Newspaper Page Text
RICHMOND D A.IL.Y" PALLADICSf, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 1, 1901.
WAS IT A DREAM? Alleged Attack On 3IcKin- ley's Tomb Is Xot Coii ' firmed. IS NO EVIDENCE OF IT Daylight Inspection of the Scene .Reveals Traee oi the Soldier's Reported Struggle. Captain of the Guard Thinks the a (sentinel Deceived Him self. Canton, Ohio, Oct. L Tbe officers and men of Company C of tn 14tb United States Infantry, on duty at West Lawn cemetery, guarding the resting place of President MeKinley, have worked diligently investigating the strange story in which Private Itepreud, who was on duty at the top of the vault Sunday night, figured so lroniinently. All of the commissioned officers and the members of the company in gen eral accepted fully the story, related by Private lepreud, and really le lieve that the prowlers were about the vault with no good purpose. Only ne of the commissioned officers ad- ered to tbe belief that an attempt Lad been made upon the sentinel for ghoulish purposes. He said: "It was the real thing. It was prompted by the pure cussedness of some people who thought to bring reproach upon the nation by doing damage to the resting place of the dead president." All the men who were seen express ed tbe belief that Private Deprend acted in good faith and that he related only what he believed to be the real circumstances. With the captain and others he went over the details of the "whole affair at least a dozen times and It is sa id never varied In a matter of Importance. Particular inquiry was made as to his sobriety at the time, and it is said that it is established be yond all reasonable doubt that he had not been drin&ing and that he was in his normal condition. The most common belief Is that tbe (sentinel was overwrought by the lone liness of bis position, that his nerves were overtaxed and that imagination contributed i.ome of the details re lated in good faith. The post was regarded by all as particularly Isolated nl depressing to the man guarding it point in the future. Captain BIdOle says: "I think the sentinel deceived bimself on the occurrence. I do uVt think an actual attack as related iy Wm occurred. When daylight came there was no evidence found of a struggle." The matter has been reported in fnll to General Otis at Cuicago, command ing the department to which the guard Is attached. Whether there will be a formal Inquiry Into the matter re mains for General Otis to determine. Officers at the cemetery expressed the hope that inasmuch as no actual harm bad been done that no formal action "would be taken. Sergeant Cook, who was reported to liave beard remarks Sunday afternoon among visitors, funuer explained as follows: "I was on duty at the guard tent near the vault Sunday afternoon. There were three funerals at the cem etery and many people passing all the time. Three men. representative look ing men. such as come by the scores every day. spoke to me. One asked bow long the sentinels in front of the vault gntes were kept on duty, and I told him half an hour at a time. He said he had read that they were kept there two hours and thought that was hard service. I told him that at first they were kept there two hours, but that the time bad leen shortened. He disked if there were otuer guards. I told him there were several on the hill over the vault and at other places. The second man said he did not see the use of all tuts fuss; that no one would try to do any harm now. The third man said he was mistaken; that there were lots of ieopte who would like to see tne whole thing blown up. 'o, I had not then, nor have I now. any suspicion that any of these men would have any interest in or would aymrfttMze with any act of violence. 1 think they were speaking of the disposition f other classes who might be prompted to such acts." Mrs. Bonine's Trial. Washington. Oct. 1. The date for beginuing the trial of Mrs. Lola Ida Henry lionlne, charged with the mur der of James Seymour Ayres. the young census clerk. In the Hotel Ken more tragedy, has been fixed for Xo reiaber 6. Linemen On Strike. Chicago, Oct. 1. Three hundred line men, repairmen and foremen employed ly the Chicago Telephone company, went on strike this morning because tbe company has refused to grant an Increase In their wages of 23 cents a day. Orwat Loss to Boers. Ladysmlth, Natal, Oct. 1. The Brit ish success at Fort Itala is now known to have been greater than was at first reported. Two hundred Boers were killed and more than 300 were wound--d or captured. AT THK CAPiT.iI Oar Indi-mapolt Corrwipodent Has , An Interesting Iludjiet. Indianapolis, Oct- 1. The grand lodge of Knights of Pythias met in an nual session here today. The large increase in meniliership in the last year has caused an Increased attend ance. It is very likely that ex-Mayor A. C. Hawkins of Evansville and Sec retary of State Union IS. Hunt will be re-elected representatives to the su preme lodge. Both were recently ai pointed for a short term. A delegation of prominent First district men. In cluding Charles Sihler and Congress man Heujenway, is here in Mr. Haw kins interest. At this meeting an amendment to the by-laws probably will be adopted abolishing the office of grand instructor, and audlng the du ties of that office to the office of vice chancellor. Some men of wealth living in Koko mo have agreed to organize a new bank there provided ex-Auditor of State J. O. Henderson, who recently returned from Europe, would act as Its president. The Kokomo banks. It is said, are now earning 12 per cent on invested capital. Mr. Henderson refused the tempting offer, as he says he lias fully decided to remove to In dianapolis for permanent residence. Lieutenant-Governor Newton W. Gil bert called on Governor Imrbin at the latter's office today. Mr. Giltert is in fine fettle and has gained flesh rap Idly. -I hope that I will not outgrow my clothes, as I did after returning from the Spanish-American war." he said. He Is an enthusiastic Knight of Pythias and la here to attend the grand lodge. Charles F. Coffin of Indianapolis, who made a very vigorous race for the Republican nomination for swreta ry of state four years ago, denounces as false the report that he will be a candidate for the same nomination next year. He said the purpose of his other race was simply to extend hia acquaintance. John Osborn of Evansville, who usu ally has his eye on the political pot when it is boiling, said here today: "There is some talk of an organized opposition among Republicans "to the renomlnation of Congressman Hemen way, but I have heard such talk lfore and don't believe he can be beaten." George W. Duke, one of Kokomo'a most substantial citizens, is here. He says Kokomo will soon secure a wire and nail factory that will bring W0 families to the town, anu that pros perity abounds In Kokomo. 10 M'KIXLKY'S WILL "0 Admitted to Probate and Adminis- CantonrtHro,ttet: l.ihe "Trittof President MeKinley was-admitted to probate at the conclusion of the formal hearing yesterday by Probate Judge Maurice E. Aungst. The papers waiv ing notice of probating by Mrs. Sarah Duncan and Miss Helen MeKinley of Cleveland, sisters of tne deceased, were filed and completed the prelim inaries necessary for admitting the will to prolwtte. In pursuauce of the wishes of Mrs. MeKinley and upon her signed recom mendation, the court appointed Judge William li. Day and Secretary George B. Cortelyou administrators of the es tate, with will annexed, and Issued letters of administration. A joint ad ministrator's bond of $100,000 was1 filed. This bond Is signed by William R. Day, George B. Cortelyou, Austin! Lynch, Mary E. Day and Mary B. Barber. ! In their applications for letters testa-! mentary Judge Day and Secretary j Cortelyou say that the amount of per-! sonal nroiHTtv left bv the late oresi-' dent will lie about $140,000 and of real i estate aln.ut $70,000, aggregating about 1 $210,000. k ! Oil Well's Freak. j Ind., Oct. 1. The develop-; the oil well drilled on the! farm near this citv. six! Delphi, ment of Stansell months ago, is attracting attention of; sjeeulators. For several months thej well was pumped and produced from ! 15 to 20 barrels a day. Lait week I while the pump was shut down the oil ! began running out of the top of the well, and lais continued since. A Singular Coincidence. Belvldere, Ills., Oct. 1. On the last clay of his years service as section foreman for the Northwestern railway, and within a few hours of the time he had set to quit work and retire on a pension. George W. Davey was killed yesterday by being struck by a train. Chill Fabillr Burned Jeffersonville, Ind., Oct. 1. Mabel Brooker. aged 6 years, a daughter of Charles Brooker, was probably fatally burned at her home. The child had decorated herself with a lot of artifi cial Cowers, which ignited from the stove, and she was horribly burned. Beaumont's Record. Beaumont, Tex, Oct. 1. The num ber of oil wells brought in during the month of September Is 20. The Aug ust record was 23, and the number brought In prior to August 1 was 20, making a total of 03 gushers at the close of this month. A Brother's Confession. DeSoto. Mo.. Oct. 1. William Green hill last night made a confession to Prosecuting Attorney Williams, in which he says his brother. Daniel urrcnhill. killed their sister, Mrs. Sa di Uren. and her suitor. Joan Meloy. CUT MAYOR'S PAY Logansport City Council Is a House Divided Against Itself. A RESTRAINING OR DEI.' Is Issned To One Faction to Pre vent Carrying Out the Designs of Another Faction. And Mayor HcKee's Salary Will Xot Be What He Had Hoped It to Be. Logansport, led. Oct. 1. Jndge Chase, of the circuit court, has granted a temporary restraining order prevent ing the city treasurer from paying Mayor McKee salary at the rate of $1,200 a year. At the beginning of the fiscal year in May, in fixing the sala ries of the city officers, the council cut the mayor's salary from $1.2oo to $S4U. Four weeks ago a resolution restoring the salary limit was adopn-d. but two councilmen voting against it. These two immediately legan injunction pro ceedings, the order beiug granted yes terday on the ground that when sala ries are once fixed under the law tltt-y cannot be raised during the year. Since the resolution was passed Mayor McKee has drawn salary at the rate of $1.2ix. with back pay from the begin ning of tne year. ALL FOIt MONEY Man Old Knouiih to Know Better Commits Wife Murder and Suicide J Valparaiso, Ind., Oct. 1. Near Uo bart. Frederick Hartman, aged t9, a prominent farmer, in a quarrel with his aged wife over money matters, struck her on the head several times with a piece of iron, inflicting injuries which will prove fatal. After the assault Hartman went to his room and shot himself through the head with a revolver, dying almost Instantly. The couple had lxen married nearly a half century, and have a half-dozen chil dren. Town in Hard Straits. Winamac, Ind., Oct. 1. Trowbridge & Ives of Chicago have notified the city that the interest must be paid or a mortgage will be foreclosed on the light plant and waterworks, which j were built by John P. Miller of Chi- ; cago and so!(rtoTnTnwTTor J63U.OOO. ! Tiiniit t-,s , bur$12,O0O.,'the citv fcMtn ti. machinery after the purtdiaaeTwhST 1 mac has 2.000 population, witn $f,2.tNK) f t Miller municipal indebtedness. The tax rat has increased from Do cents on $100 to $2.15. the ' i Drowned In Shallows. Lafayette. Ind., Oct. 1. Horace Cat tertou, 84 years old, was found dead at the bottom of Spring Branch, neat Indian Hill. There was not enough water In the branch to cover his body. He was last seen alive two weeks ago. The body is badly decomposed. It is thought he may have been cross ing the branch and had fallen. Cat terton was a veteran of three wars Mexican. Seminole and Civil. He lived alone and had no relatives. Fatal Despondency. Fort Wayne, Ind., Oct. L Harry j Bayliss. oo years old, who had been j working at Muskegon, Mich., returned j home in feeble health, only to find j that his mother had died during his ! absence. Securing a supply of chloral. proceeded to the cemetery and ; swallowed the potion, and was found ! dead, lying on his mother's grave. f I Deadly Insect Powder. Princeton, Ind., Oct. L Will Vick ery, one of the proprietors of the big dour mill at Fort Branch, this county, was found dead in tbe mllL He had gone there eany in the morning and closed every door and window. He then commenced burning insect pow tWr for killing weevil in tbe wheat and woe suffocated and died. Tramps Burnad to Deatii. Marion. Ind., Oct. V Twt umbrella menders were sleeping ki the barn of Tony Korporai's place near VanBuren when the building took fire. It is be lieved that the men were burnetl. as no trace of them has been found. Some bones discovenAI la tlie ashec have been pronounced to be human. Race Ended In Death. Liberty, Ind., Oct. L Dora Long man. 23 years old, employed by John Lagree, farmer, was fatally injured by a runaway uorse. Longman was rac ing with a friend on the roadway when his horse became unmanageable, over turning the buggy into a ditch. As the driver fell he was fatally kicked. Charged With Perj utw. Huntington. Ind., Oct. 1. Ed Heeter has been placeu under arrest for per jury. It being alleged that under the name of W. E. Hooker he made affl davit that Etta Householder. 15 years old, was of legal age to wed Richard Johnson, years her senior. Postoffice Thief Caught. Valparaiso, Ind, Oct. 1. Jimmy Case, the teep River postoffice thief, was captured in Chicago by the po lice. He does not deny his guilt, and will be returned to this place for trial. PACIFIC be Duke and DacbrM of fork Keacb Victoria. Vancouver. B. C. Oct. L The Dufce and Duchess of Cornwall and York completed their transcontinental tour westward yesterday and are the guests f the people of Vancouver. Oa the terraced heights tck of the depot a great crowd was gathered yesterday to greet the party, and the royal special halted to a salvo of cheers. A guard of honor composed of bluejackets from the North Pacific squadron was drawn up at the depot platform, and just back of them were a detachment of Northwest mouuted police in their smart uniforms of scarlet and black. Premier Laurier aQu the Countess of Minto, who hau arrived by the pilot special, joined with the local re ception committee In the formal wel come to the duke and duchess. The former wore his uniform of admiral of the navy, and after the committee had been introduced the officers of the North Pacific squadron were pre sented. . The dnke inspected the guard of honor lefore he and the duchess were escorted to the stare carriage which awaited them. They were then driven through artistically decorated streets to the courthouse. Later In the after noon the duke and duchess larded the steamship Empress of India, on which they are to lie taken to Victoria, convoyed by the North Pacific squad ron. I.ast night the city and fleet In the harbor were illuminated in honor cf the royal party. On shore thou sands of electric lights burned brightly while the ships were outlined in lines of lamps. The Empress of India and ber convoy will reach Victoria today, and the duke and duchess are to be given another royal reception there. Burning Ship's Ghost. Duluth, Minn., Oct. 1. Duluth nav igators are puzzled. At 0 o'clock yes terday morning John Roberg, a iolice uian, saw what he claims was a large steamer burning on the lake. ihe was about three miles from shore, he says, and finally burned to the water's edge and suddenly disappeared. Roberg was at his home at the time, and the members of his famll7 and another family living in the same house claim to have seen the spectre. So far as learned these are the only people In either Duluth or Superior who did, but they are aboslutely positive. Ma rine men can make nothing out of it and are skeptical. No missing boats have been reported yet. Horse Thieves Beware. Lafayette, Ind., Oct. 1. The Nation al Horsethlef Detective association, composed of the states of Illinois, In diana and Ohio, is in session. About ! 2ki delesr.ires are oresent. - - - - - " Krer's Son Dead. Pretoria, Oct. l.-Tjardt Kruger, a : loimer invsiufui, wuu ie- ceiiuy surreuuereu to me rnusu uus just died after a short illness. BASK BALL Result of Current Games and Stand inx of tbe Clubs. NATIONAL LEAGUE. First Game Clubs. ritcUcr. It. II. E. St. Loals. Joyce 12 21 5 New lork. Smith 4 i Second Game St. Louis. Murphy .....6 7 New York, Jones 5 7 i Cincinnati. Phillips 2 9 I'hllatlflphia. Ortu lo 13 ! Pittjjliurg. lHheny 1 6 i Boston, Willis , 5 a STANDING OF CLCB8. flared ON TH K Won. Lost. Pet. 87 4H .TU4 7W 55 77 58 .570 74 UJ -Vi-i W 07 .5i 4 51 fcl 53 t4 .3s 5U b3 .3 PittnlmrsE ViT, Philadelphia . Brookiyu St. Louis ..134 .13; 13 135 13-J 13T 135 Bwtori J"L1jJ;aD"iltl jfework XKKSK TKLFXJKAMS Official advices from Haytf report the suppression of the revolutionary uioveiut-ut at Jremie. For more than a week warm summer weather has prevailed in Berlin. Yester day a laborer died of sunstroke. Prince Karl Loewensteln has Issued a summons for a conference av'.Uust duel ling, to meet ra Leipsic, Oct. Li. E. H. Haj-rlrmxi has been elected presi dent of the Southern Pacitic company-, to succeed Charles M. Hays, resigned. Indians on tbe bower Brule Indian reser vation in SouUi iiakota overpowered the police and took aa Indian prisoner from the guardhouse. Henry Summers, a necro said to be want ed for the murder of William Lewrk, at Bolivar, Teen.. Nor. 14, 1U, is nnder ar rest at St. PauL TSe German newspapers claim that the United States ?oVtuinent has done further injury to German imports by a rexactous appiimtion of the tariff. The fire republics of Central America celebrated their independence day in tbe New York state building at the Pan-American expnfcltion last evening. Thomas A. Bogg-4, a business man at North Baltimore. Ohio, shot and fatally woTindod his wife and then shot and killled himself during a jealous quarrel. The state department has concluded from Its last advices that there is reasonable doubt as to the nationality of the brigands who kidnapped Miss Helen Stone. The signing of the peace protocol by the Chinese is looked upon as the beginning of a new era of prosperity and of a revival of the business conditions in the far East. Brigadier General J. M. Bell, who was promoted to be briaradier general about a wees azn, to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Ocnerai Ludlow, retired today on account of age. The official estimates for the fiscal year. beginning Juiy 1, liJOi which Postmaster j T U-! Ml C1U11B Will UlU I L I V" UC trS"S. call for an aggregate of 6.2.jO,iX0 for rural free delivery service throughout the coun try. Statistics of commercial fioricultare in IS states shows an aggregate value of 1L 0u0,0 of dowers and foliage plants raised ia 1-W. with XS5 establishments and $35. ". 0o0 aa tb value of the lands and build ings. -Sir. Kruger. says a disrates from Brus sels, "has abandoned the idea of sending a delegation to the president of the United Starea. barter ascertained that Mr.. Rww. reit will pursua the policy of aoa-iatarra S tioa." . . . . . . - i HE CRIME OF ANARCHY Plans of a Police Chief to Sup press the Evil. C0-0PEEATI05 IDEA FAVOLXD. Cblef Daaoku at Omaha TnlnLa the Police la ta Large Citlea Stoaald Ioi tbe Footstep of All Aareblmt as TUey Would Tiie of Any Mur derer. Since the shooting of President Me Kinley, Major Sylvester, chief of the Washington police and president of the International Association of Police Chiefs of the United States and Cana da, has been in correspondence witl members of the association In regart to extending its membership to tb principal cities of Europe, with a view of suppressing anarchy. The proposi Hon has met with favorable response from most of the police chiefs of the United States and Canada. The board of governors will soon meet In Wash ington, and this matter will be present ed by Major Sylvester and detiuite plans formulated, writes the corre spondent of the Philadelphia Public Ledger. Chief J. J. Dooohue of Omaha In Indorsing the proposition furnishes valuable suggestions In connection with IL He realizes that much time will be required to perfect plans that will em brace the police organizations of Amer ica and Europe, but urges that steps be taken immediately to bring such an or ganization about. In his letter to Major Sylvester Chief Donohue says: "Anarchy Is a disease, a species of Insanity, and that Insanity breeds In sanity will not be denied. The seed of anarchy Is sown and cultivated at their meetings, and Its ripening generally brings death to the door of an Inuoeent person and throws a shadow of gloom over the entire nation. That the cer tainty cf death to an anarchist Is not a sutiiclent safeguard Is more than ap parent. The first and only sure step, then, is to prevent the seed f;-oui beiug sown and cultivated, and this work under the existing inadequacy of our laws must naturally fall to ue police. Anarchists as a rule, I believe, congre gate and hold their meetings In the larger cities and are generally known to the police as having anarchic ideas and principles. "Let a little closer watch be placed upon them, prevent them from gather ing together for the purpose of making abusive and inflammatory speeches, and should one of them at any time change his place of residence I mined I ately notify the police of that place of his coming; dott t.e,r otsteps Iik wonra tnai or a sjjuraerer, as 1 uoubt not we will always find them accesso ries before the fact, and In time they will become scattered. They will find no ground where the seeds of anarchy can be successfully sown, and as one generation passes away and tbe youn ger take their places I do not believe that they will have the Insane force of their couvlctions. "lo make such a plan successful it would of course have to be universal the courta would have to liberally con strue tbe laws and uphold the police In their efforts, but that some such step must be taken no one can doubt, and 1 heartily indorse tbe resolution Inviting the heads of tbe foreign police depart ments to participate In our annual dis cussions. I would suggest that steps be now taken to have each government appoint a representative to meet at some given oint to formulate some plan of co-oiwratlon looking toward tbe elimination from our society of the evil of anarchy." NOVEL CLUBS FOR FARMERS Committee flans Oraaaiaatlon of Twelve Families. At a meeting of the Farmers Insti tute committee ou clubs and organiza tions in the Sherman House the other day elaborate plans were ui.-ide for the coming year, saya the Chicago Tribune. Clubs of twelve families ach are to be organized iu all parts of the state. When organized, the clubs are to meet once a month, tbe day being tbe Wednesday when tbe moon Is nearest fulL In the morning tbe men will go about the farm where the gathering is held and Inspect the crops, stock, fences and other features of farm life, crfctcls Ing as well as commending tbe condi tion of tbe farm. In tbe afternoon, ac cording to tbe programme, tbe women are to discuss tbe problem of domestic science on the farms. Tbe evening will be the time for the younger members of the families, tbe features of the evening programme being social, liter ary and musical. Those present at the committee meeting- were: Charles F. Mills, chairman. Springfield: Walter R. Knmzy. Tama roa; W. SL Bogbes. Lake county; Ralph Allen. Oelavan; A. rjostetter. Mount Carroll; W. R. Goodwin. Naper ville, and J. R. Clark. Chicago. A Trarelfasj Librarian. A new way to earn money nas been discovered by a Minneapolis woman, who has constituted herself a traveling librarian, organizing and cataloguing libraries wherever she finds a demand for her work, says tbe New York Trib une. Her experience thus far leads her to the conclusion that this work will offer large opportunities to women. She says that to be successful as a library organizer It is necessary to have. Ia ad dition to the regular library training, a thorough knowledge of bookkeeping and ability to read French and German. She frequently spends weeks or even aontbs oaja single engagement. . . imnFirm SOAP. ! followed bv a light dressing of Hmj'm Mmtm MmmMlk, gently rubbed into the scalp, will soften and remove scale, crust and dandru tf, stop itc hingaovl promote a sweet growth of luxuriant hair. It combines in one soap at one price the best skin and complexion soap 'and the best bath and baby soap in the world. 25c cakes at leadiag rafgtsta, S far 65c MESS AMO MEAD NOISES OUREB NMf aHjnMi&tr paJ Mmim y say- I lefcun. HlX.. SU LalaW ..! FARES TO BUFFALO Over tlie Akron Route tor PaiiAmertcan Imposition. Excursion tickets to Buffalo over the Akron Route via Chautauqua Lake for the Pan-American Exposi tion are cow on sale at ticket offices of the Pennsylvania Lanes and con necting railways. Fares from Richmond, Ind., are aa follows: Tickets ood returning ten days. Tickets good returning fifteen days, H5.55. Season tickets with return limit until October 31st, 18. Special coach excursion tickets, jood eavintr Buffalo up to midniuht of Thursday following date of sale cnav be obtained on Tuesdays at S 20. Tourist tickets at special fares aoay also be obtained for trips to re sorts in Canada. All tickets to Cau ida and eastern points, includirg New York, will be good for stop-over it the Pan -Handle Exposition on pavment of 1 1 extra at Buffalo. Stop-overs at Chautauqua Lake will be allowed on all tickets to Buf falo and eastern points, without ex tra cost. For schedules showing convenient through passenger service to Buffalo and other information, please apply to C W. Elmer, Ticket Agent, Ricu mond, Ind. CHRISTIAN CHURCH CONVENTION. Pennsylvania Lines tne Of ficial Route to Minne apolis. Tbe effieers of the Christian Wis sionary Societies have issued a circu lar informing members and friends about the arrangement made for '-be trip to Minneapolis for the fifty second annual international conven tion of the Christian churches, the Pennsylvania.- lines are announced aa tbe official route from Indiana points. Excursion tickets for the event will be sold via Pennsylvania lines, Oct. 3, 9, 11 and 13, good returning until Oct. 19, with privilege to extend-to Oct 31. Plans have been shaped to have the Indiana contingent make day light trips to Chicago over the Penn sylvania lines, Wednesday, Oct. 9, going through together on the Con tention special with the prominent fticers and executive board, for tvbich the following convenient train service has been seltcted: Leave Richmond . . . . . 1 1 :(K a m. 44 New Castle 11:37 " 44 Anderson 12:07 p. m. 44 El wood ... 12:30 44 Kokomo...... 1.03 44 Leave Logansport 2:00 p ra. Delegates and friends are urircd to see that their tickets read over the Pennsylvania Lines via Chicago. In formation about fares and other de tails may be secured bv communicat ing with ticket agents" of the Penn sylvania Lines, or by addressing W. W. Richardson, D P. Atrt.. Indian apolis, Ind. -AKRON ROUTE HAM fit laKMB1PW1 utmi (art ..Me. TWO DAILY TRAINS SO THHOUQII TO CHAUTAUQUA LAKE BUFFALO 'S2U n.. CMairraiiniia i an tfetata tm IMn rotate iariiKlifis Sv Tork ' LOOK AT THE MAP." fn Main St. Business Property In Choice Location Come Quick and Learn Particulars. W. H. Bradbury & Son. festcott Block BARGAIN