1.35 from Three Mile Bay, $1.25 from Rosiere every Saturday and Sunday. Good returning until follow- ing Monday. Hides, deacon slqns, sheep pelts, wool, tallow and all-,'kinds of junk. Highest market prices will be paid. We have a good stock of canvas and J>ipe fpr sale Call at Watertown Paper StocK Company 533ieRay Street* •,., •jREST AND HEALTH-TO MOTHER AND CHILD.. MRS. Wisstow's S66THIS<5 SYROP has been used-for-overiSlXTt-V YEARS-by MllXIONS St. MOtfH^RS for .their CHItDftfiN WHILE H'EiJXHING; with H3Ri?E,C'E SUCCESS. It SOOTHES 'this. CHILD\ SOEtfENS the (SUMS, ALWAYS all BAINI. CtfRES $IND COItfC, ah A Is ;the;besk reineiljt ,f6ii DIARRHCEA. It ii ab\ salutiiiy harriilcss,, Be jute and as)c fpr 'tMri Winston's :SaotWh((,Syhi<),'! aria'italce no othei klnd;\;r.*elJlV>fiV« ( t '•' \ • Kimball & Caldei Oculists and Opticians, 2, 4 and 6 Washington Hall The Old Reliable which has always sold re- liable makesiOf pianos such as The Cable Company's, amony them the Welling- ton, new style \B which is noted for its durability) artistic design, and sweet- ness of tone, and its ever- lasting staying in tune, and is guaranteed for a lifetime, which is a high- grade piano at a toodern price. Sold for cash or on easy terms. Geo. I,. Schuyler • Successor tei-vj\. L, Schuylei\. 1 Kaddick Arcade, Water.to.wn

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