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Schuyler County chronicle. (Watkins, N.Y.) 1908-1919, December 19, 1912, Image 2

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SeHU¥LE\ CZHQNIGLE SCHUYLER COUNTY C13-IR0NICL.'D;ECEM_B‘~ R 19, 1 V THE PASTOR SPR|NTED. ICHUYLER COUNTY CHRONICLE *'”\\AM ACQUIRED TASTE.‘ Antiquity of the Saw. There is no country - in the world ‘where women occupy a more digni or honored posiuon, in the home tlian Ser-via’. The. Servian Idea is quite difé ferent from -that of the Turk, who keeps ‘his women ‘bebind«.,sl;xut c1oors.Lo,r the -+,:ern_1an. whose ideal ;wqm_an is 11 good hausfrau. In Servia; the Women is the companlon of the Inagn. A man is responsible for his‘ unmax- sisters, and throughout the Bzxlkan-states’ it is considered rather a lmezgch rofletiquette fonnim to marry before his older sis- ter, No Servian \girl would feel she could hold up her head In society'nn- less she could speak fdhr languages. There is hardly a Servian woman who cannot play some musical instrument. Embroidery. painting. drawing and‘ sculpture are ‘all studied. Politics is a popular feature among women._ Ser- vlun women are very domesticated. and the highest ladies pay personal atten- utlon to ‘trivial matters of housekeeping. -London Tit-B‘its. ~ Servlan Women. SCH UYLER COUNTY, Conducted by John Corbett. The saw is the earliest tool that has been traced in Efgypt_iau_ history. it was found.tirst in the form or A notch- ed bronze knife in the thiiFti1.=dynasty. or about.5.000 years before‘ the Chris- tian era. and xvgs followed in thegfourth and dynasties by larger toothed saws. which were used\ by‘ carpenters. but there are no dated specirneiis until the seventh century he‘fore the Chris- tian era. when the Assyrians used iron saws. The first knives on record were made out of «and were in fact savgs with minute teeth. They prob- ably were used for cutting up animals. as the teeth would break away even on, .s,o1.t_w:os>.«L._It.rLs.ps. eW.bJ£E._I11\£ E3312” forth of saw. were first made of sheets of bronze. punched and coiled round. but the Assyrians in the seventh cen- tury used the straight rasp made of iron similar to the modern type. .In the present day the saw is probably used more than any other tool. It has taken three distinct forms for the working of both wood -and metal--the straight saw. the band saw and the circular saw. He Made a Good Run In Record Time With Plenty oi’ Reason.‘ Odd compliment That Was Paid to an ' English Artist. Gayujta .........,........_Asaycooper Catharine . .. . Ha1*v<e_y Fowler Dix E. K. Cot-\win H_e“qtor Apdrew Coon Montour Stoddard Oranée ‘9'‘-.,‘’.'..,‘‘’ Samuel vstewart. Reading John Roberts Tyfone Lyman Disbrow Successor to the One of the traditional stories ‘of the town of Fairtield, Conn;., recounts a Wild dash from the pulpit made by a worthy and beloved -pastor of the Episcopal Dr. Lubaree. A It was on a Sunday more than a bun- dred years ago.\ The service had been read, the prgyers said. the hymns sung. and the parson began his sermon. As he proizeeded his gestures /became very energetic. He‘ brought his right hand down with great force. Then he turned pale. cleared the pulpit stairs at ‘a bound. dashed out of the church door a1’1(’I’ran toward the pond a short dis- tance away. \ . Watkins Democrat, 'Richard Wilson, the English land- scape painter, was not or a pliant ‘dis- position. Conscious of his own merits, he disdained to humble himself to those who measure men by rank and value them by pounds. But Wilson's friends liked him no less for his brusque manner. Goldsmith. Sterne. Wilson and Dr. {Johnson were assembled at Gz_11_'rick’s house with a pzirty of ladies for sup- per. Established, 1865. DIRECTORY. WATKINS. Béard of Trustees. H. C. Stou . . . . . .T. W. McAna.rney A. N. Goltry .. . . . . . .. . Geo. E.» Hoare F. L. Millen . . . .. . . .. . . .0. L. Overpeck C1erk-.._-_______._- ____ Raymond Hoare Cayuta—-Lee _3a.les, _Ha,r1;isou Cooper, 0. B.” Swartwood. ‘ Vlllage Officers. “We were very lively at your ex- —pense~indeed», gentlemen.\ said Mrs.. .Garrlck,_ rallying them for having ar- rived late. “To punish you for not obeying our summons the ladies likened you all to plants and fruits and ers.” ' ...;, . ,. 9-- ” said Wilson. “Doubtless I come in for a sprig of laurel.” ' ' Ga.tha1'_ine—A1onzo Van Loon, Edward Carpenter, Fred Winton. . , ‘Dix-.—O_'scar 0. Bennett, Charles. L. Cole and George Raplee: Hect6r‘—Sam_uel Huston. Elma- Bupr and F. P. Shannon. - '”*,“‘‘*‘““*Pre~sitient-:-..—.T”—.—.—.—.—.p—B..Y'S7«.IbL5ze. , Tneasurer G. H. Norman Collector R.H.Berry « ’ Police Justice . . . . . . S. P. Rousseau. 5* Assessors Henry Laraby The congregation followed in bewil- dered pursuit and saw their venerable pastor with robe rush into the Water until it came to his neck. Then, turning round. he faced.his astqnished audience and said: C. L. Cole, S. B. Brown. Street, Com’; . . . . . . . .D. F. Thompson \ abt-E Mont‘our--.Ta,me,s G. Armstrong,.. Geo. M. Lee and George P. Lalor. GEE Water commissioners. Orange-—Daniel Henderson, . Henry Evans; Laws Kélly. . ‘ Reading-—-E. G. McIntyre, John Elli- son, Geo. H. Mathews. Tyrone--Meiville ’Sproul, Marvin Price, \Charles W. Losey». . President . . . . . . . . . . John M. Thompson Mott B. Hughey . . . . . . . .J. W. Winters L. H. Durland . . . . . . . . . . Geo. J. Magee See and Treas. . . . . . . . . . . . .G. M. Home Superintendent. . . .Char1es E. Dennis. “No. sir,” said the pretty, lively lady; \you are Wrong.” “For rue, perchance.” said be. “No. sir; guess again.\ L “Why. I am dubbed bitter enough. perhaps a crab,” said be, “for that man.\ pointing to Garrick, “has dub- bed me Sour Dick.\ - “Dearly beloved brethren. I am not crazy. as 130 doubt many of you think. but yesterday at the drug store I bought a bottle of nitric acid and carelessly left it,1n mypocket today, “My last gesture broke -the bottle. I knew the suffering the acid would cause when it pejnejtfated my clothing» and rushed for ‘the water to save myself pain.\ ‘He drew several pieces ofvglass from his pocket in witness otthe tale. Then- he dismissed the companyjand hurried home. ‘ When the Worm Turns. “But point is. _my' dear sir,” the father asked in pompous tones. \can you support my \girl in the style to which sghe has been‘accustomed?” » ‘Tm afraid not.” ‘Then what—_,tl1e”—- A“ _W_ The young man waived the*\féi aside. Board of Education. The Canvasback. Oliver 1\. Hard. .. -. . . . . .Frank L. Moran George E. King _C. La.D.ow J. B. Macreery C. Stou H. M. Cass, Jr., Life Member ooun-voooooop Of all the wild fowl family the can- vasback duck is easily the Ring), its is ‘matchless in sweet \ less it be by that of the redhead. and the extremely high price of « it shows how precious and fate It has become. Not many‘ years ago there was little dl tn procuring at good bag of this bird on the shores of the Chesapeake. where it feeds upon the wild celery that glveadistinc to its Today. the .cany.as_back is a ram avls. indeed. It is going theway of all only faster than most and its disappearance will be. unlike that of the dodo. a gustatory calamity. Its funeral prooession follows close upon the obsequies of the prairie hen and the wild turkey. Voracious man. gun in hand. has been as thoughtles_s as a gluttonous child and sought to eat all his cake at a gulp.-—Philadelphla Press. ' ' , School Directors. “Guess 'again,\ said Mrs. Garrick. laughing. “Will you give it up?\ “Yes. madam.” ‘ “Why. then. sir, you are likened to olives. Now. will you dare to inquire further?” ‘ _, Dayuth ...G, D. Schujvler, Lee Baleé . Gathari_ne ..'H.'. J. Mit‘ch\eil H. Diékens Dix. .Geo. E. Raplee, .Arthur_ N.,Golt15y' Hector. ,..C. W. B.ur'r, B_e‘nja.min.Bi.rg‘eV Montour . .W'm. Crank. 0. S. Hausner 0range.M. D. Lockwood, J. G. 0‘verhi‘ser Reading ..Adrian Tui;tle,~H. 8'. Howard Tyrone A. Sears, M-. E. VanDuzer Watkins Glen }’commlssIon. “Sm? has assured _me. however,” he added\; \that she will; not expectme to buy so many glovés as 1 have, been‘ _provi'di_ug A01‘ to tqké her away from home whenever she wants anything ’goo'd‘to eat. Nor does she expect to ride» 1n.a taxi. as we’ have always‘ done. when a tram will do. In short. we are going. to live quite sensibly. and”- , William E. Le Chairman; John A. Olute, John B. Macreery, T. W. McAna1-ney, James B. Rathbone. Secretary and Treasurer. .F. E. Wixson Superintendent... Charles W. Nichols “Let me see,\ said Wilson, with all eyes upon him. “Well. then, my clear. out with it! I dare.” FROZEN WITH HEAT. MONTOU_R FALLS. Village Of “Then know. sir.” said she. rising and courtesylng most gravely. “Mr. Wilson is rough to the taste at tolerable by a little longer acquaint- ance und delightful at last.”—Ex- change. ’ A Remarkable Process Known as the '_Ca|o‘nic Paradox. . Freezing is_ usually associated with cold, but water can «be frozen on 9, red- hot plate- This -pretty experiment has; rightly been called the ca1oric'D§radox. “Oh. all right!\ growled the father. \It you are going to be mean about the business take berl’? ' Pfesident-__-..____-_;_-___ J. C. Haynes Collector, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Ansel Roberts Treasurer . . . . . . . . . Fred J. Dunham. Collector Oscar Curtis Watkins i ..‘. .,. Frank A. Frost Montour Falls . G. W. Fletcher Burnett .. . .~. .. . . . Frank Dunham, Bennettsburg . . Fred W. Chase Mecklenburg . . . .. . . . . . S. Ga Bodle.- Reynoldsville John '1‘.lHa.nd- ‘Valoli . .. . .. . .. . . . Nelson Egbert Hector 5. William lWick]_1‘a.m Odessn ............§.,Dean’Mltchéll, Catharina L. H. Roberts Alpine George N. ‘Wager Cayuha_____- ____ __......-G1enn Schuyler Beaver Dam: ‘E. V. Moore .IIoi'e1and Station .. E. F. Rhodes Honterey E. J; Lee Tyrone E; R. Biasell Altay ............... Frank Kendalll Reading Center John M.)Co1e Rock Stream . . Oharlel Finch Assessors, A. O. Teetsel J. O. Kilbourn, Henry Dunham Board of Trustees. Harry Stotenbur . . . . . . . .E. W. Hibbard James Towart ...James A. Shepard ’ Board of Education. lira. James Shepard, William Crank, Dr. J. M. Quirk........ Geo. F. Barton James Towant . . . . . . . . . . F. L. Schlick Clerk .‘ . . . . . . . . . .Char1es R. Watkins. If a drop of water is placed on a red- hot or white hot metal plate it does not suddenly into steam under the in of the great heat. It does not even‘ boil. It, simply evaporates quietlyand slowly as it rolls about the plate. Now. suppose that the drop on the plate is a volatile liquid like sul- phuroun -acid. It will evaporate, and this evaporation will produce cold. Let a drop of water fall in the sulphurous acid drop. and it will be fgozen in splte of the heat. ' t ' ’ ' Gladstone on the Balkans. CAUGHT THE BLUFFER. The traditional opposition of Bulga- ria to Turkey constituted. according to Mr. Gladstone. one or the chief fac- tors of European progress. Speaking of the Balkan ‘peo1il'es, he once said; De Wint’s Clever Ruse That Sold Ono of His Paintings. Peter De Wint. the English land- scape painter, was accustomed each year to have n {semi-private show of his pictures before sending them to the Water Color society's exhibition. On such occasions his friends frequently bought pictures, which. of course; ap« peared at the public exhibition marked \Sold.\ A Very Lucky smoke. “They are like a shelving...{)eeach which restralns the ocean. That ’b ach. it is. true. is beaten by the waves; it is laid desolate: it produces nothing; it becomes perhaps nothing save a mass or -shingle. of rock. or almost useless seaweed. But it is a fence behind which the cultivated earth can spread and escape the ‘incoming tide. and such ‘was ‘the ‘resi's_ta_ncee ~o1'—Bulgarlans, or Servisns and df Greeks. It was that resistance which -left Europe to claim the enjoyment other own religion and to develop her institutions and her laws.\--London Chronicle. A curious story\ comes from Vienna. A young man, the representatlve or 11 famous firm. who carried a large sum or money with him. spen_t.the night at a hotel at Pressburg. According to his usual custom.~he remained some‘ time smoklng in bed. Suddenly the burn- ing cigar fell to the door. He bent over to extinguish it when he saw a hand project from ‘under the 'b¢dg’”and». put out the fire. -It made him “very uncomfortable. and he lay for minutes thinking. Then he said -aloud: “How very cold it Is! l,must_ get my fur coat.\ Jumping out of bed. he ran. to the door. opened it and shouted for help. and the robber wastoaught. ‘ He confessed his crime and ‘then added that he had been a ! formerly and could not resist the Impulse to ex‘- tingulsh the burning cigar. . BURDETT. Board of Trustees. President . .. . . . . . . .. .Chas 0. Williams J. B. Donnelly J. P. Hovey ‘Treasurer Irvin Dunham Collector Clarence Partello Clerk George Kepler M. Boutlgny thus froze water on a white hot plujrlnum capsule. I+‘arud'a-y carried ‘this remiit'kable’“é1EpérfIiieii£ even further. Pouring some ether and sqlidi carbonic acid gas on a red- hot. platinum capsule, he formed a spheroidal mass which évaporated very slowly. He then brought some mer‘-‘ cury into contact with it, and this was instantly frozen. Now, mercury re- quires a temperature or 40 degrees be- ‘low zero to. solidify it. and here it was frozen on redhot platinum. Amongjhe painters friends was a. wealthy man who wanted to appear 1;. patron of art and at the same ! keep his money. He managed this by loudly admiring the paintings already sold. He was always a bit too late to buy the pictures that pleased him most. and having seen them. as he was wont to declare. he could never content himself with less beautiful works. Board of Education. George R. Smith....Miss Rita. Williams Hollen C. Smith Origin of the. cigarette. Postof of tho Past; ODESSA. Boa rd of Trustees. The Aztecs. it is believed. are. respon- sible for the cigarette. The Spaniards got a ‘whim! of the cigarette when they‘ invaded Mexico under Comes. The Aztecs then used tobacco in no other form. and the Spaniards learned from them how to roll the little pack- age lnto smokpble shape. They intro« duced the cigarette into Europe. and by thaproute. it found. its way into. Ameri- ca-. though it was nearly 200 years reaching‘ here. The Aztecs were glso using cocoa and its product. chocolate. when Cortes -conquered them. and it was not long until the whole of Europe was eating the various preparations of this bean. When the Spaniards tasted it they named it theobromus, from the two Greek words meaning \food of the gods.\ Town of Hector: Cayutaville, Lo- gan, Perry City, Searshurg, Smith Val. fey. \ ' - Town of Reading: Reading, Pine Grove, North Reading. Town or Orange: East Orange, Sn- «nr Hill. Town or D1x:' Townlenl, Wedgwood. Moreland. ‘ « ' . Town of Tyrone: Weston, Wayne President . N. Mallett Wm. Mitchell . . . . . . . . . .Howard Ward Treasurer . . . . . . . . . Harvey Couch. collector . . . . . . . . . . .. . John Hodges. Clerk D. L. Shelton Board of Education Dr. A. E. Jackson . . . . . .Ralph Stanley .. Louis E, Catlin De Wint at last suspected the man's sincerity. and when the next show day came round he concluded to test him». After plenty of time had been zillowed for De Wint‘s friends to make their purc-hz1ses' the rich man ‘arrived. As usual. his eye soon fell on two \per- fect gems\ marked “Sold.” Turning to the artist. he said: “Now, De Wint. those are exactly the things 1 should like to possess. What a pity they are not to be had.” No “Deadhe_ad\ Trip. Got His Answer. ~- A grocer said to a little girl ohe elec- tion day: One of the most famous of American shipping lines in the pulmy days or our marine was the Cope line, which ran between Philadelphia and Liverpool. says the author of “Memoirs of Charles H. Cramp.\ By this line John Ran- dolph of Roanoke determined to_go to Russia when he had been appointed _'minister' to that country by President Tackson. Entering the ot of the company in Philadelphia. he said to a clerk in his usual grandiloquent man- ner: I \Who Is, your father going to vote for this morning. my dear?’ TRAIN TIME. \I don't know.\ the little girl an- swered. \Will he vote the Republican tlcket?\ \I don’t know.\ ‘ “I wonder if he'll vote Democrat?\- “I don’: know.\ _ N “He wouldn't vote Prohibition sure- ly?” 4 Northern central. Congress . . . . . . . . . . . . . S. Underhill Senate .....John F. Muytaugh Assembly, John W. Gurnett Judge aziq Surroga.te;’..;3li1i \1‘.”N—ye. Surroga.te’s Clerk......... ‘. R.’ Ellison District A‘btorney.......Fra.nk John ‘Supt. of Poor... .0. M. Bronson County Clerk. . . . . . . . . .'. . .,E. H. Bissell Tfeasurer. . . . . . . . -. . . . . . .Benj.- E. ]§irge Sheriff‘ ...............‘Ti1_nof.hy 0. Coon Sup of Highways ....James P. Frost\ Supt of Weights ......Geo. C. Starkey Election Comm§ssionera, Charles Chap- man,~_Pres., J. L. Shulman, Sec’y’ and Treas. Trains Leave W atkina: North: 5:54; 10:57 a. m. 2:05; 6:18 p. m. - South‘:-9:23 a. m., 2:56; 8:16, 10:03 p: In. . “My dear sir,\ said the painter. slap- ping him on the back. “I knew you would like them. so I put the tickets on to keep them for you.\ The awlcwardness of the situation was only relieved when the enthusias- tic admirer became the somewhat un- willing purchaser of the two “gems.\— Youth's Companion. ‘ “Sir, I Wish to see Thomas P. Cope-.” He was shown to Mr. Cope’s ot “I am John Randolph of Roanoke.” he said. “I wish to take passage to Liverpool in one of your sbips.\_ If he expected to. be tendered a bass he was _g-rievouslv disappoih ted. ’ \I am Thomas Cone.” replied the head of the line. “If thee goes aboard the \ship 9;m‘1'sele.cts thy stateroom and will pay $150 thee may go.”_ Sunday: North, 6:54;.10:57 1. In. South, 2:56; 10:03 p. m. \i doxft i:_no.w.\ The grocer as he tied up the little girl's package aneez-ed: “Well, you don't know much; and that's a fact.\ _ New York Ceniral. Trains Leave Watkins Station. Trousers. Modern trousers came into fashion in 1812. yet the column of Trajan shows a group of Sm-matians clothed in trous- ers that are just like 0l1l_‘S. As early as A. D. 69 a Roman general created great scandal by going to war in trousers, which were regarded as “barbarianlj When the Bulgarian King Boris was. converted to Christianity in the sev- enth ‘century. among the 106 questions he propounded to the ‘pope was‘ wheth-‘ er it was lawful for Christians to wear tronsers’. The explanation of» this is’ that the Bulg‘a1'iz.m\si lfad ‘long’ been among the tronsered peoples, but as conversion was coming from the ing robed Greeks they feared that robes lmstead‘ of \trousers might be es- sential to Ci1_ristianlty._ North: 7:42;‘ 11:47 9.. m., 5:40 p. m. South: 9:58 a. In. 3:43; 8:20 p- m. Sunday, North: 11:47 a. m., 5:40 p. In. South: 9:58 a. m.,,5:55 p. m. Transfer ‘Leaves Watkins 50 M. he- tore Trains. “You _know less.\ the little girl an- swered, \or you wouldn't be askln” so many quest1ons.”—Excnange. .- Resistance to the Sun. Animals whose capacity for thermal regulation is limited. such as rabbits and monkeys. rapidly succumb to ex- posure to the tropical sun. In the same circumst the skin of a man rises some 3 or 4 degrees '0. above the normal. Theoretically the black skin of negro races should absorb more heat than that of the white people. How- ever. colored races are better able than the white to regulate their temperature under the in of the tropieirl sun perhaps becauseperspiration is inore abnn(lant. The ape, although a native of the tropics, is less capable of resist ing the sun than other animals and even the white’ man. This is no doubt attributable to the fact that its natural home is in the forests. For certain mon’k‘e;vs two hours or exposure to the tropical. sun. is fatal. - The annoyances to. which pedestrians in large cities are subjected and the sometimes positive dangers to .which. they ‘are exposed Ioccaslonally give rise to real jests. Talfe this one! ' Two young. men walking beneath an elevated railway in .8. town, that shall be nameless were appalled to them-» selves the recipients’ or a bucke qt Olly liquid dropped’ on -their he_ads7£rom above; x Lehlgh Valley. Trains Leave Burdett ‘Station. An Ants’ Sewing Circle. No_rth: 7:29 a. In. 4:32 4:56 p. m. South: 10:22 a.. m.;1:00, 4:50 p. m. Sunday: All except North, 7:29; ‘ South, 4:50. L ‘ , Transfer Leaves Watkins, 90 M. he- tore Trains. A party of German naturalists 1-‘e- cently ‘returned from Ceylon have re- ponted. the existence of a species of 2111!; that has been ‘observed in the act of sewing two, leaves together for the pur-~ fpose*of forming a nest. This report con \ the observations of ,theJE_ug- lisli naturzillsl; Ridley, made in 1890. Tltey saw‘ azrow of the insects pulling‘ lth edges of‘ eleaves together. then, Qthe ers -trimming and the edges. .u‘ndv the completion of the Work, by still other ants wl1ich_ fastened. the. edges with 11'. silkiy‘ thfead yielded by laryae of the -same-species‘ the worlters lc.an'i‘ed. inntheir mandibles. It is snlds that the: seWingl:tnts pass the .thx‘e:x(l- [giving larvae» like s_l3_u'ttl‘os tl1r'ox‘1gh jh0IeS3 in.'the edges -cl: the lez‘u_‘es..—v—.Bos~ ton Post. - 4- _ Cayuta . . .. . . . . .. . .L. Swartwood Catharine . . . . . . . . . . . . Eilgene Sawyer Arthur 3.. Peck Hector Wm: K. Mulligan Monfqur . .. . .. . . . . Curran’ Jackson OrangeV . 3 .. .. ...L. . . Jesse \Whitehead Reading .. . . ..L,,. . 5. John Corbett Tyrone . . . . . . . . . . . . ,‘.L. _D. -Swarthoixt Clerk . .._ . 3 . . .. .. \Osborn ‘Smith’ Trolley Time. Watkins for Elmira: 67:00 3. m., and Every Hour thereafter till 11:00 p. m. A Elmira to‘Watkins: 5:30‘ Ta. ‘m., and lint: Hour thereafter 1:111 10:30 p. in. V \So this is America!” sneered the tirsg, wiping hisneck, VA 4 ‘ “\It’s not.\ déclaged the second. ‘This is G'reecel\-.(Ileveland- Plain Denier. ~'_ 3241-1‘ .01’ raw vgxx All About stealing; INSURANCE DEPARTMENT. % Albany, July 3-. 1912. Wxnuu. . A‘ . ‘Arnencan Bondmg. -Company, A ioéatted It Bgltlrnore, in‘ the sme of Mary-. ‘.1ind.'hqs in this qf .1 iwqm statement by’ the proper (officer; thereof showing. Its. condition and buamesi. ,I'nd has complied_ in all respect’: with the hm of-‘thiq State re1':t« lug’ to Cdsuaity Insurance -Compmieu Indor- porated ibv etherustates. ‘ot the ‘United States: g Now; Tizxnzmhls Ir'1.purgnuj1ce' of 1:\.w I Willinm’ T, Emmet, S§}2e of. In- surance‘ of th: _\State‘ of ew York, \do hereby certify ,that'.‘s id Company is hereby\ aiithoriied to transact its appropriate business of Casualty insurance in this State in accordance with law. during the current year. The condition {and business ‘of said -Company at the date at such itzlslter (December. 31,‘ 1911.). is shown 3‘: o ows: ‘ . \Wt_1yLdoY you. écgill your story \Phe Thieves’ Ronu’xt3‘ce‘g\\~ I » L \Because it is all about stealing.\ Ca;y‘1_1ta‘. D. Schuyler > . Ways of ‘the’ Set-vians, ~.’.l.‘he Ser.'vi{ms_ “are a simple’ peasant talk.‘ \.l‘h¢ Serving .pr‘_actiL'eS the art 01'. co-opern Every little homestead in\ servja is a family com» mune, \jvt'1ile ‘In. some Lof.the mountain districts exists the ~zud1\.ig:'1. or- éoxnmm pal. village; where evferything is held in common \and wher-ee the ~o’Ides_t ‘man is the guide and commander and au- thority us‘ to the mating o1f_.tne, people in nis 'd‘iStJ‘.l(‘.t. ’ ' V Catharine .........,..-Louis‘ E. Cajtlixi E. C. ‘Cooper Hector ............;..;..Joel M. Dean Mqntoux‘ ;........._....—...Bert C. Dubofs Orange\ B. W.»fSplce1'-. Reading T. 7Ca,§e Tyr0IlQ ‘tauuduuuuoloh J» W., ooaowyyi - “Wéll. the story of the romance goes this Way: \She'st:ole a vlook; then he- stole a’ _.=kis's.. ‘Next’ they had stolen meetings. they stole a. _z'na1\cb on; their friends and. both stole away.” . A A Unique Laborafory. Outsgde the lmrbor of sfax, Tunisia; in ttge shallow water of the‘ clear Meditex-ranean. is situated :1 ‘biological 1al)o1'atox*_yT for the study of sponges. Ityis one of\ the most _\1'njque in ‘the world -ancl, u‘tTo1‘ds oppox-tunity ‘for ob- ser\*i.n.:: the devmopment of the- sponge frbna tiny ‘larva. so small that it can v111_y be stmlied liildel‘ £1‘ microscope. ‘until five‘ yéars later it has cleveloped into. ‘:1 pcxrfect sponge. __ A Roseville mim stopped srnulsi‘.u::' for fhe ‘sake of his mtiugr snu_.. I $1nol;e I shall set him :1 butl e:4;i:1n1w-e.\ he ur- gued and gave up 'mba'cr:o~ ‘xx-1.t1x m:m_v sighs of 1'eg1fét. For ti11\‘ee=;vL-mrs in‘ has done wi't,I1ouf;. the vceed. - '.l‘2:«~ ntlrenr night he f'onud' :1 box of’.Iit{.io «~’i::*.m: in- the b‘o_v’.s <-oat\ not-ket. :1 W121! vznnkod brier pipe .111 the,,\'cnjugs,ter‘s '1:-cl box‘ down céflar and pack of (:i_i;.'£I'l'\§'f3(;5-\511! the woodSh¢d;—NéwarK News. Fér H1: .Bby’s. Sake. “.1 suppose the next _thI“ngT they will be stealing back.\ » ‘ Supts. of. ‘Highways. Cayuta ,s...». . .Edwa'1‘-tl Decker «Catharine ...v ..,.,.Harris6n Chapman Dix. ......+..........’ Willis L.‘ Frost If cou'l,d'n'f Be. Dean Farrar quotes Tennyson as having ‘related to him‘ the remark of ‘a farmer ‘Who. after hearing a tire and briznstohe. sermon. from an old‘ style preaélxer. <-onsoIed._nis_ wife by saying: \Never mind. \SaI‘ly. 'I‘lmt must. be wrong. ” No éoustitoosnun.‘ couldn't stand)1ti.;\ _ ‘b-_. Hector Alva, Jaquishé Aggregate Vamountuof admitted Ai- _ ‘ ICED -'n'-o’-oquVoa¢oa'-u:‘u-. - . ;a4‘..$2,776,237.56' Aggregate mount\ of Liabilities (¢xcept=Cafita! i.nd‘Sui‘p1tts) in- , eluding 1',-'e'~ hsurince a , . . . ._-.3. . . 1,321,952.28 Amount of 'act_n_'al piid-up Cnpxtal 750,000.00‘ Sur‘p1u_s‘-‘cfver all lI:b‘ilitics.»._s.‘.-..~.' .. 704,285.28 Amount of Income for tho; (eta. 1,547,484.39 Amgaunf‘ of Digbtmcmenu or thq _ , La'nm'nd,v (_shf)Wi‘ng- room.»-.-Andsiicb n c.heerfIzl view. sir. G.ex'ntl'enwu (mov- ing ouh—- Why.. It's‘. a cemetery!_ Land.- lud,£v'4Yes. sir. Hmv t-he-ertn' and?<\:ox_n- i'ortin', ‘it will ‘be when you gaze -out‘ to think that you're not éthere‘;-¥Lo1'1‘—' don’ Punch. ' A ‘ Modtour .Fr'ank' Hewitt. Orange‘ .. gi . . . . . . .;ToB Goundrey’ Reading . .. ,. . . . ; . . . . Morris Gilbert o i 9 A a Q‘: a -no - av ‘ ‘ Overgecrt» of the Poor, M Travel. All tx'a-v.eI runs its':u1va'ntages,. If the passenger visits’ b'ettei- countries ‘he may 'lear-n to improve his own. and Ii!‘ fortune cart-ies him‘ to worse he may learn to enjoy his owII;.-.-.-Jo[m,s.on.- Cayuta. ..........‘....; ‘Leroy Butters 7¢.‘.?..'.. a n 9 pa 1 .¥..-‘. pa'g‘ona.t as,“ 5 1,375,142.43 In‘ W_n-‘has: Wnnzoi. .1 »h’ay'e iereunto nab- neribed my fnime and canned the seal, of my o to be a the day and year ubove [nu] Catharine .. .Iié,1ph Stanley Dix '..,C. E; Hammer, Henry W. Pheips Hector -....J.; M. Secord, George Kepler Montour ......¢. Duane Van ‘Gorder ‘Orange e..,...»....... George Bennett Reading .........»,,—....Joseph H. Philp Tyrone .....»..; Chirlel -Shufere L “In order to succeed in any ‘me of business.” ‘mid ‘th“e‘_. great merchant, who: was given to the habit o: ‘moral- izing. j‘one_?must begin at the bottom.\ .3‘! tried -that.\ rennet!‘ the y‘0fmg‘ man with_the. fringed ‘trousers. “mud now I'm on my uppers;\-Exchange. \Gedrge has given me an 'é_nga';:G ment ring’ with three dlat‘nonds'.|n It.\ aa1d\H'e’nrIett ‘ _ T “Yes. I know.” said Marietta. \He ‘always adds a diamond _every time, he ge1z~e’ngagec1_.V It, only h;ad.¢ne when I wore It.\-Harper's Weekly. '. In tho‘ Swiss Mountains; .,, “Ethel. that izwfully handsome gllide kissed me a moment ago. Do you think- I\ ought to deduct. something from his pay or add w'1t?\-Fiiegende Blatter. , “ a W.’ 4',l‘\ EMMET, Supt. oi Iimznncl. “ He\§ a.‘“peeunu'r c_-nap.\ «why 80-‘tn ‘ . ’»~;‘ \‘_B‘e um Adnly goes shopping viritb his wife. put me. am admits that my men to.\--uecroit Free. wens. L . E. H. BISSE'I_,L,. Agent, . watki .

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