You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Wellsboro Agitator, The (Newspaper) - November 22, 1905, Wellsboro, Pennsylvania WHOLE NO. PAWDNESDAY. LOCAL FACTS AHD COB1MEHTS. YOL. 47. ___________L__ THE PAWAMA CABAL. Lateit Dwlts swats AJwst tae ttrtatert XifliwriBC yrtMtn tae Correjpondmce Agitator. WASHIHGTOH, Nov. gO.-The tlonal Board of Consulting who are acting in advisory capacity to the Panama Canal Commission voted last week on tbe subject of the type of canal to be adopted. Their decision to for a 'sea level canal. Up to date there has been a great deal done, haw much very few people in the United States seems to know or sare. There has been a great deal of criticism of the Canal Commto sion for not proceeding faster. But the fact to that the work has been pushed as rapidly as possible considering thenum ber of changes in the commission and engineers that have been necessary. The decision as to tbe type of canal marks an Important period in the work, and it to just as well to consider at this moment what has already been accom- plished, la the first place the Isthmus has been cleaned up It was never thought possible to do It. In fact the work of the sanitary corps under Col. Gorges has been as important as the dig- ging of the canal itself. For the sanita- tion of the Isthmus made it a habita- ble, strip The French tried to do the canal work without the preliminary sanitation and failed utterly. Of course partisan critics will profese themselves skeptical of the amount 6f work actually done. But the records of the War De. partment state tbe following as some of the things accomplished. A sewer sys tern has been advised for the town of Panama and to half completed. The town to being paved with brick for the easier cleaning and policing, and there has been installed a complete system of water works so that for the first time in three centuries the will have good drainage and a pure drinking sup- ply. There wfll be three other water systems necessary, one for the Cnlebra, one for Empire and a third for Cristobal and Colon, All these are under way. By cleaning the towns and killing the mos- quitoes, the yellow fevefcases have been reduced from 61 in June to 8 in October. There are now laborers on the ground and the rate of sickness to only 25 per which would be considered moderate in a northern climate. In the line of actual construction the United States inherited the unfinished French work which consisted of fifteen miles of sea level canal at the North end and five miles at tbe South. The work has eaten into the great Cnlebra Hill to a point 140 feet above leveL This hill is 840 feet higt and ten wide and has been the great bugbear of a can- al line at Panama. There are 20 steam shovels now on the ground and sixty more ordered or on their way to tbe scene of the work. The Panama railway feat teen double tracked with the excep- tion of nine which, will Tx> doubled also. This to not a bad showing for the work up to date. There has been a great deal of opposition to the canal from the railroad which will of course be be affected by it and there pro- bably will be a great many more calami ty howls to the effect that it to an en- gineering impossibility. Political interest in. the past few days has turned largely toward Uncle Joe Cannon, who, as the next Speaker of tbe House will have the making or blocking of a great deal of legislation. Mr. Can- non, after his first visit to the White House, admitted what he would not ad- mit the possibility of railway tate legislation at the coming session. But he has tome out in a flat footed statement against tariff legislation and there to going to be a hard fight over this. The President feels that he has the country behind him on the tariff re- vision plan as well as on rate fixing and the visit of the shoe men the other day, headed by ex.-governor of Massachusetts, indicates that he to going to have some warm and strong support. There are some more business dele- gations that are coming to Washington on the same errand, and Speaker Can non, astute politician as he to, will find he has all his work cut out if he intends to block consideration of the tariff, and as he contemptuously expressed it, pre- vent the country being held up by the tall this winter." It to not often that Secretary Hitch- cock lets himself go as he did the other day on the subject of the convictions in that Oklohoma land fraud case where two men Imprisoned six hours and fined fl.OOO for illegally fencing of government land. The Secretary declared that the conviction had cost the government thousands of dollars and four years hard work and he was dto- gnitod with the Inadequate pnntohment in the case. Ht said, however, that the Government propoeed to follow tbe caw np and if tbe were not torn down that other would follow and a fresh effort to put the guilty pur- where they belonged, that in the penitentiary for a term of years. 11 HEWS FROM STOHYFORK. frer otktr Tnm That Ylettlty. Corruponamce of tht Agitator. Nov. 21 -A andep- preclative audience greeted young teople and children of tbe Baptist Sttn- day-school in their Bible concert Sunday night. The program Inter- esting and weB rendered. A missionary offering amounting to H 50 was received. Mr Bobt Steele, of this place, spent a number of days last week with his son- in-law, Philip at West Branch. The Ladies' Aid of the Methodist church will meet at tbe home of Mrs. Edger Lawton on Friday. A cordial in- vitation to extended to all. About 200 men are being employed In the construction Of the railroad to John Ayleeworth's new mine. Mrs O. A Dart and son and daughter, Andrew and Lottie, attended the wed- ding of Miss Bernice Hotchktos and Mr. J. G Copestick, at the home of the bride's Mr. and Mrs C. M. in Wellsboro to-day. Mr. Pnrley Robertson went to Leetonia Monday, where he to employed by D. B. Ogden, of this place, in the construction of railroad trestles on the Leetonia Mr. and Mrs M. S. Coles yiaited at Galeton over Sunday Mrs. E. H. Campbell went Sunday to Boot Bros.' camp, Sweden Valley, where her services have been engaged for a few weeks as nurse. The ladies of the Baptist church and congregation met in the church parlors on Tuesday afternoon and organized a Social and Missionary Society for the aid of the church work. Rev. E S. Wilcox, pastor of the Metho- dist church, preached at the revival meet- ings at the Free Baptist church at Drap- er last Sunday evening. Union prayer meetings were establish- ed between the two churches here last Wednesday evening. Mr. Elwyn Steele and O. A. Dart are furnishing groceries and meat for the N. Y. H. P. B. clay mine on Cob- ble Hill. The company employs from 80 to 40 men in mining clay for fire brick. The clay to sent to Canandalgna, N. Y., where if fa manufactured. Mr. Bteele two trips a week to the mines with provisions. Thanksgiving Day. Nearly all the patent medicine alma- nacs and the calendars issued by insur- ance companies and the big printing for the year 1905 went wrong when it came to placing Thanksgiving day. They fixed upon the fourth Thurs- day In November, which to the day usu- ally chosen, as ordinarily the month only four Thursdays and the fourth Thursday to tbe one set aside by the pro- elamattrai of the President of thellnlted the annwel day for thantagiv- WsU-KMwa ItSSM. Corrttpmatnet of tht Agitator. LICTLEIUBSH, Nov Julia Or diway, wife of Wm. Ordiway, died here at a. m. Saturday of bronchial pneu- monia, aged 40 years. She leaves besides her husband an aged father, Mr. Erastns Rice, one sister, Mrs. Elon Schoonmaker, Of Galeton, and one brother, L W, Bice of Sabinsville She wa) a good woman and will be keenly misled. She also two children, Teresa, aged 11, and Maretta, aged 8. Funeral were held yesterday at 2 p. m. Burial in the cemetery near Keeney villo. Mrs. Cole died at her home on Cloos hill on Saturday night Funeral services were held at 1 o'clock Monday. Burial in the Cloos cemetery. She to survived by her husband, who to very feeble, one daughter, Adelbert Bice, and two sons, Clifton and Bert Cole. f The result of the meetings held here by Dr. John Feltwell, assisted by Bev. F. C. House, to that 21 persons were tak- en on probation yesterday and there are several expected to give their Some may unite with other churches. Frank Bawley and wife, of Middle- bury, called on G. W Love and wife yesterday. B D. Carpenter and wife attended the funeral of Ordiway yeeterday. They drove over from Wellsboro. BBLAH. Copesttck-Hotchklss Wedding. Mr. John G. Copestiek, an employe of the New York Central in their Clearfleld borough offices, son of Mra. Copestiek, of Delmar, and Mist Bernice E, Hotchkiss, only daughter of Mr, and Mrs. C. M. Hotchkiss, this borough, were married yesterday afternoon at o'clock at the home of the bride's aunt, Mrs. Seth Bacon, on Conway street, Bev. F. W. Reynolds, officiating. About 25 of the relatives and most In- timate friends of the bride and groom witnessed the ceremony. The house was beautifully decorated ior the occasion with ground pine, feme and laurel, as TIOGA HOTES. nrt-BKial of Agitator. TIOOA, Nov. of St. An- drew's church had a very successful rum- mage aaU last week. They wound up with an excellent chicken supper last Friday evening. Members of the Methodist church gave their new pastor a recaption at the par- sonage on Friday evening of week before last Dr. and Mrs. W. E. Delaney, of Slate Run, were In town last week. Mr. E. D. Brijjfcam to laid up with a very bad knee. Mrs. Robert Bishop has been visiting her sister in Binghamton. J. W Adams, was in town the first of the week. Mr. G. S. Walker shipped his crop of last week. An alarm of fire startled our citizens Wednesday evening. It was a small blase In the rear end of the Presbyterian parsonage which was extinguished before the how cart arrived. Slight damage wat done, Mr. Bnfus J. Camp and family occupy the Hathaway house on Park street Mr. E. P. Inscho and family will spend the winter in Louisiana and Missouri. Walter E. Lewto.of Pratteburg, N.Y., and Miss Augusta M. Cranci, of this place, were married at the bride's home last Wednesday by Bev. W Manning. Mr. Joe H. Geer, of Elmlra, was Jn town last Monday. Mr and Mrs. L. J. Bieger, of Bing- hamton, are visiting in town. Mast aa< la tlU aad iti Vlctmity. W. D. Rose, of Mansfield, had 31 sheep killed or bitten by dogs a few days ago. J E Hayes, aged 89, of Lock town, N J formerly of Knoxvllle, died on October 28th. C. B of Ithaca, N. Y., Is visiting her sisters, Mrs G. H. Baker and Mrs C. E. Biehards, of Cov- ENTERPRISING ROUHDTOPPERS. Iswnriac Taelr otiVtiaity-Teriml of the Agitator. They could not reckon upon what President Boosevelt, always an innova- tor, paying little heed to established ens torn, might do, and besides, as these almanacs and calendars are In advance of their they had to make choice between two dates, the twenty-third and the thirtieth, and conservatively chose the twenty-third, that being the fourth Thursday in the month. While Thanksgiving to popularly sup- posedto be wholly an American festival, having its beginning with Puritans, ittonot quite correct tostatethatTbanks- giving day to entirely an American insti- tution. The fifth of November was lor nearly 250 years observed in England as a day of thanksgiving and prayer to cele- brate the frustration of the gunpowder plot of Guy Fawkee and his associates When they had arranged to blow up the houses of Parliament in the reign of James I of more or unpleasant mem- ory. From that time until half a cen- tury ago the day was observed In Eng- land, and a special service for that day formed a part of the ritual of the Eng- lish book of common prayer. By an or- dinance of Queen Victoria that service, together with a service for the martyr- dom of I, aod the restoration of Charles II, were abolished. Home For'the Aged. The officers of Tioga County Home for the Aged are: President, George W. Merrick; Vice President, Mrs. S. M. Billings; Treasurer, Hugh Young; Sec- retary, A. B Hitchcock. The terms of admission ars For per- sons over 60 years of age and for persons over 70, This them a comfortable home for the remainder of their lives and all burial expenses. The admission fee is made payable either in installments or cash down. All per- sons applying for admission must be of .__also the home of the bride's parents next door, where the wedding luncheon was served. The were trimmed with the same materials and with yellow Mn. Elizabeth Briggs had charge of the wedding feast and she was ably assisted by Dora Wilcox and Bertha Fiscbler, iriends of the bride. The bride wore a gown of white over yellow and carried a bouquet of white roses. She was unattended and was given away by her father. Both Mr. and Mrs. Copeatick nave a nortof friends in this vicinity, who er-, tend hearty congratulations. The wed- ding gifts were numerous and beautiful, consisting chiefly of silver and Mr and Copestiek left on train Jto. 6, for a wedding trip to Rochester, Buffalo and Clevdend. They will re- side in A Ragged Hero. Frank Singer, of Easton, a vagabond, lost his right leg at Williamsport last Saturday night Mrs. W. T. Laird, of Philipsburg, and her mother, Mra John Gowland, who are visiting In port, were crossing the Pennsylvanto tracks and but for Singer's quick action Mrs. Laird would have been struck by an approaching train, which she did not see. Singer saw the train and, realizing the women's danger, sprang upon the tract and pushed Mrs. Laird to safety. Her mother, being a short distance ahead, was out of harm's way. Singer then at- tempted to jump aside, but was struck and knocked under the train, bto leg be- ing crushed. The member later amputated at the Williamsport hospital. ________.( NOIL farmers have improved the to do consid- erable plowing, i F. J.Walker and wife visited at Stony Fork last Saturday and Sunday. Frank Amber aad wife, of Cherry Val- ley, N. Y., are vtoltors at Charles Lake's and Byron Mann's. The recent births here are a daughter to JBmory Day aid wife and a son to Floyd Bltos and wife. Mrs. 8. B. Peake, who has been severe- ly ill with appendicitis, to convalescent, and W. B. Jones, after being confined to the house by illness, to about again. Floyd BeUingeiiand went to Williamr port Saturday to witness the State College-Dickinson football contest E, G. Close, S., E, and Will Peake go to-morrow for a few weeks' hunting on the mountains west of Marsh G S Dawson and wife went last Sat- urday to Waterville, Mrs. Dawson to visit and Mr. Dawson to spend some time hunting on the near there. ington- Presbyterian pwsonage In Tioga was slightly damaged by fire on Wednes- day evening. Mr, T. L Woodward oc- cupies the premises. Horace Kelts, of KuoxviUe, and Mrs. Maria Wasner, of Ulysses, were married on the llth instant at Ulysses by Rev, W, H. Smith, the four year-old BOU of Mr, and Mrs. Willis Palmer, of Marshlands, died recently from in juries sustained from a fall from a wagon, Emerson Rexford, of Potter- brook, died on the 12 th -fnBtant after a short illness. He was one of potter- brook's most respected citizens. boy named English had one hand caught in a corn shredder at Floyd Sim arson's last Saturday, and three fingers were taken Sun Dolly Stevens, aged 84, died on the 12th instant at Jthe home of Hudson Fnlford, in Lindley, N. Y. Three sons, Messrs. Robert, Dell aW Nelson Stevens, all of Lindley, survive her. Waiter E. Lewis, of Prattsbnrg, N Y., and Miss Augusta Ms Crance, of Tioga, were married at the home of the bride's parents on Wednesday by Bev. W. Manning, pastor of the Tioga Metho- dist church. to expected that the Erie will put into service a Sunday passenger and milk train on its Tioga division. This to a convenience long needed and witt be greatiy appreciated by the of the Tioga river valley. John Brann, of Corning, former- ly of Fall Brook, died last Thursday morning. Bfe wife, two daughters and two sons survive him. Funeral services were held on Saturday, burial Jn St. Andrew's Catholic cemetery. neglected to mention last week tfiat Mrs. Mattie Bennett Hunt was vot- ed the most popular young woman in Eftland in the contest at Bailey's Vande- Show at Parkhnrst hall. The prize was a set of Sarah Wilcox, aged 85, died at her home in Wells township, Chemung county, N. Y., on the 13th instant. Her seven sons survive her, among whom are: Mr. George F. Wilcox, of Millerton, and Mr. Fred Wilcox, of Rosevilte. was caught stealing from Mr. McKech- nle's stock of goodMafewdfcys ago. was arrested, and held under bail tor his appearance at court. Wolf had been suspected for some time and was watched, with the aforesaid result. Jane Bryant, aged 78, died at the home of her daughtef, Mra. J EJ Wells, of Canoeoamp, on November llth. Funeral were held last week Tuesday, Rev. W. I Burrell officiating. Burial in Hope cemetery, Mansfield. Be- sides Mrs Wells, these children survive 4er: Mrs M D. Stnrdevant, of Mans- field, James Wells, of Austinvllle, and Mark Henderson, of West Covington Harriet S. Osborne, aged 65, died at the home of her brother, Mr. William Weeks, of Westfleld, on the 14th instant. Her husband, the late J. G Osborne, died about four years ago. Oae son, Mr. M. T. Oaborne, of West Superior, Wisconsin, and the following brothers aid sisters survive he: Mrs. Lncretia Wiley, of Woodbull, N Mra. Wealthy Reynolds, of Sabinsville Mrs Susan Inscho, of Weatfield, and Roswell, William, Bedner and Charles Weeks, Funeral services were held on Thursday, Bev< Mr. Gates officiating, S H Crippen, of Plainview, Nebraska, formerly of Tioga, was seri- ously wounded recently while attempt- ing to arrest an insane farmer whojran amuck in that Village, armed with a sharp saber. Mr. Crippen, who to the village marshall, was stabbed by the maniac as he was about to arrest him, but bystanders hastened to the officer's assistance and the man was j tiled. Mr, Crippen, besides having both hands cut by the saber, sustained a severe cut in his abdomen, nearly two Inches wide. Surgeons, after taking out, examining and replacing Mr. Crippen's stomach, found that none of the vital organs were seriously wounded and the patient to now on the road to recovery. EHOXVIU.B HOTES. A fersessls TJUt Uvsly of tht Agitator. KNOXVILUS, Nov. 18. Hon A. B. Hitchcock, was at Philadelphia weeki A union Thanksgiving service will bn held' at the Presbyterian church. Bev. L. F Mnlhollen on Thuit- day evening, November 80th Flossie and Coley Starkey were the guests of their aunt, Mrs. A. W- Lugg, last week. Bev. and Mrs B A, Robertson haw moved to their new field of labor at Rldgway, Elk county. Mtos Anna Milo gone to Rochester to enter the Highland Hospital for a two years' course in nursing. Mrs. G. H. Davia, of Proctor, Vt., been visiting at the home of her father, D. L Freetown, for a few days. Dr. A. H. Glbver, who has been con- fined to his bed for many weeks from fall on his office steps caused by a bana- na 8kin, is now able to get about by tbe use of a crutch and cane On Monday last, J. B. Wilcox moved fate barber shop from the Fitch building into the Cigar store of JrP. Gleaeon. Bev C. T. Frame, who has been in Delmar for several weeks, returned to his home at Academy Corners last week. Rev. J. E. Williams, D. D., Presiding Elder, held the first quarterly meeting of the year in the Methodist church on Sunday evening last. Mr. and Mrs. L O. Matterson bavejre- home, after a seven weeks' Mr. a Miller has purchased the home and lot of Milan Hamm on South Water street, and will take possession soon. Boarding Prisoners. In Bradford county the Sheriff 40 cents a day for the board of Judge Fanning has jost reduced the price to 25 cents a day, the new rate to THOMmOTtBM BRIEFS. Caaaces XtcUemct BMtfet Correspondence of Agitator. NBLSON, B. F. D., No. 1., Nov. 20.- Dewitt Fowler and wife, of Enfield Falls, visited at Alva Baxter's on Friday. Archibald Birk to improving the prop- erty he recently purchased of James Bowdtoh. Phillips to spending some time with his sisters Lawrencerille. Uri Brimmer has moved from the Bowdtoh farm to the C, D. Northrop farm. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Bobbins and daughter, Etta, spent Sunday with friends at Little Marsh. Albert Croffnt has bought the gray team of Charles Cole. Mrs. Philo Stevens to slowly improv- ing. Whisky Worth nurncd. SIR'S COHSEQUBHCES. laasceat InAmlcvice Oftia TromWt- Tay t. Ottert ol The consequences of violating physical law are aften as unpleasant as the break- ing of a moral rule. The innocent indul- gence of over-eating brings consequences that amount to real suffering. Indiges- tion to not natural; it to not right; it should not be. Fay F. Howd offers a means of escape in Mi-o-na tablets that to simple and practical. These simple tablets are composed of such valuable medicinal agents bis- muth snbgallate, which to superior to an other remedies for stomach troubles, cerium oxalate, and and correc- tives which promote the action digestive organs, strengthen it, Judge Funning In the record says that this to approximately the price paid to the House of Befuge at Glen Mills, Pennsylvania Industrial Reformatory at Huntingdon and the Eastern Peniten- tiary at Philadelphia, for the mainten- ance of prisoners committed from that Miss Cora Bonnell, N. YM were married on the 18th instant at tbe home of Dr. and Mrs. J H. Pierce, of Westfield, Bev. G. N Gates, officiat- ing. They will reside at Lansing, Joseph Coleman, aged 81, died on the 7th instant at the home of her, daughter, Mrs. B. B Bamsey, of Bate- via N. Y. Her husband, who resides with his daughter, Mrs. William Bider, of Brookfield, and two daughters survive her. John Nowakoski and Mtos Jen- nie Chryskoeki were married last Wed- nesday morning at 0 o'clock in St. Mary's Catholic church at'Fall Brook, by Bev. BrunoIwanowski. A nuptial moss was celebrated. Mr. and Mrs. Nowakoski will reside in Blossburg. Amelia Meyer Jacobs died at her home at Academy Comers, on Nov- ember 9th of apoplexy. Her age was 69 years. Four daughters, Mrs. Nichols, of Woleott, N. Y., and Mtoees Testimony before the court to of provisions disclosed that the coat of the raw material used in boarding pfto- oners would not exceed 52 eenta a week, using 85 prisoners as a basis of estimat- ing Thta does not include the- price of coal for the kitchen range.whiob, the sheriff furnishee, nor the cost of cook- ing and other incidentals. Mr. Moore also submitted to the court a Itot of tbe paid in other for board- ot woloto Death of Mr. J. DeCoursey. Mr. James DeCoursey, aged 67, died at nome in Roaring Branch, on the 6th Instant. He was born in Williams- port May 21, 1838 He was a member of Ingham Post No. M, G. A. B., and served for three years in the civil war. At the age of 10 years, parents moved from Williamsport to West Union, near Roaring Branch, where they purchased a farm and at which place the deceased resided until about three years ago, when he moved to Boaring Branch. On De- cember 86, he married Miss Mar- garet Bogers, of Fields Station, who sur- vives him with their three children, Thomas F., of West Union Mrs. Mary Preston, of North Union, and Mlas Cecilia DaOoursey, of Roaring Branch. Learning industrial Arts. The Andrew Carnegie School of Tech- nology in PitUburg opens with more applicants for admission, only tion, flatulency, heart burn, dizziness, sleeplessness, backache, or debility and weakness, begin the use of Mi-o-na at once. Just one tablet out of a 50 cant box before each meal, and yon will re- gain perfect health and strength. Ask Fay F. Howd to show you the guarantee under which he sells Mi o-na. It Costa nothing unless it cures. The risktoallhia.________ A Musical Treat. Mrs. Henry Elmore and Mtos Susan Hitchcock, of Elmlra, and Miss Bess Weller, of Montour Falla, N. Y., gave a the home of Mrs. Leroy B. Hor- ton, on Main-street, last Thursday even- ing to the pupils of Mrs. Elmore and their friends. The audience was large and enthusiastic and the program was a rare musical treat Following to the program: 1. w song................. Mrs. Elmore. a. one-fifth of whom can be admitted when Death of Kr. Hell Mr Nell Munro, aged 67, of Morris Run, died last week Toesday He was torn in Potttvtlle, September 1, 1888, and married ElUabrth Whamond, of LockbaTen on April M, Eight children were bora to them, all of whom survive They are Messrs. H Charles Mnuro, Kit. beth Munro, William art Kn Martin, of Morrto ROB; Mr Mne.ro, of Stanley, awl Mn. O B Darby and A. W. Hewitt, of Btosebnrg Two MX. Alexan- der Mnnro, of Covington townehlp, ftov Dt H C Mnnro, of White Hall, Mra The been a prominent sad rMpocted resMteat of Monte Ron for tbe pMK M years He WM a member of chttrch aod had a host of _.. servkM OB Friday, Rev Mr Grew ottciattBf. Bwial IB tlw Odd Fellows' uemetory. Ing, the Laugher Becbe homestead, will be enlarged by addition of a wing on either which will ample ac- for 75 persons. It Is hoped teat the for tbe Aged may be opened this winter. Death of Mrs. Caroline C WwnbougB. Mrs. Caroline Clark Wotnbougb, aged 66, died at ber in Penn Yen, N Y., on 10th Instant. She born In Mansfield and a resident of for many Sbe to survived by daughter, Honoe L DenUU, of Peon Yaa; one graedeoo, Barry Daniels, of Ulrtess, and following Cham- berlain, of Btnghamton C. Law. rstkce, of Galetoa, and J. C. Camp bell, of Klkland Mrs. Wombongh a member of MethodUt church, which ebe joined abont 88 aod was highly ssteemed by all woo knew ber Funeral services held at tbe of J C Campbell, In land, on tbe llth Inetaat, Rev W F. Welto oflciatlng Burtal in prise only who have not watched tbe growth of schools of this character. The explanation of number of applications to not tbe nominal tuition fse, which to no smaller than that of many finely equipped State unlvereltlea. It to ratber to looked for ia tbe better spprecUtioti by young men of the fact that tbe golden key of to held now by of applied Wreck "ear larber. fourth of Central north bjund freight No W ran Into by extra frstgbt No. at Pinafore, Bear Bsrbvr, at t IS a ta., yteUrday. No. W bed delayed by tbe breaking of a wbtob wrecked fonr o< train aad No following be- btad oraebed into It rirsceearLC of Trela suffered eHgbt sjalp wowxJ and Brake- msn T F. Bareeban, of tbe easne train, hto rtgat arm badly braised. Botb ntM la Coning Train Ho. 4, montng sxpnse. fonr boars laet at tbtoebv Uoe j ssteraay on aooout of the wresk. ____ was burned, making a spectacular fire destroying gal- lons of whisky worth over The loss to fully covered by insurance. The Overholt company to one of the largest of whisky in tbe world. The plant established by A. Overholt in 1810. Tho burned building one of four warehouses containing barrels of whisky, eight old. Each barrel contained 45 gallons. Much of the whisky had already been sold and was being kept in btorage for tbe owners. The distillery an output of bar- rels a month and about gallons to regularly kept in oold storage. There to a conflict of opinion as to whether tbe United government will lose the revenue on the bar- rels of whisky destroyed or whether the Overholt Dtotilling company will be compelled to pay the tax. Tbe distillers express confidence that the federal au- thorities will cancel the assessment which aggregates while the in- ternal revenue aesfert that the tax will have to be paid j net if no fire had occurred DtlAqua Corners, survive her. Lois Kriner will give a necktie social in the hall at Nanvoo on Thanks- giving eve, Nov. 29th, for the benefit of the Library fund of the Thomas sahooto. Ladies are requested to bring two neck- just alike, one to be enclosed in an envelope; the other to be worn. All in- vited. 94th birthday of Mrs. Lloyd Gillett, of Canoecainp, celebrated on November llth at the home of ber son, Mr. F M. Gillett, of Manafield, six of her eight living children being pres- ent, of their The occasion was greatly enjoyed by all present. Roaring Branch scribe "Mr F. N. Newell, of B. F, D. No. 1, gone into partnership in the mercantile business with Mr. T. H. Lieb, who formerly of the company of Bnbb
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.