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Schuyler County chronicle. (Watkins, N.Y.) 1908-1919, February 27, 1913, Image 6

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« ‘. 2:-'v' ; .6 1:! '?,~;». — -If 3 ICHUYLER COUNTY CHRONICLE LURE 0571552 ' ‘T?’-3 A LAND OF V1l2i:£'E HOUSES. BRIDGED AN MEAN Conducted by John Corbett. Hold of the Magic and ‘Sawdust ‘Qdqr Upon Old Pérformerg. Successor to tho Building: In Bermuda Are All of Whitewashed Coral. Sometimes [I think there emnet be two distinct varieties of lJl.1m!’l.nit-Vy; said an old circus man. one of‘ which we might call the rovers and ‘the, other the stay athomes. Vvith my own ‘taste’ for roving it was hard. for \me to un- derstand that ninety-nine persons in every hundred are content to stay in one place most of their lives and even are unhappy if taken outof it, but there are such people. and they are the vast majority, The rover. who is one man or woman in a hundred. likes to wander and is unhappy if con to one place. Probably if it were not for him there would be no circus. Love or the road has a strong ‘hold on all the circus people. from performers to canvasmen and drivers. “When you hear the band play you join out!\ ls the way they put it themselves. and once I had a Striking illustration of this. ' - Watkins Democrat, The mo.~t >‘L'I‘H(ill§.£ things -about a Bermudian irwwt‘ mm its color and mu terlul. W12‘ ‘nvw nut lu=.p.'ln 1:0 ex- press’ the v .i unt. penetrating [nu rity of its ~. vr. unbroken surfm-es In the inn. . ~mn’.;;ht the dzxzzlillg roofs, give lug); n lnnu uf retloec-ted m.:!1t vvherc thv rant’ Ihw in.~:te~n('l of standing: out slmrgxly :\!:::im<t the slay blends in)» pe1'(-eptllny arith it Bennudizm houses are built today. as they were (:enturie:s 11:40. 01' <-orm blocks litvral~l_v sawed out of the hill- sides A B:-ruzudian quu'rry is a queer institution, For convenience it is usu ally located on the side of :1 hill where- only n thin layer of 5011 covers the com]. The blocks are suived out by negroos witholong. coarse toothed band saws uud‘ out in uniform sizes meusur 111:! about t\\'n feet long. one foot. wide and six im~ue.~x thick The roofs are covered with overlapping slabs an inch thick. ' \ W\ ” ' ’ The Lost Atlantis That Was Established, 1865. swallowed by the Sea. SEAMAN F. NORTHRUP. A NATION OF MANY LEGENDS. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Stone Block. I Watkins, N. Y A. C. WOODWAZRD. Plato Got His story of the Continent and Its Ruin‘ From Solon, the Old Lawgiver--The Theories That Were Built by Ignatius Donnelly_ Justice of the Peace. O with S. P. Rous- Beau. 1‘he»Kint1»¥ou« Half? Always Bought; a.n<1j_‘Which1 .has been. Ilse for Well‘ ‘30 ‘years. “has. home the signature 9!.’ V ‘ I-T * % and.hasbéen.1nade'u11d'er his pear- sonal supervision si11_ce its infa;1cy._ » on .. # Alflowno onetodeceive yquinthisq rcfounterfeits, ‘linitzigtiojls ‘and “ Just-as-A-g*.o‘og1’__\ are-but Experiments that tri with and endanger the health oi.’ Infants anti C'h.i1d1'en.-—’Exper.ience against ‘Expe ! OLIVER P. HURD. Attorney and Counselor at law. Of in Stone Block. Watkins. N. Y. Far out beyond the Ptllars of Her- cules. where the Atlantic ocean stretches broad and deep today, men of imagination like to believe ‘there lies a buried kingdom. The sea washes over its once fertile plains, and creatures of the deep in and out among its top- less towers. ,Seaweed and silt have yt_>u>1'_i_ed\__7iytsyten1ples for 10.000 years. Here, scientists of :1 romantic turn will tell you. lies the lost island of Atlan- tis. where once there ruled the richest and most powerful of the earth. a world power while wolves still howled upon the seven hills of Rome and the glory that was Greece lay yet un- dreamed. EDGAR BARKMIAN. Attorney and Counselor at Law. O and Residence. Mouterey, N. Y. GEORGE M. VELIE.~ Attorney and Counselor at law. office in the Baldwin Block. Watkins, N. Y‘ is CASTUREEA LEWIS H. WATKIN.S, Castoria is in harmless subs1;ituté .fo1'~Castor Oil, Pare- gofié, Drops and .Sootl1.ing”Syrup.s. It is» Pleasant. It contains neithér',0piuixi, Morphine nor other Nan-cotio substance. Its age is its guamntee. It dcgstroys Vsfornrs, and allays Fevexvishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles; cures Goustipatign and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, reg-ul_ates't11o Stomach and BQWGIS,‘ ‘giving healthy and natural sleep. The ~0h'ild1\en-’s Pana_cea.'—.-The Mothers Friend. Attorney and Counsefor at law. O on sec- ond of Odd Fellows’ Biock, Watkins, N’. Y. I was checking window paper in a small town and came to a plate glass front \t was the best tailoring establishment there and ordinarily would have been passed by the lithog- mpher as unobpainable. but it had :1 single sheet of our paper and I went‘. in to take up the order It developed that the tailor’s brother_was a rover and-l1‘a<1 trouped with circuses as a 1mndsmau—-a Windjammer. in the ver- nacular His in had put that lithograph there. and he chatted with me. When taken from the quzu'x'_v these c-oral l)ln<'l—;s and NHIDS are very soft, but after being piled up for a month or so um] exzmsed to the air tl1ey be come luml and ‘Even then. how- ever. the 00:11} is porous. so tL1:.1t all Bermudi.-ul houses are covered with 21 thick «out of \vhit‘e\’\'ash or lime :1 quur ter of an im-h deep This hides all cracks and joints and gives the sur- face :1 be:1ut_iful. smooth To keep the houses in good condition a coat of whitewash is applied each year J. B. EVERTS. Notary Publc and Stenographer. Office on second No. x Shelton Block. Watkins. N. Y. WALDO F. BISHOP. Attorney and Couuseloral law. Office on sec- ond No. I Shelton Block. Watkins. N. Y. c. M. woonwmux, But today all that remains of the lost kingdom is a little group of islands. the Azores: mountain tops these that were not wholly overwhelmed when the proud island sank into the sea. Many years ago an Irishman. Ignatius Donnelly. who possessed an active im- agination and a mind which worked along interesting and unusual lines, wrote a book 'abo'ut Atlantis, in which he proved. to his own satisfaction at least. that the lost kingdom \really ex- isted and was not a table. The earliest authentic information about this mystery land we in Plato. who averred he had it from his grand1.'nther..Solon, the famous law- giver. who had spent some years among the Egyptians. Plato told of a great continent which had existed 9,000 years before lying to the west of the Pillars of Hercules andanaking war upon the nations to the east. Only Athens and Egypt were able to with- stand the onslaughts of the Atlantans, and then suddenly, \in a day and a night.” the island was overwhelmed and sank into the sea. This was the story Solon had from the Egyptians and which his grandson wrote down, and the legend has persisted ever since. (§ENU.INE ALWAYS Attorney and Counse1orat1aw_ O in Odd Fellows’ Block, opposite the Jefferson House. Watkins. N. Y. FRANK JOHNSON. DISTRICT ATTORN EY. Attorney and Counselor at law. O over Posto Montour Falls, N. Y. - What little wood is used for vemndas. interior trim and shutter}: can be obtained from the cedar trees that grow on the same hills Where the stone is quarried. With material so handy and ready for use with so little work it does not cost muclfto build in Bermuda. in some of the older houses and churches the cedar beams are lock» ad into the masonry exactly as a ship- buiider would do it. Big chimneys. sloping roofs to catch the rainwater. stone porches and windows with green shi1ttei's. that push outward are features common in many Bermudian house-s.—Country Life In America. “You won't catch me round here to- morrow, Mike, While that show is in town!\ he said. “If 1 saw as much as a side Wall half a mile of!‘ Pd be join- ing out again! No. 31!‘! Pm going up Into the country tonight. My brother pays me good wages here. and therefa nothing in troupi'ng.\ A week later I dropped back to the show. It was 10 in the morning. rind the parade was just leaving the lot. Somebody shouted. “Hey there. Mme!\ from the big band wagon, and on going nearer I saw the tailor's brother. seat- ed among the other windjammers. with a red and gold goat. a [named hat and his cornet. SHERIFF'S NOTICE. The of of the Sheri of the county ofschuyg {er will hereafter be held at the Jailer's resident: County Jail Building, in the village of Watkins. until further notice. Business hours from 821. m. till 9 p. m. '1‘. O. Coon. sheriff. The Kind You Have Always Bought E. A. nuxnau & co., Bankera, Mouton: Falls, N. Y. Over 30' Years. o_:,_r\g-mun coin;-Auv,'r1gu_Iuv,i'nu\_r u‘1\n:_¢1-.‘ uzw Yank crry. Are fully equipped for every kind of legitimate Banking, and solicit the accounts of private individuals. m,e:<;hz1_nt§; mggut_acturers,7§:9_rp9ra- tions and business \ generally‘ Issue certi cates with interest. Safety deposit boxes for -rent. . Em A. DUNHAM. Finn J. DURHAM. -u I ,v Sclfuylcr County Cllroniclc PERSIAN RIVERS. “I thought you were going up Into the country.” ' “Forget it!\ he replied. \I didn’t go.\ Pursuant to an order of Hon. Olin T. Nye, Sur- rogate of Schuyler County, New York. Notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against Edwin F. smzth. late of the town of in said County. deceased, to present the same with the vouchers thereof to Henry D. Williams, Ex- ecutor of the estate on said deceased. at 76 William St.. New York City. and to Adele W. Smith of Burdett. Schuyler C0,. N, Y., on or before the iolh day of February. 1913. Dated, Vvatkius, N. Y., July. 29. X912. Hangar D. Vvxnnmnts. Executor. (August x. I912.wks:6) ' Notice to Creditors. They Take a New Name at Every Town Upon Their Banks, Successor to The Watkins Democrat. He had heard the band play. Circus people are of all sorts——old and young. Americans and foreign born. Well paid performers and bosses and ‘ne'er do well hostlers. canvasmen and razorbacks. From time to time they will turn and denounce their call- ing, just like other people. In fact. I never knew a man in any line who would not occasionally scold about his occupation and regret that his talent had been frittered away in such an un- promising when he might have done so much better in something else. but that is no indication that he doesn't like his job. and circus people like theirs. ‘They love the smell ot.saw- dust. horses and animals. the music ‘of the big band. the peculiar hollow rat- tle of circus wagons. the daily jumps and the liftle knot of curious stay at homes Who seem always to be round to watch whatever a circus man does. They are born rovers.—-Saturday Even- ing Post. in Persia a river is gene.-a.ll_v called by the name of the town on its banks. and therefore changes its name at each town it reaches. “This.\ writes Colonel Stewart in “Through Persia In Dis guise.\ \makes it very difficult to learn the right names of the rivers. “My groom was an Armenian and very much more intelligent than ordi- nary Persians. since he had been edu- cated at a mission school at lspahan One day he was swimming about in some water we passed, and I said to him. ‘No doubt you learned to swim in the Zayendeh Rud’—the river that flows by Ispahan. ‘No. sir.’ he replied. ‘I did not learn to swim in the Zuyen- deh Rud, but in the Ispahan river. He arttually did not know that the large river passing his native town was called the Zayendeh Rud. or. in other words. that the Ispahan river and the Zayendeh Rud were one and the same. “Another instance of this confusion is shown by what people call the Abrishmi river. The name of the river is the Kai M ura. but the majority of Persians and also Europeans cross it on the main ‘post road between Meshed and Telieran by a-bridge that was built by a silk merchant and that is called ‘P111-Ab!'i.Shl]1i,' or the silken bridge; so they call the river the ‘Abrlshmf or the silken river, which is certainly not its name. The river. which tiows by Khusf, although at this point very slightly brackish. lower down becomes very salt indeed and is lost in the desert. “Karez. or underground canals. car- ry the water of this river in every di- rection over the country. I think the \vonderfn_l_pai:lence shown by the Par- sians in the labor of excavating these underground channels for water is sur- ‘prisimr. Every drop of water has to be bored for and tunneled through miles and miles of ground before the precious liquid reaches the crop for which it is intended.\ THE. POSTAL ‘REGULATIONS. The Postal Regulations that went -into effect Jan. I, I908, re- quire that subscriptions to a weekly‘ publication must be renewed within one year, in order that the proprietor of a newspaper may retain the privilege of the postage‘ rate ‘of I cent a pound. The publishers of all weekly newspapers have had notice to collect old accounts ar1d\adjust their subscription lists to the new’ conditions of postal matters. All long unpaid papers miist be dropped from the list, or if continued, sent through the mails at I cent each per issue. ' Diodorus Siculus. a Roman writer, tells how the Phoenicians discovered \a large island in the Atlantic ocean between the Pillars of Hercules. sev- eral days’ sail from the coast of Africa. This island ahounded in all manner of riches. The soil was exceedingly fer- tile. The scenery was diversified by rivers. mountains and forests. it was the custom of the inhabitants to retire during the summer to magni country houses. which stood in the midst of beautiful gardens. Fish and game were found in great abundance; the climate was delicious and the trees ‘bore great crops of fruit at all seasons of the year Soundings made by British and American vessels have shown conclu- sively that surrounding the Azores there is a submerged plateau, which it does not require much imagination to identify with the “rich plain” mention- ed by Plato From this lost continent Donnelly believed that ridges of land ran to the present coasts of South America and Africa. originally, so that before the time of which Plato wrote the eastern and western hemispheres were connected by land. Thus be ac- counted for many similarities in the plants and animals of the two hemis- pheres which otherwise are very dif- to explain. The continent as described by Plato was mountainous. but was surrounded by vast fertile plains. It was rich in precious metals and had numerous rein- pies and statues of ‘gold and silver and ivory. In the sudden and violent-destruction of Atlantis, \in one dreadful day and night.\ Donnelly believed he saw the origin of the legend of the deluge, so universal among the followers of all. religions. The Biblical deluge. the in which the Greeks believed. from which only Deukalion and Pyrrha escaped. over which Chaldean leends teIL.9_r.a11 these. Donnell)’ be.-._ lieved. had their foundation in the de- struction of Atlantis. , Plato tells us that the race of the Atlantans had fallénr from their high estate and committed‘\~slns Zeus determined to overwhelm them. An earthquake preceded the sinking- of the land. and there came a great storm which brought the sea rushing in over the once fruitful land. ' Notice to Creditors Pursuant to an order of Hon. 01m '1‘. Nye. Sur- rogate of Schuyler County, New York. Notice is hereby given to :11! persons hnvingclnims against Cbihon Peck. late of the town of Reading. in said County. deceased. to present the same with the vouchers thereof to the undersigned admiu~ isu-ator of the estate of said deceased. at her residence in the Town of Reading. Postof .Address.Roc1: st eam. N, Y.. R. D. No. 21. on or before the nth day of May. 19x3. Dated, Watkins, N. 31., Oct. 29, 19:2. ANGELINE PECK. Admlnistmtrix. (Oct. 3:, I91:-—wks26*) THE CHRONICLE SUBSCRIPTION LIST. . Notice to Creditors. Pursuant to an order of Hon. Olin T Nye. Sur- rogate of Schuyler County. New York. Notice is hereby given to all persons having‘ claims against Frances M. Stamp. late of the townofkeadiug. in said County. deccased. topresent thesame with the vouchers thereof to Nelson M. Stamp. ad- ministrator of the estate of said deceased. at his residence in the Town of Reading, N. Y.. on or before the 10th day of ]une.1q13. . Dated, ‘Watkins. N. Y.. Nov. 25, 1912. ‘glansou M. STAMP, Adnninistmtor. The Editor of the CHRONICLE took the Watkins Democrat list as it stood at the‘ date of sale. That is, he agreed to continue the paper to all subscribers paid in-advance, expecting to get his com- pensation for so doing, by \;t§_1e receiptsfor unpaid subscriptions Irom those in arrears. . The Blow a Train Can Strike. Thus far there has been a satisfactory response to collection appeal, and the CHRONICLE list 11as had a steady and satisfactory growth. If any person has not heretofore had’ proper credit for subscription paid, the matter will be adjusted \by the present man- agement. If any person in arrears will pay $1 for the CHRONICLE to”_Té.n., I9I I, the *otd—2tcCourrt‘may—be—sett1ed”at”a*1i‘bera:1 rate of discount. GEORGE M. Vnmn. Att'y for Admimstrator {Nov 28.x9x2w26) The force of the blow struck by a modern train going at high speed ts greater than that of the shot from a modern gun. At least such is the state- ment of a scientist who has been look- ing into this question. He estimates that a modern passenger train will weigh about 400 tons and that it moves at a velocity of seventy to sev-- enty- miles an hour. or about 100 feet a second. A mass of 400 tons pro—' pelled at this velocity will st.I'ike a blow twice \as great as that delivered by a 2.000 pound shot tired from a 100 ton cannon. This. he states. accounts for the tremendous destruction caused by collisions.-—New York Press. THE PEOPLE OF THESTATE OF NEW YORK BY TREGRACE 01-‘ Got) FREE AND xnnapannnur. To Albert C. Coddington. Edith A. Sherwood. Margaret S. Darling. William H. Coddimzton. Grace H. Merrick. Coral C. Coddington. Jason Coddmgton. Lillian Coddmgton. Lawrence Darling. Mott Tracy. Greeting: You are hereby cited person ally to be and an- feor before our Surrogate of the County ot',Schuy- er. in the Surrogates Court. on the 24th day of March, 19:3. at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of that day. at the Surrogate's othce. in the village ot Watkins. in the said county. then and there to attend the settlement of the account 4)! Coral C. Cod ington. as administrator of the estate oi John C. Coddiugton. deceased. And ifany or either of you are under the age of twenty~one‘y_vears and have a General Guardian gran are required to appear by such Guardian. or 14' you have none. to appear and apply for one to b and in the event ofgour nerglect or ta lure so to do, a special Guar lan wil be up. pointed by the Snrrogate-. to represent and act for you in this proceeding. In testimony whereof. we have caus- ed the seal of the Surrogatc’s Court of ' saTd' Co ‘l'6\Be“'li ere § Witness. Olin T. Nye. Surrogate of the said County‘ at the Village of Wat- [L. 3.] kins. the 29th day of January. in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and thirteen. ARTHUR R. Enusox. Clerk of Surrogate’s Court. CHARLES M. Woonwum. Attorney. Citation Watkins, N. Y., January I, 1910. JOHN CORBETT . HAIR GOODS! Mrs. Z. A; Jones, 145 South Monroe Street. Manufacturer of The Tribune Farmer. The New York Tribune Farmer is a farm paper which greatly interests and benefits every _person engaged in stock raising or‘ agriculgural pursuits. It gives information on horses. cattle, sheep, swine, horticulture, dairy, science and mechanics, woman’s page, short. stories, etc. Its price is $1.00 per year. The Chronicle offers it in con- nection with this paper for $1.50 per year, paid in advance. Take advantage of‘ this offer. . A ! caught seven bassjn the Potomac river above Washington at one time. This is how he did It: The bass were caught and strung on a line and kept swimming lo the water alongside the boat. When the last fish was being placed upon the line the entire bunch slipped away from the ‘ ! But Jmagine his wonderment when at his next cast the last strung upon the line tool: the bait and the whole ‘seven were safely landed. The gentleman who vouches forthis Tito?-\y fs Without doubt an honest: and truth telllng man.—New York Tribune. A Fish Story. HUMAN HAIR GOODS Switches Made to Order, Prices Reasonable, Work done Promptly. Phone 98 c. Watkins, N. Y. ._Arabia'a Orange Groves. In Oma therLm d Ref:-ree’.9 Sale. COUNTY COURT-COUNTY or scnuvnnx. palms covering an area of sixty miles long and averaging two miles In width In the coast country known as the Ba 11- tlnull. an estimated half xnilllon trees ln the Wadi Semail. large groves at Rostock-—in tact. everywhere that wa- ter‘ Is to be obtained ‘this wonderful plant ls cultivated. and ln the entire country there are probably .no fewer than 4.000.000 trees. Cqrdelin P. Thompson. Ptaintiff, vs. Edwin Mcclary. et ah. Defendants. < Pursuant to a judgment entered in this action in the Clerk's oi of the County of Schuyler. the undersigned. the Refexee therein named, will sell at public auction at the trout door of the Court House in the village of Watkins. N. Y., on March 8. 1913. at eleven o’clocl: in the foxenoon. All that tract or parcel of land. situate in’ the town of Hector, County of Schuyler and State of New York, beginning at the northwest corner of the Widow Pa:-son's land at an oak tree. running thence east along said Widow Parsn\n's land and extending six rods along Ansel Elliott's mud to a rock oat: tree on the corner of Moses Tompkin's land, ! rods: thence north» from said tree eight rods to the bziul; of tl1e_grge_:_k_j,_ V_t1_1_e_g<_:e~west along‘ the creek to a white pine tree standing on the ban»); of said creek called (Sa av Mill Creek;) thence south thirty rods to strike said oak tree described in the beginning. ‘containing four acres of \land he the same more or less. Being the same premises described in a deed from Hun:-‘ p‘d,ry“»Sloa‘n to 'Elizabe't_h Evans, ‘recorded in Schuyler County Clerk's office in Liber 28 of deeds. page 357. except therefrom ‘a piece of land conveyed by deed from Daniel Evans and to Field Conger, by deed dated .Aptil' :2‘. «Sn, ~'recorde‘d'in' said Clerk's office in Liberr 11;», page 392 ofdee'ds._ and another piece or parcel oflaud conveyed by said Evans to said Field Conger, by deed recorded in said Clerk's o in Liher :9 of deeds. 391:, .said_ deed together purporting to convey two acres of iancl and being the same property described in a deeddated January 27. 3896, between Max I-_Iu_ston’ of Hector. N. Y.. administrator. etcu ormizgbeth Evans to Edwin lfcclary and Mary. his wife. recorded~in- Schuy- ‘Ker county Clerk’? 9 yauuary .21. ‘I896, ‘in 45.of{deeds, a't”=pa_g‘e .76. M Astronomers’ _Work. The popular idea of the astronomer. says a writer in the World's \Worm as one who spends his time in sleeping by day and peergng through the sma and of a telescope ‘by [night must be dis.- miased. \The greater part or the ‘mod- 'em astronomerfs -time.-\ says the arti- cle. \is spent in studying photographs; often with a microscope. Paradoxical as \it may seem. an astronomer today gazes more often througlq a miéroscope than a telescope.\ \ Before this deluge Atlantiis was the greatest power in the worId,\I)onne11y said. Not only bad it made war against the infant nations or Europe.“'c<‘)nquer- fng France and Spain and,A1!r1ca as _,£z1£_§,§.!l1.e.1l'il§»_Dl!I..£3910DIé3 were es-’ ”t;iB'IIs‘hed In Mexico, in Central Amer- iéa and along’ the valley of the Mlssisf sippi. \The. mound builders‘ were colo- ,nists from Atlantis. After the‘ destruc- tion of the parent continent the east- ern and the western hemispheres lost an rexnembrance of enchwother. as both of them at East forgot the great At1an~ tis. or if they remembered. at an ‘re- membered it only as :1 legegd, a ‘faint and shadowy tradition. 7 Only :1 slew of the thousands of In’- habitnnts of Atlantis escaped, but these few carried to_ Europe the seeds, otethe white man’s'c1vi.l1zation.- \I'hey settled‘ ‘in Egypt and in eastern Europe and were the torbearsv of the Aryan race.-» ‘Kansas City Star‘.-‘ “Why are you weeping. my child?‘ said’ the supervisory relative. “Ham your husband hurt your‘ feelings '1\ \'.l‘err'ib1_v! He said that if 1 marched _ 1n\f セ セ セ ਇ ਇ ਇ 61)’ ' I ' TCEHIZI‘ look as funny as he did the day he wore “:1 Iborrmved uniform and rude a horse that was or(ii”'n:1t'ii_v occupied in hauling bricks.\-—\\’nshii1;.~:ton Star‘. Correcting Him. W ' s 3 .‘ yr {. . A Change of Heart “When I try to talk to you, Maudie.\ falterted Algy. “my heart comes 1.1D.into my mouth!\ ’ ’ .“That shqws‘ how little you know of anatomy,” said the lowly girl. \It: isn't your hjeart. Ajgy. It’s your dia- 'phr’agm.”'—'Chicago Tribune. ' \Peck i.<u‘t lmpp,v. His wife is con timnrlly s:1,v‘m;: sharp and sna.pp_v thimzs to him.\ “'\-'v‘h\ he told me before he -xmm‘ied her‘ 'tha—t was what be admired most ubout her \ \Yes. but he considered it wit then.“ - Boston Tmnscri pt. MLi5e.rty.~ Liberty maybe de as that con-‘ dxuon of ’tb{-n‘gsA which does not pet‘. -init us to take liberties 'wlth,oth'e'rs.—‘6 Puck. ' ‘ Very Plain. Tho Six ‘Seasons Girl-»-You ~as1’:. me‘- to m'a‘rry' yon. (3nn“t you see my an- swer‘ in ‘my face? The Hon. Bertie ('i1bsently»- Yes-. It's very pInin.-—Lon- don Tatler. ,Ne\fér too ‘poor. too ugly. too dull. too» sick. too triendless. to be» useful to some one.-‘-Kate Gannatt \W111. j 'G'_ood only _1i, great and ge_ner‘oun— and 5' Datekl. Watkiqss -'Y.‘. Juuuaryxy. x‘9r3’. _ EEWIS E.» WATKINS. Referee‘. GuAy.r.ss Mrwobtiwnnus. Attorney. LY $1.50. ' F OR ., an A ‘niEc’EN'1*. .9.nRANem'i1I~:N_'r ..M2yn:.:a:E:;:‘1_t_§J1.1§,A_I3_§_; . ABLE TO OTFZER THE I ' New York Tribune Farmer . ' ‘Ashram . _ * -‘ ' Sch1%1'y1e%r County Chronicle .'r1n<: 'rRIn‘uNE-FiAn.m_E1z is a£1:o:ough1y—pxactxqgimexptux up-to.-date iilustrated nut 0216.1\ weekly. Special\. 'pa\gés for Horses; ‘C'att'1e,,She,ep.e'tc,-,. and most e1s.borate- grid ieii£1b1emarket‘t¢‘potf$.«,_ ' M 1):‘. C. D. ! tiig 1_)’est_kn'own vfgteriuarfyvantgeoh ix'1‘Améri¢a,~ ‘wr-ityes I reg fot'l“ItE -'.lM‘R‘iBUNE X$‘.ARl£E.R,,thotot1 ghly*covering the brqedi 4 care .an¢ 1- fceding ‘of a-1’1-d‘o‘n1‘ea‘tic animals, and his b.rtic1esg1'ne'et't11je need; of every. practical ‘working fatxzwr and interfst every man or womgai in city or“ tom: wimowha ~: horse or cow, ‘ _ \ The aubscripéiqn p1\ TRIBUNE FARIIZER a1<'>ne.i_a’ $x;oo,_ ' * fro new subgcrlbera _and all olxlsttbacribers w1_1'0,'Vri11‘pay' tip arreagagda and . ongyéit.lh“adv,§'ne:VVé_;ifiI¢t3iia'1ihfera1o ~ « . Th'e_Tri b“u%n_e Farmer, One Year $13.00 TI1%eSchufyIei+C%o. ron?i:¢le,*0¢n¢% \%'i‘1‘;'3 ¢ A ; BOTH “F'O*Fi-'2 $1.50

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