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Black River Democrat. (Lowville, N.Y.) 19??-1943, November 13, 1913, Image 4

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J- •;, • • v \ •• < ? BLACK RIVER DEMOCRAT NOVEMBER llllfil g, .. ; A Lowville, N, Y. ^piciAt JPAfrfiR iptVLEwis COUNTRY, , : ; ;,.: JSBJK$ Every Thursday by .^.^OEMUTH BROS., Publishers ^V'tfOSEPH H, GERNER, Editor. \ i \ Rr,- • PV' ' Entered at the Post Office at kowville, N, X., a^ second class matter, under act of Congress of Jtorch 8, 1879. THURSDAY , NOVEMBER 13, 1913, /. Subscription Rates: fl.OO per year if paid strictly in ad- vanc8 l ,\$1.50 per year if paid during . the year, JOB PRfNfl.NG—Our Job Printing De- partment is tine \>f the best equipped in th'^seetioTi and stands second to none in lity di'^worlt or in reasonable prices. orders are given prompt attention. Estimates furnished on work of all kinds. THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE GENERAL. OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES -*X, f . LIFT EMBARGO. The recent talk of the removal of the embargo on arms and the muni- tions of wait - , which would allow the transportation of military supplies from this .country to Mexico, would be a first aid to the establishment of peace in our sister republic. Mexico should be left to solve her own problems without any assistance from us. This nation is not exactly a reformatory for the Latin nations of the hemisphere, though we have taken it upon ourselves to run such an institution at different times. The re- publics of Central and South America are not up to our mark. They have governments according to the intelli- gence of their citizenship. If that is at a low ebb it does not fall to us t o engage in any uplift work. These nations should be left to fight it out among themselves, and there should be no restriction in t7ie sale of arms, by the citizens of the United States to political belligerents, who have a sufficient force to combat existing conditions with a prospect of success. The turbulence in Mexico is of a reactionary nature. It must be re- membered that for the last, half cen- tury it has been governed by a sys- tem closely analogous to the extreme of feudalism found in the civilized world during this period. While this may have suited the character of the people .at first, and resulted largely in the economic de- velopment of the country, yet iron hand rulings are not adapted to modern ideas, and must ultimately \break down before the enlightment of ' the 20th century. Naturally like I bounds slipped from the leash, every I individual shrieks for liberty and ev- ery one in power wants the job of Tunning the government. Thus, after the banishment of Por- firio Diaz, who was largely responsi- ble for the conditions leading to the 'outbreak and the advent of Madero, -who was elected and inaugurated president of Mexico, we find a swarm •of men surrounding the administra- tion, each of whom believed himself to be the rightful Moses to lead the Mexicans into the promised land. So .Madero, who was an idealist, and • who in time Avould have established the reforms needed, was foully mur- dered to make way for other loosened bloodhounds. Wherever a people have been held •down by the iron heel of oppression, •when released, the reaction is always toward bloodshed and strife. Each leader of <a faction, being ambitious to hold the job of running the whole. A country has only such government as it deserves. If a country is bru- tal and despotic, it is because there 5s a lack of capability to secure bet- ter. If a country wants a better gov- ernment than it has, the people can get it if they go after it, else they must be suited. A stream does not run up- hill, neither is it higher than its source. The Mexican people are at present in a transitory stage. The elements which are opposed to Huerta have no means of expressing their will. He has all the armament of the nation in his possession. In that event what chance has the other side? None, un- less means are at hand to fight fire with\ fire. Our business in the matter is to hold aloof unless our citizens are mur- dered or their property destroyed. Then it will be our duty to step in and exact payment to the last cent. The policy of President Wilson and his attitude toward Mexico is one that must commend itself to every clear thinking American. There are more interests at stake in the Mexi- can situation than ours. The leading powers of the world are as much in- terested, and it is not alone with Mex- ico, but with other nations we have to deal. There is no use in engaging in any •war with Mexico at present. It will not be long before the Panama Canal will give passage to our fleets. When this stage is reached the whole Mexi- can coast line will be at our mercy, and we can speedily mobolize a force, to crush the Mexicans, not to fight .but to crush. It costs less in blood and treasure. A French officer complaining to the Crown Prince Frederick of Prussia after the battle of Sedan, during the Franco-Prussian war, about the over- whelming number of German troops encountered in the battle, said, that the fight was not a fair one. We didn't come out here to fight you; we came to crush you, replied the prince, and the war lasted but a year, includ- ing the siege of Paris. The crush game is the one best suited to the present situation and that we have the best of it, no one •will attempt to dispute. • ' The.^remains of'\'Mrs. Perry Has- brouck, whose death was announced in last week's Democrat, were brought to this village Thursday afternooii, accompanied by her husband and sis- ter. Interment was made In Rural cemetery. Rev. Harry Beal, rector of St. Paul's church, of which deceased was a member, conducted the service at the grave. The casket was cover- ed with beautiful flowers. The bear- ers were Frank G. Evans, A. N. Park- hurst, Burt C. Markham, A. G. Stein- brenner and George B. Conant, Those present from out of town were Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Evans, Rome; Mrs. j Nathan Snyder, Stokes; Perry G. Has-1 brouck, Miss Florence Littaye, New | Jersey; Mrs. Rua Littaye, Turin; D. C. Markham, Port Ley den; Mr. and Mrs. David Hughes, Collinsville; Miss Clara Markham, Boonville; Mrs. Frank Carey, Highmarket, and Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Steinbrenner, of Lowville. The results of election In the town of West Turin were as follows on the town officers: George 0. Cannon, su- pervisor, 1S9 maj.; William F. Traxel, 135 maj.; superintendent of highways, Joseph W. Zimmer, 54 maj.; collector, Sherwood J. Clover, 54 maj.; justices of the peace, John B. Klett and Chas. 1-1. Zimmer; assessors, William Haas and Peter Linck; assessor, 4 years, Brenton Bailey, 7 maj. The following constables received the greatest number of votes: Sherwood J. Clover, George F. Buckle, William Manning, William Gaffney. The entire Demo- cratic ticket was elected. Miss Inez Littaye left Tuesday for Clinton, where she will spend some time. Mrs. William F. Traxel and Mrs. Mary Plummer are numbered among the sick. Many friends wish them a speedy recovery. Mrs. Arthur Western and Mrs. W. F. Hayes are in Utica for a short time. Miss Anna Roche of TJtica is spend- ing a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Roche. Mrs. James Hinton was called to Utica last week by the illness of bet- sister, Miss Cora Halstab. Miss Jennie Traxel, who was teach- ing on Thayer Hill, has been obliged to resign to enable her to remain at home with her mother. Miles C. Markham is filling her place for the week. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Johnson and \ daughter, Miss Hilda Johnson, of Utica, motored to this place and spent Sunday at the home of their uncle, H. H. Tippett and wife. Miss Frances O'Shea is spending some time in Utica, where she is tak- ing a course in bookkeeping at the Utica School of Commerce. The remains of Miss Anna Burns, who died in Carthage last week, were brought to this place Thursday for interment in St. Mary's cemetery. Miss Burns was the daughter of the late Patrick Burns. She was born in the town of West Turin and for sev- eral years resided with her parents, near Mohawk Hill. She was a cousin of the late William Donnelly and often visited in his ramily. She will be kindly remembered by many who will learn of her ueath with regret. She leaves one brother and two sis- ters, to mourn her loss. Mrs. R. E. Conant is spending some time with friends in Whitesstone, L. I. and New York City. Mrs. James McDermott is seriously ill at her home near this village. The members of the Willing Work- ers of the M. E. church met at the parsonage Thursday afternoon for work and their husbands joined them at supper time, also a few invited guests. Covers were laid for 40 and all present report a very enjoyable evening. St. Mary's Church. Mass will be celebrated at 9:00 a. m., Sunday, Nov. 16th. St. Paul's Church. Nov. 16th, morning prayer and holy communion at 10:30 a. m. The Woman's Auxiliary will meet Thursday afternoon at the rectory. Choir rehearsal Friday afternon at 4 o'clock. The Bible Class will begin \a new study next week, \The Founders and Rulers of United Israel.\ Rev. and Mrs. Harry Beal are in Watertown, attending the convocation. M. E. Church. Services Sunday, Nov. 16, at 10:30 a. m. and 7:00 p. m. BEAVER FALLS,' ' William, Mattis of New Bremen has recently moved his family into the house, vacated by Fred Singer. Mr..and Mrs. Frank Smith and son, Russell, are making an extensive trip to Lexington,, Neb., and other points. Leonard Briggs, who has been ill in the Watertown City Hospital, has returned home greatly improved. Dr. F. E. Slocum of New York City is visiting her sister, Mrs. H. I. Le- Fevre. Mr. and Mrs. P. F.. Bachman\ and son of Naumburg, have been recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Closs. Michael Hayes of Colton is visiting his sister, Mrs. John B. Moyer. Evangelistic services are being held in the M. E. church every evening this week. Little Mary Lewis entertained a number of her friends vV e d n esday af ' ternoon, the occasion being her fourth birthday. Those present were Cath- erine and Elizabeth LeFevre, Esther Joyner, Elizabeth Satterlee, Mary Smith, Laurene Cassidy and Louise Nuffer. Dr. and Mrs. M. Carana of Sylvan Beach called on Amos Petzoldt and family one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ehart and Miss Elizabeth Ehart of Rochester have been visiting Frank Ehart and family. The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Evan- gelical church will hold a chicken-pie supper Saturday evening, Nov. 15, in the church parlors. The Woman's Home Missionary So- ciety of the Methodist church will give a Cafetaria tea at the church on Friday evening, Nov. 21. The pro- ceeds of this supper will be used to support a girl in one of the southern schools. It deserves patronage for another reason also, it will probably be the most unique supper ever serv- ed in this village, also one of the most satisfying. ADDITIONAL CROGHAN. Charles L'Huillier has rented his residence on Main street to Thomas Kelley. Mr. L'Huillier will move to Newark, N. J. William Bourgeois returned last week from a visit with friends and relatives in Canada. Bernard Schwartz arrived Thursday from a three months' European trip. He spent most of his time in differ- ent parts of Germany and Switzerland and talks very interestingly of the .various places visited. With the ex- ception of one day's storm on the re- turn voyage, the trip was a delightful one and the three months were very enjoyable. Frank Bourgeois left Monday for a visit with friends at Lyons Falls and Glenfield. Lucille Hill, aged ten years, eldest daughter of William Hill, was taken to St. Luke's Hospital in Utica, Mon- day night, where she was operated upon for appendicitis. She was ac- companied by her father, her aunt, Miss Jennie Parquet, and Dr. P. H. von Zierolshot'en. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Lallier are en- tertaining their nephew, Patrick la- lia, of Alexandria Bay. Chester Obuen left for llion Mon- day morning, where he has secured a position in the typewriter factory. Louis Gibeau of Rochester is en- joying a few days hunting in this vi- cinity. Mr. ai^l Mrs. Christian Roggi leave here Thursday for an extended visit with friends in CanaGa. Friends here were grieved to learn of the death of Mrs. J. Howard Pate, at her home in Gowanda, on Saturday last, Nov. 8th. Mrs. Pate Was former- ly Miss Vera Dexter of Carthage. Wallace Martin of Hinckley and Er- nest Martin of Lowville, Frank Martin and Jacob Schnerberger left for a hunting trip, Tuesday morning. Sr. M. Josephine and Sr. M. Ger- trude of Watertown spent Tuesday in town. (Additional Croghan News page 2.) Mr. Wilson may boss congress, but it is a china dinner set to a plated nut pick that Mrs. Wilson and \the girls will boss that White House wedding. —Ithaca Journal. Live here and Work here, buy here and sell hero, that's the way to make the town bigger, better and brighter. You will be conferring a favor up- on us in reporting promptly any de- lay in the delivery of your paper. The Housewive's League declares that there are eggs enough in storage for all at a fair price of 30 cents a dozen. This the league declares is a good profit on the eggs, which were put in storage at 18 or 20 cents. More- over, as eggs are now on the free list it is declared large quantities are coming this way from Germany and Holland. Let the war go on. Thirty- cent eggs or none! ' «\**• \*&>* » m nJyiwiOMH^ftMWfciMrflftj. »> • wfffk m il^M n «^ft» M • <^V<{g LOWVILLE OPERA HOUSE ONE NIGHT ONLY 21st FRIDAY, NOVEMBER The New York Harris Theatre Success THE MASTER MIND The Great American Play of Love, Politics, Intrigue Brother Johnsing'e Thanksgiving Oration. Gentlemen: I has been invited to withdress you dis ebenlng on an oc- casion so suspicious, dat it appeals to de very combustibility which lies dor- mant within dis affectionated busom, and where it has been playing posum ever since I left de sacred precincts of de old log cabin, at de northeaster- ly extremuosity of de big bend in de Arkansaw ribber, and derefore it am wid a feeling dat carries wid it a hull boat load of facts dat occurred befo I was took wid de Anglomania, and swept out in de cold world, far from de spot where de watermellon was de coolest, and de chicken de most handy. I shall now perceed to place befo your consideration de remarks I am about to discuss; remarks dat is eider guine to merit de bokays an ap- plause, or de groans and brickbats, dat may be concealed on de pussons of dis audience. Wid dese chances befo me, I will invite your attention to de subject and if my aspiring enthusiasm lifts me out of dese immediate surround- ings, during de 4 hours an 23 min- utes dis discourse will occupy, an car- ries me upwards, far above de pangs of dis concentrated atmosphere, till I soar like de pigeon-hawk to de highest pinacle of de promotory ob joy, and float in de essence of oratorical spon- taneously, den my friends, den I say, hold me down. I feel dat my subject is most agree- able to you all, and filled wid de ac- customed appropriateness of de day. De same subject is discussed in ebery household of de land in obdurated im- mensity, wid all de unscrupulous re- gardlessness of de mortality of dat peaceful fowl, which am de chief cor- nerstone of dis commerative display of feeling, finding vent in dese utter- ances. Turkey, wid thy long spindle legs, wid thy harmless beak an benignant eye, thy red crop, which droops down thy featherless neck like a fresh liver in front of a dutch butcher shop, let me surround de once mo. Believe me, friends, dat when I libed in ole Virginia, noted de world ober for its peanut crop, I nebber let de day pass widout turkey an chicken. Was I busted or dead broke, dat differenta- tion did- not affect me, for long prev- ious, had my watchful eye spotted de chicken coops an de turkey farms in dat promiscous neighberhood, an when de day arrove dar was always a stu- pendous abundance for all de mem- bers ob our church. Arid what a fes- tive board we had friends. It used to ache an groan under de ponderous load ob eddibilities, and dar I sat, at de head, a carvin dat ere bird an a heapin de stuffin on de surrounding plates, an a spillin de gravy ober it. Sometimes I would begin to carve dat ere turkey on one side of de ta- ble, an be clean on de odder sidS be- fo I could even get a wing oif. An de ladies who graced de horspi- table board wid dere charming pres- ence. Deacon Smokestack's darter was dar, and fixed her clar eyes on me most as much as I did myself, an she respected tte;'Vonderful natural ability 1 possessed in de proeuremen- tation ob fowls. Wy de taughts ob de way dat ere sweet smellin gal shed de sunlight ob her lovinest smilpe on me strains my mental caligraphy eben to dis day to tole of It. But dese recollections divert us frum our subject. It is well enuff to lib in de imagination once in de while. De lofty spirits of de world must assert demselves an soar high in dat dreamland whar exhfleration is accelerated by de environment. I would say wid all emphatical em- phasis friends, dat I nebber let de day commerationed at dis moment pass widout a fowl. It am a fact, shuah as I stan in dese number fourteens. It is true as truth, true as dat de stars which glimmer like silver plat- ed gold in de moonlight galyxy, are not'plates ob yellow butter, but trem- bling worlds, mo dan 30 miles bigger dan dis revolutionary spear; true as de mighty pendulocity ob de human mind, dat joscilates between two con- verging points, pricked first by one an den de odder, lifts itself out ob de baleful influence ob a homogenous condition, like an astral dat is ebber floating, till it finds lodgement on de summit of de deathless space, tread- ing in its meteoric flight on de des- sicated toes ob invisible disembodied metaphysicians, and den is phrenolog- ically, theologically an pathalogically glad to hasten earthward once mo, to be present at de surepticous feast of de turkey. —RENREG. LYONS FALLS S. C. Circle of King's Daughters will hold a meeting Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock, with Miss Florence Gay- lord. The Ladie's' Missionary Society will meet at the session rooms at the church, Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. Mrs. John Wantles of Carthage has returned to her home after a short visit with her cousin, Miss Emily Scoville. Mrs. Howard Fairchild and daugh- ter, Elizabeth and son Carl Howard, spent the week-end with Mrs. C. B. Plumb at Boonville. Mr. a,nd Mrs. -Ed. Parker of Car- thage, with, Mrs. George Bills, motor- ed here and spent, Sunday with Clin- ton Parker and family. Miss Nellie Felshaw of Remsen was a Sunday guest of her .mother in this village. John O'Leary of Boonville has been spending a few days with Eugene Parker. Mrs. William Burdick and son Lew- is, of llion, have been spending some time with the former's daughter, Mrs. Clark Markham of this village. Miss Irene McQuerry of Boonville has been a recent guest of Miss Ruth Shaw. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zimmer and daughters, Ola and Reba, spent the week-end at Boonville. The rummage and food sale given by the ladies of ,St. John's church net- ted $55.00 for the society. The Ladies Suffrage Society of Lyons Falls will meet with Mrs. Frank Doyle, Thursday at 2 p. m. Mrs. Charles Kirch and two children of Inlet are visiting the formers mother, Mrs. J. Moyer. Mrs. Mary Hildebrandt of Mexico has been spending some time with friends and relatives in town. Miss Corinne E. Nevin spent the week-end with Miss Katie Dunn at Port Leyden. Alva Brawley has gone to Kings- ton, Canada, where he will visit his father. Emmett Gollegly of llion has been yisiting friends in town the past week. The annual basket ball'contest be- tween Port Leyden and Lyons Falls began again at the latter place last Saturday evening. The locals lost the game, 24 to 19. This is the first game of the season and with a little more practice they will be able to defeat Port Leyden yet. We should worry and see who are the winners in the end. Anthony Dolan, John Lyman and son Walter, were welcome guests of Mrs. Mary Lyman, Sunday. Miss Elizabeth A. Gaffney and Jo- seph Farney of Croghan were united in marriage at Port Leyden Wednes- day morning at 6 o'\.lock. The cere- mony was performed by Rev. J. J. Dean. The young couple were attend- ed by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schafer. A delightful wedding breakfast was served i at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schafer at 7:30 a. m. The young couple left on the 11 o'clock train for a trip north. Their many friends- wish them much happiness. Lowville OperaHdisa ? iov, Since \Within the Law\ and \The Master Mind\ established their history making runs, respectively at the El- tinge Theater and the Harris Theater, New York, playwrights have vied with each other hi their efforts to present to theater goers plays where the central figures are criminals and where the principal situations have to do with crime or its detection. In some in- stances authors have gone even heyond the limit prescribed by conventionality —a polite term for decency—and intro- duced ^characters in their plays that were nothing short of revolting. This overzeal has recently resulted in the suspension of two dramatic offerings In New York and the temporary clos- ing of two of Its principal theaters. While many interesting characters can be evolved by playwrights from people of the underworld they only in- terest through whatever characteris- tic they possess that, though vicious, compels admiration generally by its ingenuity of virility. The public have no sympathy or interest in stage char- act*s| are slmp ]y evil .Jlaitf}\\ a)fe ^\'Vl/esent the Introduction ,of ^\'PWenerate types or characters ,t S './sent the unspeakable element ^derworld. It was the stage ])rese^ ng Qf gucu tvpes that led to tb T e \;• closings referred to above. In 'V the Law,\ with' a couple of ext [hs, almost every character \ and the same may be .said lire emphasis of \The tfca$r> n the latter play its •&$*'• D. Carter. ' presents- --\\•=\ -igripping lines and situa- tions an \ estl]i -g struggle between two mastt (nds __ th e C1 , ook an d: the district atly. » eac u dominating In- div^duality^ il4g f0I . tue agC endehcy, and finishes an astonishing cli- max, showi^ at the indent victim of the crootL ouug gji-i, w ho as a means of rtf, tfpon the aig trict attorney he fif 0l , ced . jn to a life of crime and sucL in marrying to the attorney, prove^g^g master mind of them all anA:^ Bi . s through'love Where the macfi icms of hate fai i. was Ilia with e\ ter Mid thor. thrpugh H.D. Fairchild See one ruling intellect make the whole underworld shiver PRICES, 25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00 t®~Sale a t Snyder'* Drug Store, Wednes., Nov. 19, at 10 «.m.=©J {©\No tickets held after 6 o'clock the night of the performance'\®) Dancing Classes to Be Organized. Mrs. H. C. Smith of Gouverneur ar- rived here yesterday to form classes in the latest dances. She will en- deavor to organize three, one for chil- dren, another for high school pupils and yet another for adults. Mrs. Smith, who is one of the most capable teachers of dancing and de- portment in northern New Y'ork, has permanent classes in Gouverneur, Canton and Ogdensburg, and seeks now to establish similar classes here. Our citizens would do well to avail themselves of this opportunity to re- ceive instruction in the art of dancing which is highly beneficial, not only in a physical sense, but an intellectual as well. The rythm of the step ex- presses whatever of poetry there is in motion. Little children dance in happiness and joy; youth dances in exhiliration, while in age the wrinkles are smoothed from the brow of care. The dance is a medium of expression for all. Bach with an ear for music can learn. CHAS. A. RUMBLE OPTOMETRIST & JEWELER 75 State Street :/> «M \t^^L. Scene between the district attorney and Lucene, alias Maggie Flint, in \The Master Mind,\ an intensely interesting play of politics and intrigue, which will be presented here FRIDAY EVE'G, NOV. 2Xst Tickets will go on s^le Wednesday, Nov. 19, at 10 a. m., at Snyder's drug store. Prices: 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00 Successor to L. B. Parker & Son Hard, Soft or Bituminous COAL Also Hard and Soft WOOD Office at Fairchild's Meat Market. PHONE 11-F2 VISION ACCURATELY- TESTED. Any Lens Supplied. SHUR-ON, FITS- U, DEFIANCE Eye Glasses, Gold and Filled Spectacles Always in Stock. Open Every Day and Saturday Evenings. TRY MB AND SEE WITH EASE. Wanted, A Job! on your farm blow- ing up your rocks and stumps. ..... Let me loose and see what I can do for you I go by the pound. I am kept by .... \The Dynamite Man\ FOR SALE. FOR SALE—A team of horses weigh- ing 3,200 pounds, will be sold at the Strife House, Lowville, Nov. 15th. In- quire of S. Alverson, R. 1, Castorland. 7-W-2 FOR SALE—Hay for sale. Enquire of L. A. Bostwick. FOR SALE—A house, lot and other buildings, one boat, part scow, part skiff, a cedar lot and a quantity of ce- dar posts. William W. Woodcock, Port Leyden, N. Y., R. F. D. 1. FOR SALE—-Glen Oak No. 3 coal stove, in first-class condition. Will be sold very reasonable. Inquire at Democrat office or 177 Shady Ave. FOR SALE—Pair bay horses, 8 and 9 years old, weight 3,000 pounds; 2 pair sleighs, double harness, plow, mowing machine, cultivator, wheel rake. Emerson Belknap, Douglass St., Port Leyden, N. Y. 1-tf A New York trap, two seats, good hickory pole and shafts.—Charles F. King, Trinity Ave. 54-4-w WANTED. WANTED—All kinds of operators in finishing room department. Capron Knitting Co., 902 Whitesboro Street, Utica, N. Y. ROSS M. BRADLEY Pkytician and Surgaon General Practice and Diseases of th« Nose and Throat ; Office hours 8 to 9, 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 Ifelephone 53 • - 238 Stats St, • ~.>n Do You Know You Can Save Money on Your Fire Insurance by talking the matter over with A. A. Copeley He represents the best companies in the business, and it is worth your while to see or write to him. A. A. COPELEY 100 Copeley Blk. LOWVILLE, - - N. Y. Read the Democrat, doing it. Why not you? Everybody's VOICE CULTURE. Mrs. R. M.-Bradley, pupil of John Garnett Stephenson, who was for eight years a pupil of Smile Gogortza, Will tafce a few students in voice culture, 238 State St. Adv. 6-tf

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