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Cape Vincent eagle. (Cape Vincent, N.Y.) 188?-1951, March 19, 1925, Image 1

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S* '%, V <* %> H. ROY ALLEN, Editor and Publisher DEMOCRATIC IF POLITICS. PRICE FIVE CENTS VOL 53 CAPE VEHCBNT. N. 7„ THURSDAY, MARCH 19, L925 5 —Motor vehicles killed 95 people in this state during February. —-Eleven 1 pupils will graduate from the Harrisvill'e High school in June. —The new hospital at Potsdam was formerly opened last Friday after- noon. —During the winter it £ost Ontario county about .$1,317.30 for the re- moval of snow from the highways. —A $2,000,000 elevator will, be erected at Buffalo by the Marine Tille- vator company. It will be construct- ed of concrete. —Governor Alfred E. Smith has accepted an invitation to delives the commencement address to the senior class of the Oswegp State Normal school on June 20. —An effort is -Hieing made to form an association of firemen represent- ing all the towns of \Western and Northern New York. The matter will be discussed at a meeting of firemen in Buffalo on March. 27. • —Liabilities of $11,225.98 and nom- inal assets of $13,300 were listed in the voluntary petition in bank- ruptcy filed in federal court, at Utica, recently by Isadore Eosoff, proprietor of a clothing store at Ogdensburg. —An Ogdensburg dispatch states that the number of crossings from Prescott to that city during February totaled 6,756, 700 more than last year, according to the records of the immigration bureau. Last year more than 1,000 persons walked over on the ice but this year only ten crossings were recorded, the reason for this be- ing that the channels were kept open above the city by boats in order to facilitate operations at the shipyard. ; —The Rt. Rev. Charles Fiske, D. D. Bishop of central New York, who has just taken up his woi'k again in his diocese, after a long and serious ill- ness, finds a great many vacancies among the missionary parishes. Five of the most faithful men in the mis- sionary field died during the Bishop's illness, and promotions in the dio- cese, and calls to other work, have made some half dozen other vacan- cies. The vacant parishes are all in villages, paying salaries of about $1,- 800 or $2,000 and house, and offering real opportunities for men ready to make the sacrifice necessary for such work in small places. I ALONG LIFE'S \ I X By THOMAS A. CLARK V Dean of M.-;. i si.versMy (if Illinois. TRAIL (©, 192-1. Western Newspaper Union.) THE DEAD ONES T RODTS, not long ago, through the * village 1 near which I lived when I .was a boy. and interested myself to seeing how much was yet familiar to me, As I cnnit' into the town it was easy still to decipher the old familiar legends—the Inst word in advertising in the eftrly days—painted crudely upon the fences bordering the high- way. \Snyder Sells Shoes,\ \Visit Owen's Store •for Bargains m Dry Goods,\ \Sale Pays Highest Prices for Country Products.\ The signs, too, which still Hung over the entrances iq the business houses recalled old names and old memories: \0. L. Boon, r-'nrni Loans and Insur- ance,\ \Sally Shepnrd, Millinery,\ and so on as 1 went slowly down the street. But they were names only. Not one of the men or women 4iad for years had any part. In the business or social life of, rhe town. Charlie Boon had been dead for twenty years, Sally Shepnrd had married, and moved to Kansas long ago. They were all dead ones so far as Hie life of the town was concerned. No one had had the energy or tlie interest to paint out the legends or- take down the signs. But this currying along of useless or dead members is not confined to my native town. I road the obituary no- tice last weeit of a man in middle life and, among other tilings mentioned, was the fact that he was a member of the Presbyterian church, though he probably had- not attended a church service for ten years. So far as the church was concerned, he hud been a dead one for n decade. It is true of all organizations and communities In church, social, civic and business organizations there are names carriei' on the rolls that are nothing more than names. The men bearing them have had nothing to do for years with the progress and devel- opment and life of the organization; they are as dead as if they were lying tinder the ground in the cemetery. No community or organization is tree from these handicaps. Only a small percentage of men is alive to the responsibilities of the group or the organization to which they are allied. Their influence is seldom if ever vital in i>n.v way. Their absence-would not >• noticed. They' are simply dead GROWING OLD TOO FAST? —o— Many Cape Vincent Folks Feel Older and Slower Than They Should. —o— Are you weak, tired, all worn-out? Do you feel years older than other folks of your age ? Then look to your kidneys! The kidneys are the blood- filters and if they weaken, the- effect is quickly felt. You have constant backache, headaches, dizziness and urinary troubles. You feel lame, stiff and achy—all played out. Don't wait! Use Doan's Pills—a stimulant diu- retic to the kidneys. Read what this Cape Vincent resident says: Mrs. Rose Mullin, Market street, says: \A cold settled in my kidneys and disordered them. I had dull, bearing down pains in the small of my back and when I stooped, sharp pains went across my kidneys. Head- aches were frequent and I was al- ways tired and warn out. My kidneys acted too frequently, also. Friends recommended Doan's Pills and after using two boxes I was relieved.\ Price 60, at all- dealers. Don't simply ask for a kindey remedy—get Doan's Pills—the same that Mrs. Mullin had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, .N_. Y. Aunt Ada's Axioms: Good breed- ing reflects equally on parents and children. —The big advantage in saving comes in investing the savings wisely. Your banker can advise you. Subscribe for the Eagle $1,50 a year Convenience Paramount. Many are the changes around the house reported to the state college of home economics by those who are planning more convenient kitchens. One woman writes that she moved her kitchen cabinet ten feet nearer to her supply cupboard and her cup- board six feet nearer the cabinet. They are now within easy working distance—about four feet apart. Ser- vice wagons have been made from discarded washstands. Work shelves covered with linoleum to which a fin- ish of melted paraffin and valspar is applied are finding their way into a number of homes. Best of all, per- haps, is the changed attitude toward convenience of supplies and equip- ment. Instead of having utensils where they happen to hang_ because they have always hung there, the question now arises, \Why do I keep the bread knife way over there when I always use it at this side of the room?\ Paring knives have parted company with the collection of other less used utensils in order to be placed nearer their mistress' hand. EFS IN GOON CASE TuBESUIITTED JUSTICE DEVENDORF, OF HER- KIMER, SELECTED AS THE • REFEREE IN ACTION. —o— Watertown Times: Within the next few weeks briefs will be submitted to Justice Irving R. Devendorf, of Herkimer, in the case of E. W. Coon, millionaire cheese wholesaler, of Philadelphia, Pa., and Cape Vincent, against the National Fire Insurance company, of Hartford. The action is one of eleven brought by Mr. Coon against as many fire in- surance companies to recover the loss of : ov«r $115,000 on his storage plant and contents destroyed by fire at Cape Vincent in the spring of 1922. It is a case in \equity thus not reguir- ing a jury, and more than a year was required in taking the evidence which was highly statistical, given largely by experts and heard by the late Judge Edgar C. Emerson as referee. This is the first; of the eleven ac- tions to be tried and upon the out- come of it is to depend the fate of the other ten cases. If there is such a thing as a hoo- doo, this case bears all of the ear marks of having been hoodooed. Alongside of the trial is a trail of four deaths of persons vitally inter- ested, in it. The first was that of F> W. Millard, a Syracuse fire insurance appraiser, employed by the defen- dants to,appraise the plaintiff's loss. He was stricken at the first hearing and died a short time afterward. Next occurred the mysterious death of Warren H. Evaul, of Cape Vin- cent, superintendent of the Coon properties. He -appeared one morn- ing to testify, at a hearing, disappear- ed and his body was found in the BlacK River the next afternoon. Then, occurred the death of Mrs. Coon and finally after all of the evidence had been presented and the case ( was ready for review and decision, Judge Emerson, the referee died. After that the attorneys were for some time undecided what course to follow, whether to try the case all over again before another referee or to submit the evidence already taken to some other referee and let him de- cide. The latter plan was determin- ed upon and Justice Devendorf se- lected. Briefs will probably be in his f hands some time in April and he will also have a copy of the voluminous minutes of the trial for his guidance, A considerable length of time will probable be required for a decision. Mr. Coon carried $125,000 insur- ance on the property and claims re- imbursement to the extent of- over $115,000. He charges that the in- terests of the insurance company dominated the board of appraisers with the result that they refused to allow only a few thousand more than half that amount. Cobb, Cosgrove & Kimball, of Wa- tertown, are representing Mr. Coon, while Attorney Sullivan, of Albany, represents the insurance company. Hotv Seamen's Wages Diff.er The avertfge pay of the total crew of an 8,R00-ton ship, operated by the United States-shipping board, is $3,406 monthly, as compared to SI.7S2.71 for the same vessel of Great Britain; Nor- way. $1,100.14; Holland, $1,023.53; Sweden. $1,820.59, and Prance. $1,- ••(18.85. The monthly pay of an able i nmari ranges from 51S-.7S in Japan % :S:j2.iiO in the United Stores. - Take Care of It NOW and Be Sure If everyone realized the amount of trouble, worry, extra work and expense that is saved by «a Will, they would not wait a single day, but would take care of this very important paper at once. We are especially well able to help you in this work aud we will gladly render any and every assist- ance possible. If you want us to act as trustee, we will do so. The Jefferson County National Bank Watertown, N. Y. . . APKIL. —o— I had forgotten how the wind Comes down across the hills In early Spring—frail—whispering— And how the valley fills With pale blue shadows, and ttie scent Of something sweet, and indolent, I had forgotten how the trees A-tip-toe stand, and how The shiny, many-tinted leaves Burst from each tiny bough. I had forgotten that the sky Could ever be as blue, Or that the beauty of the world Utters, forever you. Oh, once we wandered, hand in hand, These lovely roads along, And then we thought to understand The very angels' song! • And then we did not greatly care If skies were dull or clear, Or if the world was beautiful— Our secret was more - dear— A secret that our hearts had learned To treasure, each in each, A beauty that the eye, the ear, The tongue could never reach. Possessing this,, what did we care If earth were hideous or fair? But now alone I tread the ways .Of April's swift, enchanted days. Was your heart April? Is that-why You gave it—and then hurried by? •Mary Dixon Thayer in The Forum. etates to isurmog of the Steamer Sir Robert Pee! The Clayton paper of last week had the following from the pen of the \Observer which will - be read 'with interest by the people of Cape Vin- cent and vicinity: Below are some ancient verses that recently came to me along with an unsigned letter requesting' their pub- lication. I do not know if they have before appeared in print, but they have, been verbally expressed so many times in past years as to have become familiar, , almost to ad nau- seum, to our oldest resident. The composition of the verses is suggestive of the doggerel obituary poetry that used to be so common to country newspapers, but that of more recent times is slowly fading away. The original author probably did the best he could, and that is the limit of every human being's ability. The unsigned letter reads. \February 20, 1925. To the'Observer. \I found these verses in my mother's 'Bible after she had passed to the Beyond. I remembered of her singing them to me when I was a child, I am'asking if you will have them printed in the Clayton paper, as they will be new to many of our late day residents. Also will you give the history of Sam Drew and of the destruction of the American steamer 'Caroline,' by a mob of Canadian roughs sending her over Niagara Falls.\ In reply to this lady writer's re- quest I have read in history of the Caroline affair but have forgotten much of it, and have no authentic ac- counts at present 'at hand. As for Sam Drew, I have never before heard of him. Below are the verses; In the soft month of May, in the year '38 At the close of the month, one night very late, It was down in the narrows, where they do catch eels, Lay har majesty's steamer, the Sir Robert Peel. It so happened by chance, (or was so understood) \ That her majesty's steamer should stop there for wood From the bows of three rowboats, so • light on their keels Sprang a band of bold fellows on board of the Peel. And saying to her captain, likewise to her crew, Remember the Caroline; remember Sam Drew, It's pack up your baggage, for just now we feel Fully determined to burn down the Peel. Oh! we cut both her masts, as she lay in the stream We cast both her anchors and blew off her steam, We put in the fire and she burned to the keel Saying our wrongs are revenged by the flames of the Peel. Oh! see her lie pennant, as she goes from the shore So lightly she glides by the heave of the oar. Ye tyrants of England, our ven- . genance shall feel For 'tis now you are warned by the flames of the Peel. Huzzah for Bill- Johnson! Hussah for his braves! Give him but searoom, he'll punish the knaves. Ybu. have robbed him of wealth, you have armed him with steel And now his spirt burns like the flames of the Peel. • \Bill\ Johnson was. a boxn - Can- adian and made piratical warfare\ against his countrymen by destruc- tion of their, property. No one on this side of the boundary line, ex- cept possibly a few of his chosen and cowardly followers, had a hand in the burning of the Sir Robert'Peel, or knew of Johnson's intentions or reasons until alter the act was oom- : mitted. He has never been accused of being a thief nor a robber. He was actuat- ed solely by desire for vengeance, in the burning of the Canadian steamer. He at one time according to hand- down stories more or less reliable, was a hotel proprietor in Kingston, and was drafted to serve as a soldier in the .Canadian army. The military laws of that country permitted a drafted man to obtain v a substitute by payment of 300 dollars, Johnson's substitute died before be- ing accepted of, and he was ordered to obtain another at the same cost as the first. That injustice, as he considered it, embittered him against the military authorities, and he did little else for a time, afterward but to make free use in public' of an exceedingly vol- uable tongue. He cursed the military department, the government, and England's queen and lesser rulers, for which he was several times jailed and his property confistioated. Finally, after all efforts to bridle his audacious tongue had failed, he was taken in a yawl boat by a com- pany of soldiers at night to be landed in a wilderness on the American side and given orders if ever returning to Canada he would be sent to England's penal colony, Van Dieman's land, in the South Pacific ocean. As was stated farther back in this article Johnson was never a thief or robber, nor did he molest any of the Peel's passengers but to order them ashore.. Some of his followers, how- ever, availed themselves of the op- portunity of robbery. They grabbed and tore away jewelry and expen- sive clothing, ransacked satchels, and did other acts of barbarism, leaving helpless passengers to shiver among- wood piles during a long cold night. Some articles of plunder, including a watch and silken garments, were here in Clayton many years after, and probably are now here and in, pos- session of grandchildren. It is known exactly where the Peel sank, and there has been talk of raising the old hulk to be located on shore with a building over it and ad- mittance fees to be charged visitors. One of the anchors with chain was raised some years ago by grappling hooks, and for a long time lay along- side the public road on Wells Island, where it probably now is. A CENTURY OF STABILITY STUART D. LANSING v DANIEL B. SCHUYLER President Oashier Homespun Yarn. Have the fire-extinguishers been dishcarged within the year? Letter writing is becoming a lost art. Take time to keep in touch with old friends. Old fashioned head cheese is a good luncheon or supper, dish with baked potatoes and a cabbage salad. Thin slices may be used as a sandwitch filling. Get out the garden catalog and plan for the family's wants. The state college at Ithaca has a plan tell- ing how much to plant for a family of five; ask for E 74. An S. O. S. from daughter who is away at school and neeijs a new dress \right away\ holds no terrors for the mother who has daughter's dress form in the sewing room. K SH 81 Public Square SUA K.3 1 Watertown, N. Y. •mg Spring Styles At Lowest Possible Prices Our low margin prices are made possible only through the enormous volume of business being done in our 250 busy stores. One glance into our windows will convince you that KINNEY'S have the finest se- lection of New Styles at LOWEST Prices. KINNEY'S SHOES SAVE THE WATER POWER FOR THE WHOLE PEOPLE. —o— Albany Times Union: . The conservation and protection of the water power of the state is one of the most important public questions of the day.?The value of this power, .tremendous as it is at present, will become indefinitely more so as the needs of the future come. Any plan which will alienate this power from the whole people and for use for public purposes is in absolute opposi- tion to the best interest of the public. The proposition before the Legisla- ture which the Republican party is, fathering and which seeks to author- ize the sale of 16,000 horse power at the state hydro-electric developments at Crescent Dam and Vischer Ferry, is an entering wedge. This bill has been advanced to the calendar of final passage in the Senate in spite of, the protest of the Democratic Sen- ators who are against the principle that underlies this legislation, The preservation of water power for the development of electricity for public use is the foremost and transcendent duty of the state. 1 Even though the municipalities were not in a position to avail themselves of this power that situation can be cured by legislation and the developments that the future will bring. Water power is the most precious of public possessions and it should be utilized so that the public at large shall share in its benefits. f*M^**-fr+-H-W-W^*-H-+-H~H-?- Bible Thoughts for the Week NEW BOAT FOR MORRISTOWN BROCKVILLE FERRY. —o— The Brockville & Morristown Tran- sportation Company, of Morristown, N. Y., which operates a ferry service between Brockville, Canada and Mor- ristown, has awarded a contract for a new ferryboat to the T. A, Kyle Shipyard, on City Island, The pro- jected vessel was designed by Eads Johnson, naval architect, of New- York. She will be of steel construc- tion, double-ended, 100 feet long, 40 feet beam, 5 feet 6 inches draft, with accommodations for 25 cars and 50 to 75 passengers. - The propelling machinery will be a 180 horsepower, with a Nelseco di- rect reversjble Diesel engine, manu- factured by the New Lisbon Ship and Engine Building company. A novel feature of the vessel is that the en- gine will drive both the forward and stern propellers simultaneously, and reversing will.be accomplished by changing the rotation of the engines. Hoe Handle Homilies By B. Adams Planning The Planting. - Before starting the home vegetable garden, make a paper plan of the area to be used, and draw it to scale. That is, make a map which will show the size and shape, by using a con- stant unit such as one-fourth of an inch or one-eighth of an inch to a foot. A plan with a 12-inch boundary would thus represent a garden either 48 feet long or 96. Then plan the space for each crop, and keep in mind that the general tendency is to put the rows or hills too close together. Prevent this fault by allowing plenty of room. If the garden is large enough to warrant tho use of a wheel-hoe or horse-cultivation, it is particularly necessary to give lots of room. And don't put the tomatoes where they were last year.. Also keep in mind the tendency to plant too much of a given crop. Radishes, for example, should he planted in small lots at intervals. One comparatively small row of Swiss chard is enough for any ordinary family, particularly if it is harvested on the principle of \cut and come again.\ Sunday. Commit Thy Way unto the Lord; trust also in Him; and He shall bring it to pass.—-Ps. 37:3, 5. Monday. A Man That Hath Friends must show himself friendly: and there Is a friend t>hai sticketh closer than a brother.—Prov. 18:24. Tuesday. For the Lord Cod Is a Sun and ti shield: the Lord will giv.e grace and glory,; no good thing will He withhold from them that wall: uprightly.—Ps. 84:11. • Wednesday. The Lord is the- portion of my Inheritance and of my cup: Thou maintainest my lot. The lines are fallen unto me In pleasant places: yea, I have n goodly heritage.—Ps. 16:5, 6. Thursday. Thou Shalt Love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with all thy saul, and with all thy strength, and with all thy mind: mid thy neighbor as thyself. This do and thou shalt live.—Luke 10:27, 28. Friday. Owe No Man Any Thing, but love one another: for he that loveth another hath fulfilled the law. Ilove worketh no ill to his neighbor: therefore love is the f. fulfilling of the law.—Rom. 13:8, 10. Saturday. A Song of Thanksgiving: Oh that men would praise the Lord for His goodness, and for His wonderfful works to the . children of men! O come, let us sing unto the Lord; let us come before His presence with thanksgiving. For Be Is our God, and we are the people of His pnsture.—Ps.- 107:25; 95:1, 2, 7. Agrigraphs. Before planning to increase pro- duction, make sure that the product can be sold. Uncle Ab says the more'satisfied a man is with himself the easier.it is to let things slide. Better gardens and home butcher- ing and canning may save more money for the farmer than raising- food to sell cheap. Wet days in spring are well spent in cleaning and oiling the harness. Cornell has a bulletin on harness; send to Ithaca for F 160. Some of the perennials, such as columbine, Shasta daisy, hollyhocks, and larkspur, if started early in tho hotbed, may bloom the first season. All crops except timothy give bet- ter yields when they are grown in ro- tation than when grown in continuous culture, experiments at the state col- lege of agriculture show. Cow-testing association reports contain frequent statements like these from Dutchess county: Harri- son Dickson has sold for beef four of his low-producing cows. Edwin Ham has killed three of his star boarders for beef. Progress Imperative Put behind things that are past, only as they may still serve, and look forward to things that should be ac- complished. Only in so doing will one achieve whatever he may attempt True life Is continuous progress.—Grit. —Ernest C. 'Gould has been re- elected president of the Brotherhood of the Asbury M. E. church, Water- town. —The annual dues of the Lincoln League, of Watertown, have been in- creased from $6.00 to $10.00 per year. —The young women of the June graduating class of the Wateriown High school will wear white linen dresses for graduation this year. —It is thought that Madison Bar- racks, Sackets Harbor, may be se- lected as one of the two new citizens' military training camps contemplated by the War Department for 1926. —For the year ending February 25, 1925, according to report of Chief of Police Andre, there were 374 arrests made in the village of Carthage, 215 of which -were for pub- lic intoxication. —According: to a new road map bill introduced in the legislature at Al- bany Friday, six highways will be built in Jefferson county, as follows: Watertown-Limerick; Clayton - La- Fargeville-Theresa; Def eriet-Fargo; Great Bend-Philadelphia; Greenboro- Lorraine, Part 2; Snowshoe Point- Apinwall Corners. —Dr. Harlow G. Farmer, of Wa- tertown, an active worker ' in the atmuni activities of St. Lawrence University, has been nominated by the Alumni council as a candidate for the position of alumni trustee. Dr. Farmer graduated from St. Lawrence in the class of 1904. There are two other candidates for the position. The election occurs in June. —County Clerk Fred H. Moore states that there is no truth in the report that on April 1 there will be a reduction of 25 per cent in auto- mobile license fees. He says there will be a reduction of fees of 50 per cent on July 1 and a reduction of 75 per cent on October 1. The license fees collected by the county clerk so far this year amount to $129,725.37. —Robert Storms, ,the collector of the town of Pamelia, has settled his account with the county treasurer, and has collected the total amount of his warrant amounting to $20,510.36. Mr. Storms has been the collector of his^ town, the past ten years and col- lected the entire amount of the tax nine of those years. The year he failed to collect in full was due to the fact that a farm was in the hands of an administrator and had to be sold before the tax could be collected.. —The Public Service Commisudon lias made an order granting the ap- plication of the Dexter & Northern Railroad company for permission to discontinue its passenger and express service. The petition was made several weeks ago through Attorney Charles A. Phelps, on the ground that practically no passengers were car- ried and the express business was so small as to be almost negligible. The result was that the cost of operations of the passenger and express service was so far in excess of the income of the service as to make it a losing proposition for the company. The discontinuance is to date from March 23, 1925. This One Talks Cockatoos are large and showy birds, hardy and easily kept, says Na- ture Magazine. All of the species are beautifully colored and many learn to talk well. Floating \Islands\ There are thousands of floating Is- lands in Klamath 'hike, Oregon, upon which the tuies grow 12 feet high, but Which will seldom bear the weight of a man. /A Sweet Breath at alt times J After eating or entoktni Wrigleyfc freshens the monm and twee-tent the breath. Neivet are soothed, throat is refreshed and digestion aided. So easy to cany thelltiie picket! mm. fi -afterevery meatf n TH' OLE GROUCH / ~~ s OOR PUBV-ve OFBe\M-S &OW.EYHAES Mtt\ HO SETtER'li ^fUEM ORTER BE, BUT 1U l fAMJ VMO UEVER VOTES WWT . GCrr UO UCEUSE Y* eotAPLMUl Vf AWT UO USE^ SEX &AW. *u SAM/VouTOesaRartEwi\ <*o YO xv-v pons Mi' uecp PUT GOOD KAEU iwro OFR<2E\ Custom in Disuse A hatchment is n panel on which the arms of a titled person are displayed. It is lozenge-shaped or square, but hung cornerwise, and was attached usually to the walls of the dwelling -to give public notice of the person's de- mise. I W. P. CUMMINGS I. Funeral Director I Clayton, New York f Lady Assistant % Automobile Equipment I Tel. ai-L Drake's Long Voyage Sir Francis Drake's famous voyage around the world was completed In a little U~SH than three years. He left Enghmd in December, 1H77, and re- turned lo port there in SKpl'-'umer, IBSO. and was knighted by Queen Eliz- abeth. Watertown, Chaumont and Cape Vin- cent Bus Line. H. Bt. Vrooman, Prop. In Effect September 15, 1924 Standard Time Leave Watertown: 7:30, 10, a. m.; 2, 5, 6:05, 10 p. m. 6:05 bus runs week days only and goes only to Three Mile Bay. Leave Dexter: 7:-55, 10:25, a. m.; 2:25, 5:25, 6:30, 10:25 p. m. Leave Limerick: 8, 10:30 a. m.,\ 2:30, 5:30, 6:35, 10:30 p. m. Leave Chaumont: 8:15, 10:45 a. MI.; 2:45, 5:45, 6:50, 10:45 p. m. Leave Three Mile Bay: 8:25, 10:55 a. m.; 2:55, 5:55,, 7, 10:35 p. m. Arrive Cape Vincent: 8:50, J 1:20 a. m.; 3:20, 6:20,11:20 p. m. Leave Cape Vincent: 7, 9:30 a. m.; 12:30, 3:30, 7 p, m. Leave Three Mile Bay: 5:00, 7:25, 9:55 a. m,; 12:65, 3:55, 7:25 p. m. Leave Chaumont: 6, 7:35 10:05 a. m.; 1:05, 4:05, 7.:35 p. m. Leave Limerick: 6:15, 7:50, 10:20 a. m.; 1:20, 4:20, 7:50 p. m. Leave Dexter: 6:20, 7:55, 10:25 a. M.; 1:25, 4:25, 7:55 p. m. Arrive Watertown: 6:45, 8:20, 10:50 a. m.; 1:50, 4:50, 8:20 p. m. Busses leaving Watertown at 6:05 p. m., and Three Mile Bay at 5:50 a. m. run on week days only. Connections with Steamer Waubic for Kingston at Cape Vincent. \i^srsrsrDftwsoN. Plnjsi6i.au and Surgeon CAPE VINCENT, N. Y. Ottoe Joan Backloy homestead, Point atrSet. A.1I calls, day or niglit. wl'ltw 'inlok lrrnsjlondcato. Getyour job printing at this office. t

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