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The Journal and Republican and Lowville times. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1909-1929, November 11, 1909, Image 3

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THE JOURNAL AND REPUBLICAN, LOWVtLLE\ Y M THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1909. .•.\••if- TURIN. M.s Ji'i.ira L. CLARK. Correspondent) \|-ss ttath Clover returns this week Miss Gay lord was home from Sd IV .v w iov over Sunday. Miss Clara Louise' Shepard enter- 1 last week Miss Elsie Brown, off patter\ ,-. v i', U' . -— . . » ,\to\ and Mrs. Philip Domser left .-. lay for Holland Patent, their .:r.' home. Arthur R. Miller has returned from .'.v asant visit in the family of Rev. I AU'xander, of Utica. ';,;iii|R, Pritchard has been con- i to his bed for. several days suffer- !\:•.) n inflammatory rheumatism. -Miss Lueen Doud, who ia teaching Hanievtld, has been the guest for a y of her aunt, Miss.May Doud. -Miss Elizabeth Williams and niece, -varet Watson, are spending: the v. in I'tica with Dr. and Mrs. J. H. -Miss Elizibetu Williams and niece, \i:n<;uvt Watson, are spending the wv.-k in Utica with Dr. and Mrs. J. H. W.ason. Mrs. Joseph Shepard was the guest |;i*t wi-ek of Mrs. John Evans. During t . • ww'i several gatherings were held i\ her honor. --•James Cruikshank, L. L. D., who has been spending the summer and autumn in.town, left Thursday for his home in Brooklyn. -.Miss KataE^. Holden waahome from Watertown for over Sunday, Miss UoKlen and sister. Miss Helen C. Hol- il.'ii. spent Saturday in Utica. —The sacrament of the Lord's sup- P r will be administered at the M. E. (.•:-.urch next Sunday morning by the pastor. Rev. Charles M. Smtih. -Seymour A. Gay lord and James G. \Yhittlet--ey left Monday for Buffalo, expecting to engage with the Pierce Automobile works of that city. — titfhty copies of Levermore's New Ainivtged Academy Song Cook by Ginjo & Co. have recently been purchased for use in the Turin Union school. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hughes have th. congratulations of friends upon the birth of their third son on November ::!; named Hugh Merrell Hughes. Mrs. John H. Jones has leased of Mrs. II. Moulton Riggs for the winter fu -niphed room3 in her home on East Mam street, and will occupy the same t'HS| week. — Mrs. Samuel Wilbur has been spending a few days in town with her aunt, Miss Grace Sheparc 1 . She left Saturday to join Mr. Wilbur in Day- ton, o., which is to be their future h )Mte. —A regular meeting of Court Turin, No. 3S56, I. O. F., will be held on Fri- day evening, November 12th. Several matters of importance wills come be- fore the meeting and a full attendance is desired. -pThe M. E Foreign Missionary So- ciety will hold its next regular meet- ir.tr in the church parlors on Wednes- day, November 17th. As this is a mid- day meeting dinner will be served at the noon hour. —Mrs. H. Moulton Riggs leaves this week to visit in the home of her son, Kwest M. Riggs, of Albany. In early December Mrs. Riggs joins her daugh- ter. Miss Lou Belle Riggs, in Utica, fiv the winter. —Two cases of scarlet fever are re- ported as existing in the home of Em- mi'tt Rupert, north of this village. The children are doing well and the house is under strict quarantine. No dancrer is apprehended as to the spread of the disease. Dr. Joseph C. Wallace is the attending physician. — A variety shower was tendered Miss Inez E. Shepard last Friday even- ing at the home of the Misses Bessie and Anna Mae Millard, in honor of her marriage on Monday, November 8th, to Richard J. Manning. Games were p.laye-1 and light refreshments served. Twenty young women participated in the happy affair. — Exercises appropriate to Thanks- giving day will be held at the Turin Union school building on Wednesday afternoon, November 24th. School Commissioner Daniel H. O'Brien will be present and give an address on \Why Americans Should be Thankful.\ A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend these exercises. —The members of Dirigo Chapter, O. E. S., will hold a bazaar in the Masonic banquet hall, \Wednedsay and Thursday evenings, November 17th and l*th, for the benefit of the piano fund. Aprons and useful and fancy articles suitable for Christmas gifts will be on sale, also candy and popcorn. A coun- try store will be a feature. Supper will be served in connection with the bazaar on Wednesday evening irorn 5' to 8 p. m. Ice cream and cake will be on sale Thursday evening. A cor- dial invitation is extended to all. —The November meeting of the Presbyterian Woman's • Home and Foreign Missionary Society will be held on Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the chapel. Topic \Persia Mrs. William D. Holden has the pro- Principal Richardson has announced the attendance report for the month of October as follows: Academic depart- ment, percentage 95, and the following pupih tfere neither tardy nor absent: * rieda Sattes. Jennette Gsell, Lamoine Phillips, Lavina Wakefield. Lois Wil- liams, Beulah Burdick,Ruth Dickinson, Florence Jonea. Mable Miller, Flora u u ^r ,£ arrie Sat t*8, David Aim, B ob J ai? L Wa8muth ' Kenneth Burdick, Fred Evans. Stuart Holden, Robert Markham, Homer Zimmer. Intermedi- ate department, percentage 97. The following were also perfect in attend- ance in this department: Otto Was- muth, Sherman Gibbs, Robert Norton Lester Larison, Gerald Williams. Clarence Capron, Willis Payne, Leslie Wasmuth, Garry Smith. Adelaide Kent- ner, Lorena Middlemiller, Catherine Pellam, Louise Gaylprd. Helen Jones, Primary, percentage 97. Perfect at- tendance: Dora E. ibbs, Ella L. Gibbs, Euphremia Larrison, Elizabeth Longway, Jennie F. Middlemiller, E. Margaret Powell, Eleanor L, Powell. Bernice Hart, Arthur J. Larriaon, J. Millard Larrison, William B. Middle- miller, Donald D. Williams and Hariey Jones. LYONS FALLS. (Miss AMANDA H. GOULD. Correspondent.) —Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Fenn. November 4th a son. —H. J. Markham has sold his livery to Earl Seymaur, ofiowville. _^. —Mrs. Morris Evans died at her home near Lyons Falls laat Sunday. —Mrs. Fenn, of Prattsville, is spend- ing a few weeks with the family of her son, Frederick Fenn. —Misses Agnes and Margaret Brown, of Glens Falls, are guests of their brother, Thomas Brown, and family. —Mrs. William H. Fisher and daugh- ter. Miss Florence Fisher, left Lyons Falls on Thursday of last week for the winter. —George Grangean has the sympathy of his many friends in Lyons Falls in the death of his father,Isaac Grangean, at his home f.t Cape Vincent on Tues- day, November 2d. —A company of young people enjoyed a very pleasant hallowe'en party at the home of Miss Florence Gay lord. Those present were Jessie Shepard, BoonviHe; Florence Allen, Marion Hess, Cora Cooke, Viola Cooke, Kathleen Ryan, Florence Talcott, Clara Mott, Michael Hanley, Lyle Case, Merle H oak ins, Frank Uoskins, Howard Hoffman, Clark Markham, Donald Coe, Lynn Parker, Burton Swatrz, Herbert Cooke, Dorrance Campbell. COPENHAGEN. TO CORRESPONDENTS. Again-we would urge upon corres- pondents the necessity of being on time. The bulk of correspondence must reach us by the first trains Tues- day morning, and later news may be sent by second letter or telephone. We have frequently made this same urgent request. Fully one-half of the corres- pondence that appears in the Journal to-day arrived a day late, and this tardiness upsets business generally. We tni8tthat \oh time\ will hereafter be the watchword. We want \ajl the news worth printing,\ but must insist that copy be forwarded at the time specified. BUSH'S LANDING. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE. AN APPRECIATION. is ln gramme in charge and the hostesses J. DUANB PARIS. Correspondent. —Miss Kate Harter'B condition much improved. I —The condition of Mrs. John Wright is much improved. —Albert D. Brown is visiting rela- tives at McKeever. —George S. Hubbard, of Lowville, was in town Monday. —Lawrence Brown has bought the Jesse Parker farm near Denmark. —Clifford Kilharn and Mary Buchal are seriously ill with typhoid fever. —H. B. Chidester, of Alexandria Bay, is passing a few days in town. —Mr. and Mrs. James M. Brown are visiting relatives at Natural Bridge. —Mrs. D. E. Hurd, of Mannsville, is the guest of relatives in this place. —Mrs. William Bushnell has returned from a visit with friends at Gouver- neur. —Mrs. and Mrs. Levi Trembly were recent guests of relatives at New Bremen. —The farmers in this section have lost many potatoes by being frozen the hills. —Fred H. Jenks, of Adams, is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Henry Jenks. —John Fuller, of Black River, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Plopper last week. —Mrs. Eber Penniman and son* Glenn, of Carthage, visited Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Roberts this week. —Miss Ella M. Woolvyorth, who suffered a shock of paralysis sometime ago, has improved materially. —The Dorcas Circle will serve a New England supper in the Methodiat Episcopal church parlors Tuesday, Nov. 23. —John Delany, of Ogdensburg, and Miss Pearl Fields, of Antwerp, were recent guests of Frank W. and Miss DilUe Flint. tato buyers are paying 35 cents ushel for potatoes delivered at the openhagen station and 40 cents a bushel delivered at Deer River. —rThe remains of James Locke, who was killed by the cars at Rice's sta- tion, were brought here by. special train last Saturday and interred in the Catholic cemetery. A large delegation of railroad men and others accompanied the remains. »»The death of Mrs. Cornelia, wife /n Rev. H. Smith occurred at the (MRS. SOLOMON RENNIE. Corre»Don4ent.) —Mrs. Frank Peck ham is seriously ill at this,writing. —Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Wright, of Castorland, visited friends in town Saturday. —Miss Nellie Fenton as gone to Low- ville to spend some time with Mrs. William Burns. —Miss Marcella Moshier visited her aunt, Mrs. Jesse Wilder, at Petrie's Corners, last week. —Howard Chapman has been spend- ing a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Chapman. —Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Rennie en- tertained on Sunday,. Jflisa Maude Ren - nie and Arthur Robinson, of Lowville. —Mr, and Mrs. Leon Chapman, of Big Moose,are spending a few days with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Chap- man. - - < —Mrs. N. J. Brown, daughter Metta and son, Dewey, spirit Sunday with Mr. and Mrs Raymond Wilder at Crystaldale. \ —Miss Jessie Moyer, of Lyons Falls, spent afew days with her grandmother, Mrs. Betsey Fenton, last week, who remains very low. r-Mrs. Milton Gould pleasantly enter- tained the Ladies' Aid Society last Thursday. ,There were thirty present and the receipts were $3. Mrs. G. H. Gould, of Sperryville, and Miss Anna Pritchard, of South Dakota, were pres- ent. — Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Austin attended the funeral of their niece, Miss Clara Kisenger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Kiesenger, atGlenfield, Satur- day; interment in Watson cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Kiesenger were former residents of Watson, and they have many friends here who deeply sympa- thize with them in their affliction. —Last Tuesday Mrs. William Stew- art entertained for the benefit of the window chain club, those present were Miss Ruth Rogers, Miss Metta Brown, Miss Bertha Kirley, Miss Maud Free- man, Mrs.\ Samuel Mosheir and Mrs. Solomon Rennie. Guy Puffer enter- tained the Window Chain Club Satur- day and also Mrs. Henry Earlenback- SPERRYVILLE. are Mrs. Helen Fuller, Mrs. John Roberts, Mrs. Harvey N. Gay lord and Mrs. Seymour A. Gay lord! The ladies will kindly bear in mind that a thanks- giving offering is to be made at this meeting, which will be devoted to the Prince Royal's College in Chieng Mai, Laas, in which Rev. and Mrs. M. B. Palmer are engaged in work. — Following i3 t.he result of the re- cent election, with majorities: For member of assembiyrCrFrecrBostJSft, 17 majority ; County clerk, Lester B. Parker, 31; Coroner, Frank M. Ring- rose, 47; supervisor, Charles J. Phelps, 2f>; town clerk, John Evans, 55; town superintendent of highways, Frederick H. Manning, 26; O\erseer of the poor, Herbert S. King, 54; collector, Julius L. Olark, 7; justices of the peace, Platt E. Capron, 38; Wijliam S. Hart, 42; assessors, George F. Hart, 18; G. Gary Morgan, 25; William R. Jones, 30; Constables, Henry R. Hughes, 31; Richard H. Roberts, 32; Gary E. Burdick, 39; J. James Ball, 44. —Mrs. W. S. Hart and Mrs. H. Rea Cornish entertained a circle of friends last Tuesday evening in the home of Mrs. Cornish, in honor of their friend, Mrs. Anna Dell Williams, who later in the week left for Rort Leyden, her future home. The evening was spent in a social way and choice refreshments were served. The ladies invited to meet Mrs. Williams were Mrs. Dwight H. Williams, Mrs. William D. Holden, Mrs. W. Harry Ayres, Mrs. Richard H. Hughes, Mrs. Evan R. Pritchard, Mrs. John R. Pritchard. Mrs. Harvey N. Gay lord. Mrs. N. Arthur Kidder, Mrs. Herbert S. King, Mrs. George F. Hart and Mrs. J. Burton Crofoot —Arrangements are nearly completed for the interscholastic prize speaking contest, which will- be held in Music hall, Turin, on Thanskgiving evening, Thursday. November 25th. The five schools will be represented each by a young lady .and a young man. The schools which will compete are Lowville Academy, Port Leyden High achool. Lyons Falls High school, Rem- sen High school and Turin. The names .of the speakers together with their selections will be announced later. The programme will be interspersed with musical numbers; both vocal and in- strumental. This is the first time that Turin has had the honor of having the ini.-rscholastic contest held in the town ami without question it will be largely parsonage in this village Monday morn- ing, aged 49 years. Mrs. Smith had been an invalid for some time past and her demise was not wholly unexpected. She is survived by her husband, one son and one daughter, all of this place. She was a most amiable lady and will be sadly missed by a wide circle of friends. Funeral services were held from the Congregational church on Wednesday afternoon, with interment (Miss LOUELLA NEWTON, Correspondent.) —Mr. and Mrs. William Thompson are but from the woods. —Thepupilsof the Sperryville school have been feasting on venison the past week. —Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kelley spent a couple of days at their home here recently. —Miss Flossie Gordon, who has been visiting her brother at Greig, has re- turned home. —Mrs. F. B. Simon, who has been very ill all the week, is at present slightly improved. —Mr. and Mrs. William Wormwood have been visiting his mother, Mrs. Mary Ann Wormwood. —Dennis Lenahan has the job of moving Mr. Kelley's barn across the road to the east side of the church. —Mrs. Herman Bailey, who has been ill for some time, recently had a re- lapse, but at the present writing is somewhat improved. —Residents of Sperryville are on the move this fall. Following are some of the changes that have taken place: Frank Gordon and Bert Burnham have exchanged places; Charles Fowler has moved to his farm near Petrie's Cor- ners, and Daniel Clemmons to the place vacated by him; Amon Gibbs has re- moved to the place vacated by Mr. Clemons; Jesse Watson to the house vacated by Mr. Gibbs. and Anson Bates to Allen Baldwin's place. MARTHA SUTTON-THOMPSON. I was glad and rejoiced when I again read (in the Sentinel of March 13) our Leader's words: \The Magna Charta of Christian Science . . . stands for the inalienable, universal rights of men.\ The editorial \Freedom to Worship God,\ in the Sentinel of March 20, also strikes the keynote of indi- vidual self-government. These two points have been very precious to me, i. e., the democratic government of our churches of Christ, Scientist, and the mental, moral, and bodily liljerty of the student in following Christ as he understands Christ, Truth; allowing experience to become the index and lever whereby God instructs, chastens, reforms, unfolds, and uplifts. Without this face-to-face experience with God his life-problems must remain un- solved. A student of mathematics becomes a mathematician only to the extent that he solves his own problems and demon strates his own theorems. Jesus inter- preted the Word, and his students were required to work out their salvation by virtue of their own » understanding; even their Master's divine krowledge could not do their work for them. So the teacher of Christian Science to-day is an4nt«rpreter of divine Science and its rules of demonstration. The under- standing gained by the student of the true teacher is not an acceptance of that teacher's opinion, but the compre- hension of the Principle made plain to him through scientific analysis; and the student's own comprehension, not his teacher's, must be his basis for work. Upon this basis he learns to discern the line of demarcation between Truth and error and demonstrate harmony in all the affairs of his life. To teach the Principle of rivine Science and explain to students the mythical nature of the opposite, error; assist all patients to simple under- standing of the same, and how to work for themselves; to receive into church membership only persons, who have be- come in Borne degree demonstrators of the truths of Christian Science; to provide a democratic, practical, and eminently Christian form of church government,—these are surely the j essentials of a righteous conduct of the Christian Science movement. And that these essentials have the rule—not the exception—is one great reason why Christian Science has stood and thrived in the face of all opposition. God has not placed the standard of Christian. Science in the hands of human will. The true Christian Scien- tist is found following Christ, and as- sisting others to do so. In doing this he finds it necessary to advocate and support every part of the work that our Leader has instituted,—healing, class teaching, church organization, the board of lectureship, etc. And in all of these he will desire to witness and to labor for that collective and indi- vidual liberty which alone is able and clear-sighted enough to practice scien- tifically the truth of being which at- tains to the demonstration of Life, Love, immortality. The ever-present - and all-wise Father will and does protect the Chris- tian Science Cause and the faithful Christian Scientist. As the psalmist said, \He that dwelleth in the secret place of the most High shall abide under the shadow of the Almighty.\ A Double Heater which gives more heat than usual from every pound of coal. Come in and let us show how it's done. For Sale by Jacques Brothers LOWVILLE, N. Y. S- • w>\fc >* A/ Mqde by FulleraWarren Co.. I>oy, NLY, HARRISVtLLE —At the last meeting of the Adiron- dack Grange, P. of H.,; there was a large attendance, it being the third quarterly feast of the year. After the regular routine of business the leoturtr presented a programme of readings, singing by the choir and remark* by PaBt Masters W. H. Thomas. D. D. Waggoner and W. G. Noyes. Grange! closed in due form, after which all sat| down to a bountiful harvest supper. \ The next meeting will be,held Nov. t3th. m , NOT SENT FROM AFRICA. Story About Ex>Prcsi<ient Roo»eyeh Being Killed Faked Somewhere Else, Mombasa, British East Africa, Nov. 8.—The Government, which has been investigating the rumors concerning the illness of President Roosevelt, while not successful in getting into direct communication with Col. Roose- velt and his party, has at least learned sufficient to satisfy the officials that there is no truth in these rumors. The latest dispatch received to-night from officials in the interior says : \Nothing known here of the rumors. Eldama Ravine reports all well Octo- ber 30. The Roosevelt party is now on j a long safari.\ John W. Garrett. secretary of the I American embassy, to-day received; another dispatch from Messrs. NPW- I- land and Tarlton of Nairobi, friends of; Col. Roosevelt, who are following up : their investigation as to the origin of the report of Mr. Roosevelt's illness. The dispatch was as follows : \Have ascertained that no uncoded telegrams have been dispatched from this protectorate that could be respon- sible for the Roosevelt rumor, which is obviously untrue. Col. Roosevelt is away from a railway. We are trying to communicate with him. He will wire direct. __ \Newland and TarltonJ/ - Mrs. Roosevelt, who has been greatly wrought up by the reports of her hus- > band's illness, remained in her apart-: i ments througout the day, but Miss : | Ethel Roosevelt and Miss Carow took j I a short drive. i Northern New York's Greatest Clothing House. AN IMMENSE STOCK OF Clothing, Fur and Fur-Lined Overcoats to be Sacrificed. NOVEMBER BARGAINS That will Surely Interest You. T that he is a millionarie. WEST LEYDEN. [William E. Brown in Santa Ana (Cal.) Register.] The healing agency employed in Christian Science is a spiritual under- standing of the allnoss of God and the consequent realization of the unreality { of all that is unlike Him. This enables ; the patient to overcome and cast out _ Jugt because a man eata wit h his lust, ^hatred, malice, revenge, dis- kn if e and murders the Kings English, honesty, and all the works of the flesh, should t jump to the conclusion and their consequent poisonous effects [ on the system. Thus it will be seen 1 that Christian Science does not seek to remove discord by displacement or sub- stitution through suggestion; iteffec-j tually destroys it by bringing to the I patient's consciousness a knowledge i of the truth which, as the Master promised, sets us free. • Christian Science is primarily a re- ligion of Jesus, and its chief mission is to destroy sin, the physical healing being the outward expression of the spiritual transformation that is taking place. Christian Science can heal no one without improving him spiritually and morally, as well as physically, and >HIS DEPARTMENT is now very complete in every essential pertaining to the correct styles. Prepare for winter. Do not let the cold days creep upon you without being prepared. Just the SUIT or OVERCOAT is here. We are ready to show you the finest line of Winter Suits and Over- coats and Fur and Fur-Lined Coats. Many Suit Sales have been held in this and other stores in the very recent past. None,however,can com- pare with us. You simply must take advantage of these wonderful values. Our advantages over com- petitors are so stiong that every purchaser saves from $5 to HEADACHES AND DIZZY SPELLS Were Caused by a Bloodless Condition in This Vermont Girl's Case. in the local_ cemetery. OLD GLENDALE. —Quarterly meeting services will be held in the M E. church next Sunday morning at half past ten; preaching by Dr. Pierce. Forced Into Exile. William Upchurch, of Glen Oak, Okla., was an exile from home. Moun- tain air, he thought, would cure a frightful lung-racking cough that had defied all remedies for two years. After six months he returned, death dogging his steps. \Then I began to use Dr. King's New Discovery,\ he writes, \and after taking six bottles I am as well as ever.\ It eaves thousands yearly from desperate lung diseases. Infallible for Coughs and Colds, it dis- pels Hoarseness and Sore Throat. Cures Grip, Bronchitis, Hemorrhages, Astha- ma, Group, Whooping Cough. 50c and $1.00, trial bottle free guaranteed by F. C. Snyder. —Foley's Honey and Tar cures coughs coughs quickly, strengthens the lungs and' 4 expels colds Get the geniunie in a yellow package. For sale by George Cook. —A critic is a person who can always tell how a thing ought to be done bet- ter than he can do it. —Mrs. Louie Hite, 428 Outlen St., Danville, III, writes, October 1st: ••Foley's Kidney Pills started me on the road to health. I was treated by four doctors and took other kidney rem- edies but grew worse, and \was unable to do Try housework, and the doctor told me I only could live from two to six months. I am now so much better that I do all v of. my own work, and I shall be very -glad to tell any one afflicted with kidney or bladder trouble the good results I received from taking Foley's Kidney Pills.\ Commence to-day and be well. Do not risk having Mright's I)i3eas£_or es. For sale by fleorge R. Cook. (ELVA. A. LUCKEL. Correspondent.) —Extensive repairs have been made on the sheds at the Reformed church. —Mrs. L. E. Gleasman and children spent several days of the past week in Boonville. —Mr. and Mrs. John Wolfe have gone to Detroit, Mich., to spend the winter with their brother, Nicholas Wolfe. —Rev. G. S. Bolsterle wilj preach a special sermon to the Christian En- deavor Society, Sunday evening its fifteenth anniversary. —A debate will be held at the school building Friday evening: Subject, Re- solved, That the labor saving machine is a benefit to the laborer. i —The young people of this village gave Maurice A. Pohl a farewell visit Tuesday evening. A good time was had by all present. He left Friday for a trip to the West. —Mr. and Mrs. John Wilbert have issued invitations to the marriage of their daughter, Mary, to Paul Miller, which will be solemnized at St. Mary's church on Wednesday. it can be successfully employed only by those whose lives are being cleansed by Christ. Anaemia is simply lack of blood. It is bue of the most common and dan- gerous diseases with which growing girls suffer. It is comiuou because the blood so often becomes impoverished during de- velopmeut, \vvhou girls are too frequently allowed to overstudy, overwork and j suffer from lack of exercise. It is dun- •! gorous because of the btcalthiuoss of its approach, often being well developed TESTIMONIES OF HEALING. I wish to say that 1 am exceedingly thankyful for the good health that has come to me through Christian Science. I had suffered with headaches and various other ills for years. I had taken all kinds of medicine, worn, __ glasses a short while, and had an I before its presence is recognized, uud operation on the nose, in the hope that! because of its tendency to grow I might be relieved of the terrible pain. Christian Science has entirely healed me of the headaches, and of other complaints which I have always , felt that medicine could not help. It did me more good in a month than I had gotten in years from medicine. Although 1 am not a Christian Scien- Suit Sale, Latest Style* and Colors. $10 SUITS ! Sale$ 5.98 $12.50 SUJTS Sale 7.48 $10 SUITS Sale \11.98 $25 SUITS Sale 18.00 A full line of Men's and Koys Hats, prices to suit all. Ladies', Men's, Poys and Children's Sweater Coats; tbe onlv place YOU can find a full lino to select from. A Hull line of Suit Ca^es at 80c. up, and Bags and Trunks at the lowest price in town. LOOK FOR THE RED STORE. Lewis Clothing House, Lowville NEXT TO THE CENTRAL HOTEL. ^m MEN AND WOMEN WANTED. The United States Government Gives Railway Mail Clerks $800 a Year to Start, and Increases to $1,200. Uncle Sam will hold an examination for postal clerks and letter carriers in New York State in November; for other positions on different dates. It is estimated that 50,000 appointments will be made this year. The Govern- ment wants people over 18 years to take the examination; will pay them well and give them an annual vacation with full pay. The Bureau of Instructions, Rochester, N. Y., with its thorough knowledge of all the re- quirements, can fit anyone in a few weeks to pass. A Government position means employment for life. Prepare now for the examination. Any reader of the Journal and Republican can get full information by writing the Bureau of Instructions, 909 Hamlin Building, Rochester, N. Y. 42yl —All cows do not like the same kind of, food, neither will they do as well as on some other kind. —Dairymen who keep poor scrub cows and keep them half starved steal from themselves twice over. A Card! This is to certify that all drugists. are authorized to refund your money if Foley's Honey and Tar fails to cure your cough or cold. It stops the cough heals the. lungs and prevents serious results from a cold, prevents pneu-_ monia and consumption. Contains no opiates. The genuine is in a yellow package. 'Refuse substitutes. For sale by George Cook. tist, I cannot say enough for what Christian Science has done for me. I know it is all good, and that nothing but good can come from it Emma Wyche, Greenville, Miss. In the summer of 1907 my husband went from our home in Virginia to his old home in Ohio, a physical wreck ; but Christian Science healed him, for which he gave glad testimony in the Sentinel of Feb. 11, 1908. When he returned home, he brought with him a copy of Science and Health, which be- came living water to my thirsty thought, for I had been a semi-invalid for ovpr twelve years, in fact I had been frail from childhood. The follow ing spring found me a physical wre^ck, and as we had not sufficient understand- ing to overcome the condition, I went to Ohio, where my husband had been healed, and after one week's treatment 1 was well. Chronic kidney, bladder, and heart disorders, also malaria and lung trouble, left me, and I rejoice to say that I am now free, and enjoying better health than I ever have since my childhood. I am glad to return home to carry the good tidings of great joy to several waiting sufferers who are reaching out for the same divine power to help them through the sdme blessed means. ^ I cannot be too thankful for the wonderful transformation in our home since the light of divine Love entered it in Christian Science. I am thankful to Mrs. Eddy who has brought us this understanding of God which makes us free.—Ella Case, Emporia, Va. Christian Sciejice services held every Sunday at 11 a. m. at No. 350 State street, Lowville. The public is invited. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of ly worse, if uot promptly checked, that it may run into cou&uxuptiou. ' Miss Julia V. Moxuihau, of No. 1GI Granger street, Rutland, Vt., took Dr. Williams' Pink Fills in the early stages of auaeiuia aud was undoubtedly saved from a long sickness. Klie 6ays: \In the tall of 1906 I was very much run down from overstudy. The doctor said, I had. anaemia but his medicine did not not seem to help me.. 1 was pale aud. became very thiu. I had, liendac lies every few days which made rue feti sick all over. My appetite was poor aud what I ate didn't seem to iipree with me. Occasionally I had dizzy spells aud wsis confined to the bed for two weeks. \A cousiu, who had been benefit* d by Dr. Williams' Piuk Pills, advised me to give them a tiitd. I did so and had taken them ouly a short time when I began to have gome color in my face. The headaches left me as I continued with the pills aud I have boen v ell ever siuce. I hope that other girls, who are suffering as I did, wilL take Dr. Wil- liams'Pink Pills.\ The treatment of anaemia with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills is as certain as auythiug in medical Bcieuce. They act directly ou the blood, which they purify and build up to its upranal strength. They have also cured rheumatism, after-effects of the grip and fevers, stomach trouble, nervous breakdown, sick headaches, St. Vitns' dauoe and neuralgia. A booklet, \Diseases of the Blood,\ will be sent free toauy sufferer from anaemia upon reqnesl. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are for sale by all druggists, or will be Kent, postpaid. on receipt of price, 50 rents per box'; six boxes for $2.T)0, by the Dr. Willinms Medicine Company, Soheuectady, N. Y. FIRE INSURANCE, Julius H. Wood, :''*}.'(•'£% Smiley Block, Lowville, N. Y. You are wanted at Bostwick Clothing Co- To see their Clothing, etc. right prices. Good goods at .--:-y.:^r KILL THE COUCH ANO CURE ™e LUNGS WITH Dr. King's New Discovery rllK • .Si S^ 15 * w° * woo. • VII V#OLDS Trial Bottle Fre« AUD ALL THROAT AND LUNG TROUBLES. GUARANTEED SATISFACTORY OR HONEY REFUNDED. Men's Fleece Underwear 25c. $2.00 NEWTON SHIRTS $1.50. One lot of President's Suspenders, 35c' Boy's Suits, worth $1.75 to $6.00, Now $1.00 to $4.00. Men's Suits. Good Quality. Low Prices. Clothing made to Order. Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing. Bostwick Clothing Co. CLOTHIERS, TAILORS, FURNISHERS M*. \'*'•

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