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Cape Vincent eagle. (Cape Vincent, N.Y.) 188?-1951, August 12, 1915, Image 3

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y •^^T^TT^VAw'ifai **4***44^i|i4*******'M«*«M>*** | The . . J I I \Jardin de Danse\ 1 •{. ... At | - - Newman Basin - -1 $ NOW OPEN I * 4> * ' *) * * *• * A Good Place to Lunch Sandwiches of all kinds, Soft Drinks, . Ice Cream, Cigars, Cigarettes, Confectionery, Etc. Competent Chef in Charge. ||)l|*l|»^n|»t|«»jMj4tJ*tJ«»^l|ct|.lJll|ll|«lJt)J»(J*l^l|3»J*»J«tJj|J«»Jt THURSDAY, AUGUST 12, 1915. LOCAL INTELLIGENCE Items of News Pertaining to Cape; Vincent and Vicinity. When the frost js on the punlcin (As we said the other day) And the Nouth Wind starts to blowin' In its own peculiar way, When we have to feed the furnace And the coal man's getting his, Then will come appreciation For the weather that's like this. the —Dog days. —Swat to kill. —Days are shortening. —The hay season is over. —Keep fair dates in mind. —Square up with the printer. —Cape fishermen claim that fishing is poor.. —Waste paper in the- streets looks bad. Don't throw it there. —Go to the Coughlin Studio, in Broadway, for fine photos.—Adv. —The rain of last week lodged many fields of oats in this section. —The Harry Stowell orchestra is giving excellent satisfaction.—Adv. —Bead the advertisement of the State Fair on the last page of this issue. —The Misses Edith and Eena Ead- ley have returned from a visit to Rochester relatives. —Mrs. Carrie Lowe and son, Oscar, of Watertown, were recent guests in the family of Levi Millard. —Dexter Press: The Rev. and Mrs. P. H. Tonkin, of Cape Vincent, have \been spending several days here. —Charles Gai-butt, of Watertown, .is„ihe chef at.the.Jflrdiju de .Danse. restaurant, foot of Bsselstyn street. —More or less cement walk will be built in Cape Vincent during the com- ing fall. In many places it is badly needed. —The contract for the laying of the new intake pipe at Brockville was awarded to the Donnelly Wrecking company, of Kingston, their tendei being $4,973. —Tea and coffee at F. G. Blum's that always pleases the buyer. Other groceries of the high-grade quality at low prices.—Adv. —The congregation of the Metho- dist Episcopal church mil unite with the Presbyterians in holding union services at the church of the latter next Sunday evening. ,—One thing you can< always counf, on and that is you can always find E. L. Heinrich, the jeweler, at F. G Blum's store on Tuesday, so bring in your watches, clocks, jewelry and .optical work.—Adv. —If you want harness that will look well and give good wearing quali- ties, you want to buy from Daley. He sells nothing but A No. 1 goods .and his prices are very reasonable. Call and inspect his stock to-day.—Ad. —A large excursion, under the aus- pices of St. John's church, Ganari- oque, arrived at the Cape Tuesday evening at about nine o'clock on the steamer Thousand Islander. The excursionists spent an hour in look- ing over the town. —On Sunday last, Mr. and Mrs. George P. Zimmerman, Mr. and Mrs. William Mason and children, and Mr. and Mrs. Amos Favret and son gathered at the home of George Zimmerman, in this village, to spend the day, the occasion being Mr. Zimmerman's birthday. —Watertown Times: The state de- partment of agriculture, discussing the question, \Does singing while milking increase the flow of milk?\ says that it does. Probably it de- pends on who does the singing. The voices of some people would stop the flow of milk entirely. The cow re- sponds naturally to humane treat- ment. —Seven to three! That was the score of the game at Alexandria Bay Sunday between the semi-professional team of that resort and the Cape Vin- •cent aggregation. While the Cape boys did not win, and in fact didn't expect to, they made the Bay ball tossers hustle for every score they got. The game was a good one from start to finish, with not the least bit of \chewing\ on either side. \Mike\ Keefe handled the indicator, and his decisions gave the best of satisfac- tion. It is quite likely that the teams will crane together again before the close of the season. ^-The automobilist will Welcome the opening of Broadway. —Unless you tell us we may not know that you have had visitors. —The Northern Business School, Watertown, has an advertisement in this issue. —The paint you buy of F. G. Blunv is the paint of quality. Why not buy it. Adv, —Hear the MacKenzie Concert company at the Odd Fellows* hall next Monday evening. —Captain James T. Borland is quite ill at the home of -his son, John N. Borland, in Broadway. —Study the \premium list of the. Cape Vincent fair and then make your entries—as many as you can. —Take the little ones to the Cough- lin Studio and have their pictures takenv- Open Saturday and Sunday. —Mrs. Henry Ross, of Rochester, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Eadley, eastx of this vil- lage. —Oapt. Norman Hinckley took a party of about twenty^-five to Alexan- dria Bay last Sunday on the \Lucy Ann\ to witness the ball game. —If you are not now a subscriber to the Eagle be one for three months for 25 cents. Anywhere in the United States at this price?, postage paid. .—Thursday was an ideal day for the Presbyterian Sunday school pic- nic, which was held at the State Park down the river. The affair, of course, was enjoyable. •—Mrs. W. H. Monteith and chil- dren returned to their home at, Clay- ton Sunday, after spending a week with Mrs.'Monteith's parents, Mr. and- Mrs. Jacob Blum. • —Mr. and Mrs. Fred MeKinley and son, James, and Bernard MeKinley, who have been spending some time in Cape AHncent, returned to Syracuse Monday morning. —One of the provisions of the game law is that game may be taken only between sunrise and sunset with a gun fired at arm's length. Hunters must be provided with licenses. —By an excise order, effective Au- gust 9, all'saloons in Kingston now close at seven o'clock. This will con- tinue in force until November 13. It is said that the ordinance was is- sued for the purpose of preventing drinking among the soldiers. —Why not take a river outing? Why not go on the Island Belle ex- cursion next Sunday, August 15 ? Why not see the grand old St. Law- rence at its best? Boat leaves New- man Basin at 10:30. Reaches home shortly after 6:00. Get your ticket of Newman next Sunday. Only 50 cents for the round trip.—Adv. —Twenty cents an hour does not appeal to a few Cape Vincent men who ought to have a shovel or pick in their \hands eight hours a day on road improvement. They toil not, yet they manage to live, at the expense of those- who do work. They are am- bitious only when there is no- work in sight.. It is a pity it is so, to put it mildly. —The lecturers of the various granges in Jefferson county are at- tending a meeting at the grange hall, Watertown, to-day (Wednesday) at which F. E. Alexander, state lecturer, will be present. The day will be spent in the discussion of grange problems and the state lecturer, will assist in working out the various questions which are brought up by the lecturers of the different granges in the county. Mrs. Hattie Humphrey is the lecturer of the Cape Vincent grange. —The Hay Trade Journal of last week says: All markets report a scarcity of old hay, the little good hay arriving, commanding a pi'emium at most terminals. New hay is arriving in larger quantities but is in such poor condition generally, being heated and sweaty, that if has no market value and reliable prices cannot be quoted—in fact, at some markets quotations on hay have been omitted entirely for the past two weeks. The, weather has been humid and hot in many localities, which has interfered very materially with the curing of the new hay; in many places it is impos- sible to harvest it on account of the wet condition of the fields. tf^i^^-trtX^liitAi+m irt|-a>i teEjaiiS&mi^^faTfiiia&WMirti^ **'*4>*^*^^#J<#**>J^(****Ht.*$$ •^f^*****^.**^*4~***4t****iiH$ii([ WARD W. M< THREE MILE BAY fr^W+*f*M\^H\H*&*** PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH NOTES —o— Services at the Presbyterian church next Sunday will be as follows: 11:00 a. ni.—Morning worship. Theme: \God Wants Our Best.\ 0 12:00 m.—Sunday school. 7:30 p. m.^r-Evening service. Sub- ject: '\God's Army on the March (What of It?) Choir rehearsal Saturday evening at 7:30. The soloist at the Sunday evening service will be Miss Violet Basey,j>f the MacKenzie Concert company, which is to appea* at the Odd Fellows' hall n;ext Monday evening for the benefit of the Ladies' Aid Society. Miss Basey will render a sacred solo. Public invited to all services. Strangers welcome. •• Rev. D. F. Giles, Pastor. Some of the following prices are Regular and sons NEW YORK ^Special for UNCLE PHILANDER. Friday and S Sugar, cane granulated, 25 lb. bag Oleo, Silver Cbum, 5 lbs. Lard, bulk, ih. 12c Lard, 10 lb. full weight pails 1 - Lard, 20 lb. tub lie Lard, in lots of 3 60 lb. tubs 10c Pork, farmers Coffee, special blend, 3 lbs. SOc Witch hazel, Dickinson's, pint 15c Witch hazel, Dickinson's, quart 25c Witch hazel, DicMipbn^si, gal. 90c A Castoria, Fletcher's 25c Castqria, Pitcher's 15c $1.53 •95c ill* Lar<i 6Q lb. tub 10 l-2c 12c > Pork, Western 12c 4?- ' *«>**************'t********4«K'*******(J'*******************^HHW , **^****************4< —Newman sells railroad mileage. —High quality perfume and other toilet articles at F. G. Blum's.—Adv. —Miss Frances Squires, of Black River, is visiting friends on Carleton Island.' \ —Miss Frances Reed, of Canton, is visiting relatives and friends in this village. —For several days past the water in the St. Lawrence has been gradual- ly raising. —Mrs. A. R. Hinckley and daugh- ter, of Oswego, are visiting relatives in this village. —Mrs. P. Cosgrove and children, of Felts Mills, are the guests-of Miss Helen Van Gesen. —Mrs. H. T. Humphrey is visiting in the family/ of her son, Archie H. Humphrey, in Watertown. —Master Henry A. Augustus re- turned Friday from a two weeks' visit with friends on Wolfe Island and at Kingston. —Bring, your lady to the social dance at the Firemen's hall next Wed- nesday evening, August 18. Popular prices.—Adv. —Captain John Joyner left Monday for Fair Haven with the Isabelle H. to engage in the gravel trade with the barge Hinckley. —Mr.' and Mrs. Henry D. Cabell, of Clayton, were visitors to Cape Vin- cent friends Thursday. The Misses Mildred E. Morse and Florence M. Hall, of that village, spent the same day here. —Under the auspices of the Ladies' Aid Society of the Presbyterian church, the MacKenzie Company will appear at the Odd Fellows' hall on Monday evening, August 16. The' price of admission will be 25 and 35e. Seats can he procured at Laird's store. '\ —The little sum of 50 cents gives you a steamer ride of 60 miles. Is- land Belle excursion next Sunday, Au- gust 15. The scenery of the St. Law- rence is at its best now. Take your choice, three hours at Alexandria Bay, five hours at Clayton. Boat leaves Newman Basin at 10:30.—Adv. —The following ai'e spending a couple of weeks with the Misses Stumpf, in Market street: Mr. and Mrs. William M. Myers, Miss Lois Myers, Curtis Briton Myers, of Utica; Mrs. John Gernon, of Rhine- beck, N. Y.; Miss Sarah Hoff, James Hoff, Charles Hoff, of Plainfield, N. J.; Carter Tiffany, Wallace Lauder, of Summit, N. J. —At the next session of the Cape Vincent grange, Saturday evening, August 21, the third and fourth de- grees will be conferred. Walter De- zengremel will lead in the discussion of the question, \When a piece of land is only plowed once, is it best to plow early or late?\ Readings will be given by Mrs. Walter Dezengremel and John E. Rienbeck, music by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Saunders. —The newspaper is a business proposition and should be treated as such just as much as the cheese fac- tory, the condensary, the store, the —Hosmer's guaranteed harness oil —the -best—at Daley's,—Adv. —The work of building the state road through Broadway js progressing satisfactorily. —Charles B. Wood and \Ned\ Allen are attending the fair at Do Ruyter, Madison county. —The Coughlin Studio is open Sat- urday and Sunday. ! First-class work at reasonable prices.—Adv. —Mrs. C. E. Fulford, of Brockville, has contributed $1,000 to buy a 'rna- chine gun for a Canadian regiment. —Joseph O'Toole, of New York, is spending his vacation with his mother and other relatives in Market s.treet. —The Fire Department Band has been engaged to furnish music for the coming Cape Vincent fair, Au- gust 31-September 3. —Don't forget the social dance at the Firemen's hall Wednesday eve- ning, August 18. Prices: Gentlemen,, 35c; ladies, 15c.—Adv. —Quite a number of Cape Vincent people took in the excursion to Iro- quois on the steamer Thousand Is- lander to-day (Wednesday). —Want pickerel or muscalonge* spdons? Then get them of F. G. Blum, and other fishing tackle, too. Big stock to select from.—Adv. —Clayton and the Bay next Sunday. Take the popular steamer Island Belle trip, for it is an enjoyable one. The Belle leaves Cape Vincent at 10:30, calls at Clayton and reaches Alexan- dria Bay in time for dinner; stops three hours, or you can take five hours at Clayton, as you choose. The fare, only 50 cents. Buy tickets of Newman.—Adv. —Cheese prices in Northern New York this season seem to follow the lead of the Wisconsin market, which are the lowest in the country. The price paid at Watertown on Saturday was 12%, the same as a week ago. The price committee had a hard fight to agree upon that price. The com- mittee was in session from 3 until 5, the buyers upon the committee hang- ing out for a lower price. The buyers at the close solemnly asserted that 12% was the ruling price paid. The sales amounted to 8,155 boxes. —The Gouverneur dairy board held a long session Saturday evening dur- ing which thex-e was much argument over the price. The committee could not reach an agreement after a long session and the question was brought back to the board room. The com- mittee started after 13 cents, but finally offered to take 12% cents, but the buyers would not.go above 12% cents. The question was discussed from every viewpoint by the board. The buyers pointed out that Wisconsin cheese brought 12% cents and that the offerings were shipped to the east- ern markets. The board finally voted to establish a 127s cents market. —Thursday, September 9, will be grange day at the Jefferson county fair, and arrangements for the events of that day are now nearing com- pletion. Instead of the parade of floats, which was originally intended for that date, each grange will be rep- mill, or the fann, and the Eagle will j resented by a group of decorated auto- mobiles. The idea of the floats was FOR SALE. The whole or part of a good farm, between this village .and Clayton; large water front. Address B., Ea- gle Office, Cape Vincent.—Adv. Be ch60rful. It's half the battle. People who drink Congress Beei* weal- the \smile that won't come off.' Haberle Brewing Co. Agency, Water town, Distributors. Adv. $100 REWARD, $100. The readers of this paper will be ple.ased to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in all its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a-con- stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting di- rectly upon the blood and mucous sur- faces of the system, thereby destroy- ing the foundation of the disease, and giving the patient strength by build- ing up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its work. The pro- prietors have so much faith in its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send for list of testi- monials. Address, F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. ; Sold by all Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for consti- pation.—Adv. be run as a business proposition. We derive our income from the sale of the paper Cfche subscriptions) and from the sale of advertising space, and the prices that have been established are not high for the service rendered, and our best business people appreciate this fact and ask for and expect no- reduction. —On Tuesday evening a large crowd, consisting mainly of the voters of this village gathered at the post- office comer to hear Miss B. Q. Howard, prominent organizer and speaker for the Woman's Suffrage Campaign Committee of this state. Miss Howard was frequently interrup- ted by applause, which gave evidence of the favorable sentiment in the audience. Miss Howard remained in town to-day (Wednesday) to organize an association in this place. Many of the women of the village have ex- pressed themselves in favor of such an organization. Miss Howard will speak at Three Mile Bay this (Wed- nesday) evening and at Chaumont on Thursday. —The Watertown Standard of Mon- day evening had the following: Upon complaint of his brother-in-law, Allen Arthur, of this city, Frank Murray, of Cape Vincent, was arraigned in po- lice court this morning on the charge of petit larceny, committed in steal- ing a watch valued at $10 from Arthur. Murray said that he was drunk and took the watch off the bu- reau at his sister's house. He admit- ted to the judge that he always stole something when he was drunk. The last time he took a hat and a law book. The police state that after Murray stole the watch, he sold it for a dollar. He pleaded guilty to the charge and was sent to the county jail for a period of 59 days. given up for the reason that the auto- mobile parade was thought to be more modern. The autos will parade around the city and will then parade around the fair grounds. A farmers' auto parade will also be held on that date -and prizes will be awarded for the best decorated cars. It is expected that between 150 and 200 cars will be entered in this event. —The clay of the old wind jammers on the lake is past. There are now 28 schooners in commission on Lake On- tario, where formerly there were several hundred, and they are nearly all Canadian owned, though neai-ly all once had an American register. As the old schooners and sail crafts pass away their type is not repro- duced, but instead small steamers that have found it impossible to longer do business at a profit in competition with the 600-footers, are coming to Lake Ontario and are being used in the coal carrying trade, going into harbors, where the water is not too Shallow and even then can be brought in with a partial cargo which will re- quire less water than they usually draw. With a few exceptions all are owned by Canadian coal dealers and companies. Let Us Do Your Job Printing METHODIST CHURCH NOTES. D Services on Sunday and during the week as follows: 10:30—Class meeting. J 11:00—Morning worship. Theme : \Our Motive.\ 12:00—Sunday schooTT 6:45—Epworth League. Topic : \Keeping One's Self Aseptic Against Temptation.\ Leader, Arthur Crabb. Prayer meeting this (Wednesday) evening at 7:30. The teacher training class will meet at the parsonage on Saturday evening at 8:00 o'clock. Everybody^ welcome to the services. Rev. Philip. Tonkin, Pastor, —Miss Helen Jeffery,/of Syracuse, •is the, jfuest of Miss Myrtle Mullin. • —The James R. Miller company, of Watertown, has an advertisement in this issue. •—C.\ W. Londraville .and S; H. Country.raan were in Watertown Tues- day on business. —Mrs. Winifred Butts and children, of Clayton, were recent guests of Miss Pearle Home. —Jame^s Keefe, of Syracuse, is the 'guest of'liis aunt, Mrs. Thomas Gib- son, west of this village. —Reffl the big advertisement of the HardinAi-Woolworth Company on the second gage of this issue. —Myrtle Hanlon, of Watertown, is spending her vacation with relatives and friends in this village. —For sale, Green Mountain silo,. 24x10; also one good horse, four years old. Inquire of F. J. Wiley.—Adv. —The; excursion on the steamer Is- land Belle to Clayton and Alexandria Bay last. Sunday was well patronized. —Mrs,; W. A. Kelly and Mrs. John Porter and daughter, Louise, of Low- ville, were, the guests of the Misses Stumpf Sunday. —For. appearance and durability, no silver plated ware is as good as Rogers Bros. F. G. Blum, sole agent for Cape Vincent.—Adv. —Premiums on policies in the Ma- sonic Protective Association are now due. Pay*the same to H. R. Allen, local collector, before September 1. —On ascount of the excursion, the weekly dance at the Firemen's hall this (Wednesday) evening has been postponed' until Wednesday evening, August 18.—Adv. —For sale, two good horses, 6 and 7 years old respectively; weight, about 1,000 eaeb>? excellent roadsters. Also one surry} single and double buggies, harness, *fcc... Inquire at Leininger's Hotel.—Adv. Mr. and Mrs. William Mason and Mr. and Mrs. George Zimmerman, of Rosierc, visited Mr. and Mrs. John Robbins, at Clayton, last Tuesday. Mr. Eobbins took them for a delightful trip among the islands on the \Kegonsa —Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Augustus and son, Henry, and Charles Docteur and daughter, Cora, spent Sunday with the family of Alfred Bourcy, at LaFargeville. Miss Anna Docteur returned with them, after spending a couple of weeks with her sister, Mrs.\ Bourcy. —Mrs. Fred Humphrey has sold her farm, just west of the corporation limits to George E.- Pillmore. The farm consists of seventy acres, a por- tion of p which fronts on the river. Mr. Pillmore will not take possession until the lease of the present tenant, Angus Gibson, expires on March 1 next. —On Wednesday of this week, at Ogdensburg, occurred the marriage of Miss Cora Mildred Henderson and Sidney Willis Marsh, both of this vil- lage. The bride and groom are estimable young people and have a host of friends in Cape Vincent and vicinity who will extend hearty con- gratulations. —The opinion seems to prevail that the Northern New York Utilities will at no distant date commence the erec- tion of poles and stringing the wires from Chaumont, which the company is now lighting, to Cape Vincent. The work will probably be completed be- fore the wet, cold weather of the fall sets in. s « —On Saturday morning of last week, Master Clarence Evaul, son of Warren H. Evaul, bookkeeper for the E. W. Coon company, owners of the cheese storage plant at the foot of Market street, fell from the dock con- nected with the building and had a very narrow escape • from drown- ing. Parties who witnessed the ac- cident immediately went to his as- sistance, but when taken, from the wa- ter the lad was nearly exhausted. —The Gananoque Reporter of last week says that since the sinking of the Eastland at Chicago, the U. S. steamboat inspectors on the St. Law- rence have been very busy and every boat of American registry js being rigidly inspected. Friday Inspectors Chestnut and Potter, of Oswego, made a surprise inspection of the Thousand Islander, while in port at Brockville. Upon boarding the boat the officers turned in a fire drill call for the crew which was quickly responded to. The ringing of the fire bell alarmed the passengers \and a number left the boat thinking that a fire had broken out. For a little while there was consider- able excitement but the real cause of the bell ringing was qubkly ntade known and no panic resulted. Several of the passengers left the boat on ac- count of the incident. There were about 800 passengers on board. The steamer waited about thirty minutes while the inspection was in progress. Other steamers of American register entering Brockville were also in- spected. Be quick to commend—slow to con^ domn. —o— Impudence is usually the result of ignorance. —o— , It's a wicked waste of time to' take time to hate. —o— A dull intellect can never be bright- ened by ridicule. '—o— Friendship gets its truest test in times of adversity. —o— Any method that is questionable is the wrong method. —o— Affection and patience are best when close together. —o— In many cases the height of fashion is the height of folly. —o— The too skeptical man and the devil agree in many points. —o— A man is really never bankrupt with his honesty left. —o— Telling of \bodily ills\ soanetimes makes the listener sick, —o— Evil communications also furnishes work for the grand jury. —o— The word \honest\ means more than many people think. —o— Natural meanness' is never bettered by keeping bad company. —o— The man of ingratitude is usually a stickler for an even deal. Old horses, as well as old people, are many times neglected. —o— It shows a weakness to accept credit that you have not earned. —o— A whole lot of people are on the \waiting list\ to be tempted. Q After all, we may rightfully call prejudices other people's opinions. —o— Many an innocent man has suffered because of circumstantial evidence Education and investigation has swept away many intolerant creeds. Faith in an autumn harvest is back of every seed planted in the spring. —o— No home can be happy in its best and truest sense without forbearance. —o— The mantle of charity covers up much unworthiness in this old world. Determine the value of kind words by using them often and watching re- sults. Right principles sometimes suffer because of the wrong kind of advo- cates. —o— Some people seem to forget that knowledge carries with it responsi- bility. Your hands are always busy when you attempt to live from hand to mouth. —o— Don't quit the job that should be done to-day to lay out work for to- morrow. —o— The man who marries for money may have to work for it after he is a husband. —o— Silence should always be considered golden, unless you have a good ans- wer ready. —o— If we had to pay for the criticism we receive most of us would be genuine bankrupts. —o— Be sure you have a good foundation to support any accusation you may bring against another. —o— In every community you will find necks that seem to have been built to wear the political collar. , —o— Have a care that the success you seek is not achieved by. making a failure for your neighbor. —o— It doesn't make our misfortune a whit less grevious to think that it was caused through ignorance. t O— t- The man who is looking for some- thing for nothing, and takes it, stands a chance of getting locked up. Even a whittler is never a success at his business unless he works enough to keep his knife sharpened. Your neighbor can never have a claim against you for trespass so long as you, attend to your own business. There are people who command the attention of the balance of the people in wondering how they live so well. We never quite forgive the man to whom we have offered much advier when he goes contrary to our opinions. • —o— The world is full of people who entertain the idea that they could judiciously spend the money of other people. —o— In accepting indiscriminate advice you may lumber yourself up with policies detrimental to your best in- terests. A whole lot of men sound their fog horns in clear weather and when there is not the slightest indication of a storm. —o— A lot of people cannot understand the Bible because they read, disjoint- edly, those portions that are too deep for human conception without careful and painstaking consideration. Uncle Philander, About a dozen or fifteen Rubber Hoots, \Old Elm\ and \Hub that we carded over from last Fall. \ and $4.50 values, A Bargain. What's left of our Camping Blankets, 69c Be quick. Special For'&ne Week Only Brown Leather Finish Suit Cases $1.49. Biggest value you ever saw for the money. We are almost giving away what's left of our Straw Hats and Low Shoes. Alterations of Ladies' Garments a Specialty. \The Men's Store.\ S. H. Countryman P. D. Venery. CAPE VINCENT, NEW YORK. (' r 30SHE =1E Your Property, Is It Insured If your property is not insured against loss by Fire, it should be. We write policies in some of the best old line companies iu the business. Come in and Let Us Tell You About It. L E CORNAIRE & GARDNER CAPE VINCENT - NEW YORK 3E 3E 3E 3E ESTABLISHED 1868 Northern New York's Greatest Economy Event Miller's Mid-Season Sale of Clothing For Men, Young Men and Boys This wonderful opportunity arises out of our desire to close out all our spring and summer suits now. The prices on these high grade clothes are bound to appeal to you. Men's Furnishings Special A wonderful line of $1.50 Men's Shirts now $1.15 A $1 line now 79c Special values offered in summer neckwear Men's Trousers — Our entire stock now offered 1-4 off Boys' Clothing School suits for hard wear, wash suits that wash and retain their style, at the lowest prices ever Hats Our entire stock of Straws now 1-2 price \THE STORE FOR EVERYBODY\ 31 Public Sq. Watertown, N. Y. 'Phone 2038 James lMUter<s WEN'S & BOYS' CLOTHING, HATS & FURNISHINGS, W -^ .( rsa The Cape Vincent Insurance Agency Leads in INSURANCE on Farm and Village Property Steam Boiler Automobile Plate Glass Leading Life Insurance Companies Liability Accident Bonds Compensation Our Specialty Office, Bank Building, Cape Vincent, N. Y. D. V. Seeber J. Halsted Brady T. J, Brady 32= 3C30E UOEJE: «*sscsKSSHa33aDC»* {'*-« Rates

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