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Schuyler County chronicle. (Watkins, N.Y.) 1908-1919, April 24, 1913, Image 6

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SCHUYLER <20UN'rY CHRONICLE,‘ APRIL \24 1I9;1.3, IG‘l?iUYLER courrrv on nomcu A PAMPERED POET. QUEER INVENTIONS THEIR MOTHER ‘ TONGUE. conducted by John corbatt. Wordsworth Was Waited on Hand and ' Foot by His Family. The somewhat doubtful pie-usuro of a visit to Wortisworth in his home at Ily dul Mount. as described by .\lrs. Kem- ble. is thus given by Mrs. L. 1|, Wal- ford in \Memories of \'i(-turizin Long don:\ \It~vvns not a pleusure~ the Words- worths were such queer people and so wrapped up in thorn.‘-<--l\'e.~;. Even though you were their ;::ue.~:ts you were experted in e\'ex'ytliin;: to play sevoml \ to the man of the liol1.\‘e. Round —lH'I'II\eV‘(-3l‘3*Hli‘Irg:*l‘e1‘0 l1*e(1.~—Y-011* ~ 1iri<,:*lrt~ have :1 poor ln'eu'kfust. colddislles. bud coffee-»tliiny;s were mostly bad at Ry» dull that were only for the inferior gen- eral compan_V—but the muster‘s com fort was se attended to——so different from my other poet friend. Mr. Southey. with whom I also stayed at the lakes. Southey was e\'eryho(1,v‘s lmdy. atteutiing to every one. looking‘ after every one himself. while in the Woi-<lswor.th householtl it was the cus tom for Ilw lie-ad of the lmnxe to break fast in DOG. wife on one side. duu_:htex on the other. both wholly nbsorbecl in n1inisterin:_.»' to his wants. While “ever; other person might :10 hang! \And it was the same all through the day. You might as a strzxmxer long to see all you c-.oul<i of those beautiful hikes and mountains. and almost any hosts would have taken care that you should. but not so the Wo if it were 21 dull day nod ruin impend- ing there was a'chanc-e of his getting wet. and all the pros and cons were de- bated in your presence. but without any reference to your possible witness. If there were a cold wind‘ they shook -Ul€'il‘.'lJeadS with decision; he was new er allowed to walk or drive in a cold wind. ' \ “One was fairly sick of it. and 1 would not have stayed\ even the three days I did but that l was on my way to Greta Hall and did not like to iu- commode the Southeys.\ Ks It was\ apokqq by the Englishman Successor to the Watkins Democrat, An American in I.ondc»n,_ living in a private hotel, inquired of an English acquaintance how it was that every one in the house‘ immediately recogn nlzed his nationality. In “Vagabond J ourneys” Mr. Percival Pollard \records the conversation. ‘M The Englishman looked at our Amer- ican friend for a moment and then ventured this de explanation: “Oh,:of course. don’t. you see. they would know you, you see, like a shot. I\ n3E2'1Y1”fo say, you see, that it’s quite odds on, don’t you see, that you are, that you are, you see! Eh?” - . Curious Devices For Which_ Pat- 'ents Have Been Grdnted} Established, 1865. SEAMAN F. NORTIIRUI’. ATTO B N EY AT LAW. THE TREETOP RAILWAY LINE. Watkins, N. Y stone Block A. C. WOODWARDo Justice of the Peace. Of with S. P. Rous- seem. This Weird Scheme Involved Buiiding an Elevated Road Supp0rte.d;by Liv- ing Wood-An Ingenious Panther **“TTa;rarn’d\a\N'oise’I‘ess“A‘la‘r7 ’J3he«K:ind X011: Hav<_aVA1ways Bought, and which has been in use for giver 30 years, has borne the signature of‘ - _’ ‘ . .. and hasJ)een'made11n(1er his per. sonal supervision since it;«s'in’;‘ane3r.. -. , _\o ‘ i * ;A]1oWno oneto deceivejyouin this. Oounterfeits,‘ Imitatiohs and “ Just—as-good.” are but Experimegts that tri with and endanger the» health of Infants and Cl1ild.ren——E_xperience againsii Experiment OLIVER P. HURD. Attorney and Counselor at law. Office in Stone Block. Watkins, N. Y. A chewing gum locket and an elevat- ted r:1ilro:1d supported by the branches of growing trees are among the devices which have been granted _p:Ltepts from our -government. The patent ot ‘us quite broad minded in its ideas of what ought to be patented. The chewing gum locket was patent- ed Jan. 1. 1889. by Christopher W. Roi)- ertson of somerville. Tenn. The locket resembles the ordinary (me which is used to carry .the~sweetheaI't's picture. but insteqcl of a photograph it is lined with a porcelain glass interior. into this the chewing gum is neatly slipped for future reference The American ‘chewed on this a little and then remarked. apropos of noth- EDGAR BARKMAN. -Attorney and Counselor at Law. O and Residence. Mouterey, N. Y. “Say, ain’t it a thing: We speak the same language? Yes, sir! That's what keeps the't;Wo countries so close togethe1'—the l.anguag'e. Still, as I was saying, ‘I can’t make up niy mind whether it’s my feet or my language. I'd like to have a real heart to heart talk with you about some of these lit- tle details of the language that binds us together. tongues across the sea, as it were. Come and have lunch with me at the Cecil.\ What is CAS\§“®§%%§m£:% GEORGE Ml. YELIE. Attorney and Counselor at law. u in the Baldwin Block, Watkins. N. Y. Gastoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare- goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains. neither Opium, lVIorp]1i;ne nor other Narcotic substance. Its agevis its guara‘ntee., It destroys .‘Worms and allays ]5'everisl1ness. -It cures Ibiarrllcea. and W'ind.' Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It. assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and naiural sleep. The Children’s Panacea-.—.'1‘he~ _1VIoth,er’s Friend. V LEWIS? H. WATKINS Attorney and Coutyselor atlaw. O on sec- ond of Odd Fellows’ Block. Watkins, N. Y. J’. B. EVERTS. Notary Pubhc and Stenographer. Office on second floor. No. 1 Shelton Block. Watkins. N. Y. WALDO F. BISHOP. “Quite sorry! I just went and had a bone an hour ago.” “Beg pardon?\ “Oh. I mean to say. of course, don’t you see, I had a grilled bone at the cl1°ib.\‘ “Well. there’s another thing I'd like to talk to you about when you have time some day. That's the exactrde tiou of the Week end. I've noticed that when your lawyer or stockbroker, and so forth, says he's going away for the week end it means that he’s leav- ir_1g Thursday evening. and not show- ing up again until Tuesday moming. There goes a boy from E-ton; I can tell him by his clothes.” Attorney and Counselor at law. O on sec- ond No. I Shelton Block, Watkins. N. Y. The tree supported elevated railroad is the idea of Jerome Or-lay of Tem- sche. Belgium, and his patent letters were granted March 19. 1912. In order to build a railroad of this type all that is necessary to do is to plant trees on both sides of the street and have them lean toward one another until they cross at the top. ln the ‘crotch thus provided It would be possible to lay stringers to which crossties. etc.. would be attached and to build your elevated railroad running under shady branches and supported by living wood. Addi- tional poles, if desired. may be set be- tween the trees. and part of the patent provides for. running a double ‘track road. ‘with one car above the other. 0ENUl_l\l _E CASTOR 5% mvaavs c. M. WOODWARD, Attorney and Counselor atlaw, Office in Odd Fellows’ Block. opposite the Jefferson House, Watkins. N. Y. FRANK JOHNSON. Dl$TRlCT ATTORN EY. Attorney and Counselor at law. O over Posto Montour Falis, N. Y. The Kind You Have Always Bmught SEERIFF’S NOTICE. The of of the Sheriff of the county of Schuy- Her will hereafter be held at the Jai1er's residence County Jail Building, in the village of Watkins, until further notice. Business hours from 8a. :11. till 9p. m. \ T. O. Coon, Sheri In; Use For over 30 Years. “From where?\ “E~ton.’f repeated the Yankee. “Ac- cents on the ‘ton,’ doesn't it?\ 1 “No; don’.t you see. it's just Eton.\ T cqpnrnuv. __7f\i s1'_n::'r. new ‘loan crrv. BAGGAGE SMASHING. ‘ E. A. DUNKAM & co., One of the most provident inventors is George C. Flale of Kansas City. Mo.. who was granted a patent Aug. 4. 1885. -for a combination suspenders and fire escape Woven Into the fabric of the ap- pareittly innocent gnlluses, Mr. Hale's patent pro\'1ded_ for a string treated with some form of chemicals. so that it would not easily burn. When caligtht on the upper of a burning build- in: the man provided with the tire escape suspenders had_only to pull the end of this string. which immediately unfurled itself for about 200 or 300 feet. Then he could let down this string to the street. have it attached to a substantial rope. pull the rope up to his door. attach the rope to a point and escape from the burning buildlngi. ' ' Speaking of suspenders. Mark Twain was the grantee of a suspender pat- ent.’ in December. 1871. he patented an improvement in adjustable and de- tachable straps for garments. in de- scribing his invention‘ Samuel L. Clem- ens classi it as \an adjustable and detachable elastic strap for rests. pan- taloons or other garments requiring straps\ and claims as its novel feature the fact that it is provided witlt (Le- vices for adjusting: its length and with buttonholed ends for direct attachment to the clothing. The device appears to consist merely of two pieces of leather with lmttonholes at the ends and a hook with ditferent holes for adjusting thelength. An inzrenious contrivnnce has been \ patented by an Oregon man by means it. of which the family cat can be used 118 as live bait for catching lynxes. con '1 grars. panthers. and the like. without W38 danger to the cat and with great cer~ kaisel tainty that the wild animals will be ‘I118 D61 trapped. The patent consists of a the cro: sharp stake with a point at the top. lime ove intended to make it uncomfortable for be no apt pussy to rest there permanently. and decided th. in ring over the stake. to which by a star above light chain is.at_tached a collar or har- star there. n r-- -' - ’ --=‘ -i\“v” e i neary M “ Bankers, Montour Falls. N. Y. “Oh, rimes with ‘meet1n’,’ eh. ( ping’ the ‘g’ carefully at the same time ;1_s_ the voice and otherwise concealing the alphabet as much as possible? Well, well!” ‘and the American pulled up his horse. “Ain’t it great We speak the same language?” Are fully equipped for every kind of legitimate Banking. and solicit ;the accounts of private individuals, merchants. manufacturers. corpora- tions and business \ generally. Issue certi cates’ with interest. Safety deposit boxes for rent. Em A. DUNHAM. FRED J. DUNHAM. An English View of American Methods ,0 :e—'~~ and Our Big Trunks, Schuyler County Chronicle. \Aut’z’1c steruly borne in mind. especially by those who voyage round the world. is that luggage which will serve for every other place on earth ls too often useless on American rail ways The wanton hreal:age.of_ lug» gage goes on on every American rail- way. A trunk may travel round the world, on all the European railways. and in the hold of every kind of bout; it may he heaved in and out of sam- paus. dumped about by bullock Carts and knocked around by coolies and car- riers, and arrive at. let us say. San Wancisco. as sound and serviceable as when It left the London terminus. and before it has journeyed half across the American continent be smashed and useless. Many thousands of pounds‘ worth of European travelers’ luggage is thus g'1'atuitously destroyed e{'er_v yeur. _ Successor »to The Watkins Democrat. THE EM.PEHDR’S STAR. THE POSTAL REGULATIONS. Notice to C1-edztors. Pursuant tq an order of Hon. Olin T. Nye. Sur- rogate ot Schuyler County, New York. Notice is hereby given to all persons haviugciaimsngainst Oilver P. I-Iurd. late of the town of DIX, in said County. deceased. to present the same with the vouchers thereoi to the undersigned Ex- ecutrix of the estate of said deceased. at her residence in Watkins. N. Y.. on or belore the 1st day ofNovember. 1913. - Dated. Watkins, N. Y.. April no, 1913. - Louxss C. Hump. Executrix It Simply Had to B9 Put on the Cross on the Church Spire. The Postal Regu-lations that Went into e 1, 1908, re- quire that subscriptions to a weekly publication must be renewed within one year, in -order that the proprietor of a newspapenmay 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 and adjust their subscription lists to the new conditions of postal matters. ' All Vlong unpaid papers must be dropped from ‘the list, or if continued, sent through the mails at I cent each fier issue. _ _ a Emperor William is the busiest man in Germany. He revises or approves all decisions in public matters, supervises all art and architecture and lectures everybody. jlnnillustration of the def— erence paid to his wishes in even the smallest details, they tell in Berlin, vvrites Mr. Samuel G. Blythe in Every—- body’s Magazine. the story of the star above the cross on the spire of‘ the Em- peror William Memorial church. ’ Of course the K3-i$§1T_111SiS$€2Q_££1_L@:n vising the plans of the ‘church. The architect broiight the plans to him, and the kaiser scratched out what he did, not like and made such additions as he £a11_Qi.e.d_be£nrer.l1e..ga.v—¢,Lt-hem-~the—i»mpe= ~ rial 0. K. The church was built. There was to be a big gilt cross on the spire. and it appeared in its’ proper place. But. much to the general aston- ishment. when the cross was put up a large. many pointed star was raised above it on a heavy rod. The Berliners could not understand the star. They inquired. The architect said the kaiser had added the star to the plans. The ’pTans were examined. Then it was found that in revising them the kaiser had let fall a drop of ink from his pen. which hit the paper just above the cross. The architect studied a long time over this blot of ink. There could be no appeal. no inquiries. I-Ie decided that the blot of ink signi a star above the cross, and he put the star there. making it to correspond as ssible with the outline of the blot. The star is still‘ there. Notice to Creditors. Pursuant to an order of Hon. Olin '1‘. Nye. Sur- rogate of Schuyler County. New York. Noticeis hereby given to ail persons having claims against Spencer Fisher. late oi the town of Reading. in said County. deceased. to present the same with the vouchers thereof to Charles S. Fisher. ex- ecutor of the estate of said deceased. at his place 0! residence in the Village of Watkins, N. Y.. on or before the 30th day of August. I013. Dated, Watkins. N. Y.. February :7. 1911.. CHARLES S. Fxsmm, Executor. _IIIEm.CIIRONICLE.,.SI.IB[ (_)-_I$ LIST. The American press. and in some de- gree the public. treat ‘-the “baggage smasher\ as :1 joke. instead of being. as he is. an almost criminal survivafci’ the barbarous days of_America, one of the last points on which the United States fails of being a civilized coun- try. To this abuse are due the mon- strous. iron bound trunks which mark the average American traveler. ti nightmare to the porters of less reck- less countries, and for the transporta- tion of which the owners on continent- ul railways not seldom pay more than they do for their own class tickets. Just as the struggle goes on between projectile and armor plate, so does the conflict between the American traveler to build luggage which wil beat the baggage smasher. and of the liaggzige smasher by more and more strenuous smashing to heat the traveler and trunk builder.-—Londou Times. The Editor of t~he'CHRoNICLE took the Watkins Democrat list as it _stood at the date of Sale. That is, he agreed to continue the paper. .to. ,.a1.1.z su-bsc-1=i~bers~~—p2a-id~i-n~advarrc§”e':€FeEti' pensation for so doing, by the receipts for unpaid subscriptieons Horn those in arrears. (Feb 20, 19x3. w26) 1s com- Notice to C2-edi tors. Pursuant to an order of Hon. Olm T. Nye, Sur- rogate of Schuyler County, Neyv York. Notice is hereby given to all persons lmvmgclaims against Chillon Peck. late of the town of Reading. in said County. deceased. to present the same with the vouchers thereol to the undersigned admin- istrator of the estate of said deceased, at her residence in the Town of Reading. Posto Address. Rock st eam. N. Y.. R. D. No. 21, on or \before-the xzth day of May. 1913. Dated, Watkins, N. Y., Oct. 29, 19:2. ANGELXNE PECK, Administratrix, Thus far there has been a satisfactory Iesponse to collection appeal, and the CHRONICLE list has had a steady and satisfactory growth. _If any person has.not heretofore had proper’ credit for subscription paid,. the matter will be adjusted ybythe present man- agement. If any person in arrears will pay $1 for_ the CI~IRONIE)LE to jan., 1911, the old account may be settled at a liberal rate of discount. . ' K .1Q<_::._3..r. ,I9:,2—\vks2_6*) Notice to Creditors. Pursuant to an order of Hon. Olin '1‘ Nye, Sur- rogate of Schuyler County. New York. Notice is hereby given to all persons havingciaims against Frances M. Stamp. late of the townof Reading. in said County. deceased. to present thesamegvvith 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 toth day of June. 1913. ‘Dated, Watkins. N. Y.. Nova~‘25, 1912. NELSON M. .H\rAm> ' Administrator. Watkins, N. Y.,january I, I9IO. JOHN CORBETT. HAIR GOODS ‘! ’ Mrs. Z. A. Jones, Mm?m*Street. . Manufacturer of The Tribune Farmer. The New York Tribune Farmer is a farm paper which‘ greatly interests’ and bene every person engaged in stock‘ raising or agricultural pursuits. It gives information on horses. cattle, sheep, swine, horticulture, dairy, sci nce.and_mechanics,..w.oma.n3s.page — short stories,» etc. Its price is $1.00 per *‘ year. The Chronicle o it in con- nection with this_.paper for $1.50 per year, paid in advance. Takesadyantage’ of this oifer. _ GEORGE M. _VEr.ua:. -.~- \':”\ivn\ r -W\ 9 Philippines often attain’ to gx'e-at length of horn, one specimen. it is believed. standing quite without at rival in that respect. Measured along the curve of the horns. it is over twekve‘ feet*from neck. In a circle about the stake are set a half dozen steel traps. securely chained to the ground in such a way that an animal caught in one of them could not quite reach the stake. go - Tue \Accepted Time. The First Hinge. HUMAN HAIR GOODS S O?3er, .Pr1'ces Reasonable, 9 Work done Prom pt'1y. Phone 98 c. Watkins, N. Y; Come. take up that task of your: that you have been hesitating before, and shrinking and walking around, and on‘ this’ véry Jay lift V1‘\‘.“‘11f)“§‘I'£‘cI‘To 1t.—Philh'ps Brooks. The first hinge was probably that of the-oyster.-—‘1‘he-thorny“oy§teT“‘ii‘f”f‘1i'5‘ Paci coasi has its two shells joined together by »a hinge as good as any found in any hardware shop'_ of the ‘country. _!1‘.hex'e are other hinges found in nature, but that of the oyster reach- es the highest perfection. We have made Iittie advance .u.pon‘ this device In all of our years of patenting and inv 'ventin’g‘.—~St. Nicholas. ' ne-t1p—to—tne-other-‘Phi:-s;n'*e7ra*6r“fHi§‘ animal's horns is greater than the width of several of the narrow lanes uf the town-lioilo—-where his owner lives. and in consequence :1 brown line of scarred burl; on the thiclcset bumhov lledgfes often marks the roads \\'hi('l? this spleudld old giant lms trav:-r,<od. Wide \Vorld\.\luga7.1ue. ' \th‘e“§fake somewhere out in the wilds where lynxes and panther: do congre- gate. put pussy into the collar and await results. Being a live bait. she will yowl. This will attract the ani- mals. but when they come «he will‘ immediately escape by running up the stake. which is covered with cloth to give her claws a‘ chance. The animal. while prancing around at the foot of the stake. will ‘prance into one of the steel traps and‘ get caught. Pussy will come down from the pointed top anti serve as bait to attract more animals. The -acme of ingenuity. however; has been reached by George Hogan in his noiseless alarm ‘clock. patented June 9. 1908. The Hogan device Aco'nsis’ts of 8 jar of water on _a «shelf -above-tlnrbed: from which runs a hose. which on re- tirln',<.=: the sxl.eepe‘r attaches to his leg. By means of the ordlinmvy alarm clock. a valve is opened at afny hour‘ that may he desziired, when Water‘ begins to’ against the. leg of‘ the victim. This‘ does not disturb the neighbors‘ and is sure to awaken‘ the sleeper‘. a satisfactory arrangement for every- body. . ' All to Their Humor. Everything in nature indulges in amusement. The lightning plays, the wind whistles, the thunder rolls, the snow ‘ the waves leap and the smile. Even the buds shoot and the rivers nm,——Exchange. FORF? Voltaire’: Poser. V,oitaire.’s test to :1sc~ex-min the sm.~‘9 of responsibility of an imlividual was to ask mm to suppose that he Ind in front of him a button. Tho et‘1»3t'r m pus_hing the t)uttr.m would be to obtain one's dearest \visl1—love. fame. ‘wealth. power. or what not——nnd at thov .-m1w time to -cause the dentb uf. an unknown Chinhmnn? What would he do? _“I never havé any n‘6uBTe with my gowns.” ‘ . ‘ “How is t;11?at?'-\ f‘You. see, my ‘husband belongs to the are depmrtment»-\ ' ' . s-raw or wrw vnnc T]\I°~‘-‘TR’-\N\\'“ T‘“.P\~.RTMENT Wu1tnr;As. Unif\“\'7 Staten tz:.:..1,_v 8 d G J’! uarq“ W “Well?” - :..‘_‘.A!1.(1_ he min. .1‘1o.ok me. up -in» {forty- seconds. \'-'-W711‘S11ingf0D ’H¢rald. I\Hv3\\'. ‘ 12. 1912. Jomteri at T’-altimnrc. in the State of 'Mary~ ‘land. has in this n a sworn statement by» proper officers thereof showing its condition and business and has complied in all .respcc‘m wjth the laws of,_,t1 State relat- ing’ to: Casualty Tnsurance Con'm:_mies {near-* .po’r,'=itc.d_ bv other Sfatrrs of thé Umtcd, States: Now, TKEVEFORE, In pm-s“uance' of law. I W-i T. ‘Fvnmet, S1mei-intz,-_nd?:nt of Insur- ance of, the Sfafv of New York. do he-rehv zcr thaf “said CO':nna‘ny is hereby a‘u,4,hc'rrin-d_ in transact Its anr-ro-rrinteuimsinesr-1 of Casualty i\nsf.u=ancl-' in this ,°.k:\f'e ‘n acpnrdance with Tnw. during‘ tT1e_currcnt war. The condition and V11-a of mid (\'nmn;'m}' at ‘the date of such sf=_“‘H‘111er1t (Decemher 31. 1911),» is s‘.1o‘\v't‘1. as Fn1IdWs:. She Had; A Delicate Mission. ‘'‘H_&'Wér youlany unmarried daxighters. Mrs. De Wil1oughby?%? asked’ the visi- tor. . ’ ' \I've got ti) sup n yuung man mdzu on a delicate errand.\ “Ah! He wants to u1:u'r_v your mulgrn “Oh, yes, Mr. Vanderbloom. My daughter‘ Minnie was unmarried last‘; week by Judge \(311tten1 replied the Ia.dy.—-’Har'per’s. “N0. 1 want to mm'1'_\' his mutm-r and I don't believe he views um In tlw most suitable Ii,r:ht.\--l.ouisvil!e (‘ml r1'er-Journal. . The one thitisz which the goverrlmeht ‘wfll not vonsidmr among: ‘applications for patents is perpetual. motiogg For many years‘ aerial imivi1:ation_w$1s Iti- cluded in this refusal jrhe W-rt‘<.:_hf brothers oornpiiod with the déin£'m d'si: of the patent 011109 for £1 demonstra- tion on a man carrying scale. and? since the-nt t.ms~ doors: ‘have been opened to twins: mm-hine ‘patents.—Tec.hni6nl Wbrld M \ , .Mw.réga'te imotint of adm As- , V S¢t3 . u kg--‘iv .,. . . u “gm 9 c u - 0.1,‘! amc o“f Liah¥ (exm-pf 'C::.n:ml and Surplus) in’-' chidihg ré~ihjsur_anc‘ev . . . . . . . . . , 3,778,136.75 /\mou'rIt‘ ‘Of actual n==‘d;up Capitai 2.nnq.onn.no Sm-p1u_'s mar a lizihilitu,-s...‘..-.v. .. A 978,323.72 Amqun of I ! for the vcan . 5,010,634.58 Ammmt: of Disbursemc for the . _ on n 9' I‘! a i‘ no 94 o l',O:_n o -'3 s » n .'u'.. \ rvt Wjr Wnzinbr, I have hereunto dub- sc‘rib‘gd mg name and caused ‘the seal of. my 65%;; to e affixed the day and year above‘ vi_rit_te‘x’i. 7 ,, , _ I W. T. EMMET. Supt, of. Insurance. Fair Patron-—'1‘he papers say you han- dle mail hereby the ton. -Postmasterw Yes. indeed. Fair Patron—-Well‘. my‘ is going aivay for 2': couple of days. What kind- of a special rate will you‘ give me pet‘ vtoni?-.~Wo_man.’s‘ Home Companion. ‘ Earning a Whipping- “Will you take off some of your :~:hm*:~ for a m1'n'ute., Miss Se-x~esuu1'.*\ “Wh:-1t.in__ the world for‘. .lul‘1n‘uIe»?\ '“V1aimm'&1._ said you was ;:9ttin' ‘cruxv 5 feet. somethixf z1wf'ul.\—1-loustun (‘oat Quito Possible. Student In Physics —-(\.2u11l(1 you get a shock [by ho’l'dingV On to the receiver ot a telephone? k'roI’es.«nr~|ft” depends upon who is t11lkmg.'~Jndge. “He offers me a platonic friendship.\ “'1‘nke it.\\ advised __het“ \girl. chum. “.un‘tll something better comési along.\ —~I.oulsv11ie Courlemoturnal, ~ Gqbd For 3a rI Occasional 1B9‘uqu‘e£_. E E.}H-‘. BISSEIJL, Agent, Watkins, N.-. Y ' Don't’ ton what ymr would do if _you mm» mum an» M30. ~-Jusit show‘ Vi\'.hI!t pm: «_-gm do \'Hlli'NHlf.-~Sp9£‘d. ~ 33? A nmmuj ARRANGEMENT wrrn —-rrfm ‘punnrsnnns WE ARE , . A V_ _ ABI4E’T0g0FF.'E_RTIIE- . T J *Y‘o%rk Tr Á Schuyler‘ County Chronicle: L FOR om‘: Y1EAFlfF0R¥ $150. A f > THE TRIBVNE FARMER is agthoroughiy 'practica1, helpful up‘-to-date illustrated nat<‘n'1a1 weekly, ,Spec‘,ia;1 pages for Horses, Ca'tt1e,.sheep.e£c.,~ ..ana mostelaborate and reliable mitket reports. ' Dr‘. C. J), S_m‘ead., the beef; known ietefixiary shfgeonin Am'ex-i'ce,'wri,t‘eay xegularly for ~'.l‘KE TRIIQUNE FARHER,/;horough1y covering, the bfeedlng, cgre anti rfeedi otf eu domestic n1iixj1a1\s his articles _m'eet~1':he needs-‘of’ {very practical Lwog-kin‘: _fg'1tn;1er J and intettst every man or woman in city or t_6w1iw’~1'1o»owt_:s a’. horse-oz‘-':co,w. _ v « - __ 1% ' 1fne.aabq,crj1‘pt1ou pr1ce.~o£'l‘H E ‘rnrnuxn 3FARll!.ER alone 1a_ $1.00. - ‘Ito new subscribers andeall 91:1 subscribers 1'v‘h_o will pay up ariearagea and one yen’: in advance w'e~make.thiu liberal ofer. ' ' The TI-Ibu nee Farmer, One Year $1.00 = “uvna. Thesehcuyeler Co. Ch roemcle,One Ema, B0 I H . F O R ~$1i._5o

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