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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York • Page 4

Rochester, New York
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UOCHKSTEIt DEMOCRAT AND CHRONICLE SUNDAY. JUNE 5. liYSi. WESTERN, CENTRAL NEW YORK SWEPT BY FIERCE WINDSTORM i AUBURNLAWYER IS APPOINTED TO Oldest Building in Lockport Once Law Office of Governor Washington Hunt Damage Mounts to Thousands as Storm Hits Six Counties; Buildings Razed, Trees Down PLAN INQUEST INTO DEATH OF TRAIN VICTIM i 11 1 NEW BUILDING OF HISTORICAL GROUP OPENED Seneca Fills 1 Society to "Have" Reception at Rooms Wednesday ft, h.ii. telephone ervic throughout the eastern end of the village entirely disrupted.

Tards throughout the village are littered with branches and large limbs torn from tree, a heavy a'gn on the Knau restaurant was torn down and in Kast street a large tree, in front of the K. Marker property, was uprooted, breaking the rable carrying telephone wires and entirely blocking the street for about two hours- it the Clifton Hpring I'helpe slate road a large tree uprooted near the Knickerbocker farm damaged the high-tension power line carrying electro current to Ihia village entirely disrupting service from noon until 5 o'clock (his evening. It hImi is reported that considerable damage bus been done throughout the country and at least one rural telephone line I rnon, i The new home of the Seneca Falla Historical Society will be formally opened to the public Wednesday aft ernoon from 3 lo (i o'clock, when an invitation has been extended to the interested resident of Seneca Fall and vicinity to inspect the new headquarters, the former State Hank Building at Fall and Ovid streets, and look over the valuable collection of relics from the early history of 'tUMi, and the early paper and other accUipiilalions of the society. A reception will be given to the visitor in' the afternoon and' at that time, the, collect ioni of the society will be in place ia their cases for display purpose. The society delayed the formal VT rf "rWl -r.

drfy Once the law office of Washington Hunt, Lockport's only standing in that city looks more like a littjc red schoolhotise became Versed in legal lore. governor, the oldest building still than a 1 adding where a governor Funeral of Romulus Woman Killed at M'DougalT Will Be To-morrow Seneca Kails, June 4. (Special) Funeral services for Mrs. Anna Hlasrh, VS, of Hamulus, who died in the Geneva City Hospital one hour after Ihe car in which she wa riding with Jacob Anhorn, (XI, also of Romulus, waa hit by a gasoline two-car passenger train on the Lehiuli Valley railroad crossing at MucDoitgall last take place from the home of Anhorn Monday afternoon at 'J :30 o'clock, clergyman from Owego offi- ciining. liurinl in the Homuliis cemetery.

An autopsy waa performed upon the Isidy of rs. Hlnsch to-day by Doc tors K. 1'. Mi'Wuyrie. o( Knmitlirs, niid 1,1.

Snyder, of both of whom attended the woman after, the aejdent. The autopsy, conducted at the' insl igntion of Coroner J'r, 'V, Cole, of Homulus, revealed that-the woman died of inu-i'tinl hemorrhage, a ruptured liver, several fractured rilm ami a crushed arm. The gasoline train had slopped at the liomulus station and was just getting under beadw-ny when the accident occurred. The train was In charge of Conductor Fred Keller" and Kngincer Marion J'itrce, both of Say re, Mrs. Hlasch leaves two sons, Paul and Henry Hlasch, bjith of Hamulus.

It was learned to-day that Mrs. Hlasch and Mr. Anhorn. were going to visit, some neighbors when lie accident occurred. Coroner Hr.

T. F. Cole, of Homulus, said to-night, he would conduct an impiest into the woman's death next week. Prison Breaker GetsAdded Term on Guilty Plea Auburn, June 4. (Special) Louis Isivinger pleaded guilty lo indictment charging unlawful escnpe from pris.oi highway camp in the town, of Led-yard 'Scptejnlier 4, llo.i, when er-raigited before County Judge Kdgar Mutdier to-dny.

Msdier Fin-posed sentence of two more years. Lovinger was convicted the Bronx for robbery, first and given a sentence of from seven to sixteen years, lie was received at Auburn prison in Jones, Auburn charged wilh- assault, first degree, afler former conviction of felony, pleaded not guilty. Attorney ('. Wright waa assigned to defend him. Attorney Frank Smith was signed lo defend Samuel Jonas, prison Inmate, who pleaded not guilty to assault, seivmd degree, after conviction of a felonv.

Hoih indictments Who Saved Indian Who Was Treed by Buffalo, Found in Waterloo; Making Windmills being impossible fof (he animal to retrace hi ieis should he desire. Carefully resting Ihe gun in position, he waited until the bear's head was wilhin six inches of the muzzle before firing both barre-is. The animal brushed the brim of his hat as he fell down the mountainside, practically decapitated. His mother was a Kicknpoo Indian, the daughter of an Indian medicine man, nnd he wa horn in a village near Chicago, Mr. Hump said.

Indians always were friendly to him, possibly because of his nativity anil possibly because lie always treated them kindly. lie remember aa boy Ihe California, gold i-hkIi in. IN1.X. lie said he had lived In Vermont and Pennsylvania and in Plat tabu i-g and Tronplhurg, N. before coming to Soiitteaieounfy in ilSEx?" (in imltts'lrinus -man for one of his age and somewhat of nieehsnlcal genius.

He Is making windmill out of old automobile bodies, On the wind guide he place metal COW'S, -Ml oS and men on horseback. By novel arrangement when the winyurns the windmill th animals are in natural motion. out. of commission. A heavy rain with deeply overcast ky commencing at 4 o'clock added to the trouble of local merchant, most of whom were without light and who were, compelled to resort to can-dl.

MORAL FAITH INDIA'S NEED, SPEAKER SAYS Teacher Tells Million Workers of Lack of Progress There Clifton Springs, June 4- (By the Associated I'reasi Jiidia'a greatest need is moral strength, according to W. Ciinrmings, a language teacher of ruliiabh, who Ue laet night at a platform eession of Ihe International Missionary Vuion which Is having it forty-fourth annual meeting here. If th people of India had aufficient. confidence in one another to invest their wealth in the resources of that country, be said, they would aolve many eci.iwmic problem. Itev, Ward Hnrtnian of China, speaking of present conditions in that, en id most of the mission rie (here have been forced leave, either by cin umetam' or by order of th American consul.

There i no fault to find with th common people of the country, he aid, except that the siloes of the Canum- faction has caused them temporarily to let their emotion get beyond control, Hev. K. 11. Jenaen, who dwttcecd Liberia, said lliHt every phase of life there, including agriculture and ani-tation, neeil Improvement- Health Camp in Cuba Opens I on July 9th Cuba. June 4.

Special) Children's Health Camp at Lake Cuba is being overhauled and put into shape for th summer season. A new of senate -which will meet pew requirrmrnta of the Klale llepartment of Health i being installed at a coat of more than IW. The building which copuina the kitchen and dining room, will lie nnd new blocks will be put tinder It. The regular season will open July ftih, one week later than usual, with thirty children admitted. Applications for admissions now are being considered- f.

W. riecutive ecre-tary of the Allegany County Public Health and Welfare Aaaoclatlon and camp director, says the purfxise of this ramp is not thoroughly understood, He aya it is not the purpose of tiw health camp to provide a tion for children, who are in good! health, nor in it. a sanitarium for those who are ill. It for children ae-i rimisly under we'ght or under nour- re- isheit, or those who owing to poor sMsne to Infection are freipieptlyi 111, nr who recovering from some eriou. ilines.

and sre in the need of lieing built up. or who hove heon exposed to infection with tuberculosis I and need to 1 fnll th. DEFEND KEAVINI Convicted Slayer to Be Tried for Prison Brak Monday ESCAPE PLOT FEARED Guards Ready to Shoot to Kill at First Move He May Make to Flee Auburn, June 4 (Special I. Howard M. Kenvin, prison Imnale serving from twenty years to life on sci-omi degree murder conviction, for shooting I'ntrolman Aeneas inns Id in (eiieva, vns again before Counly Judge Kdgiir Mo-lier to ilny in roiiuec-tion with an inilicinicnl for unlawful escape from Aiiiuiru prison, Kenvin recently has been an Inmate of Unnticmorn prison.

He pleaded not guilty to the unlawful escape indictment, when brought before Judge Moslier yesterday. At that time, be insisted upon hav ing the service of Attorney Charles K. Host ii of KocheMer, who defended him on the homicide charge in rfinTTtty last May. Keavin waa allowed to telephone to The latter, it waa learned, would not be able to be in Auburn in the nenr future and as Judge has set trial for Monday, it wits necessa'-y to aign oilier counsel. William Hughes, local attorney was assigned to-dny lo look after Keavin' inieresta, with the under-standing that he could drop from the case if Attorney Hostwick appears.

Keavin wanted time to consult with hi relatives, who he elated would be in Auburn to-morrow. In behalf of Keavin. Attorney rllughes moved for diHmissal of the in-, diriment on the grounds that it placed the defendant ill double jeopardy, he having already been punished for escajie under. Ihe rulea of the prison department, by loss of "good time," eie, Judge denied that motion. Attorney Hughes then moved for change of venue to Menccn county or some other county, on the grounds of prejudice against the prisoner Judge Moslier instructed Mr.

Hughes to got. In touch with District-Attorney Ilenn Kenyon at' once if the change! of venue waiter is lo be pressed or other motions are to come up Keavin on Monday will alteiupl tha biggest gamble he has ever taken -1 hej assurance of life imprisonment 'against, the chance of another aensa tional esoane and liberty, That I the view of local prison Authorities' who have analysed Ihe strange action of the outlaw iu pleading not guilty yesterday to the indictment chnigini unlawful cm-ape from Anbum prison on November I ft, 102(1, Keavin at Ihe time was caught beneath the wall with sprained ankle received when! he dropied to the walk In Wall street but a companion in the Jamea Mcttraih, fled ami still is at large, It was revealed lo day for the firsli time that Keavin. who escaped the chair for Ihe cold blooded shooting of Aeneas Mclsmald. (leneva policeman, afler a burglary there, may Heiid hi life behind Ihe bars. The murder sentence of twenty years to life might have been cut by good behaviour to about fourteen yenra.

Hut Keavin's slip in trying to escnie Auburn prison now may mean he will remain behind I he "burs for life. rr Kenvin. If convicted on the unlawful escape charge, have been convicted four time of felony, with the result that straight life sentence i mandatory, Sm a prospect face him because he come under th new nume Laws. Hence, if Keavin Is convicted on the escape charge, life in prison i sure. Hut Ihe experience of standing trial may offer a chance for es- cai-e, and therein Is Kenvloa Inst card.

However, local authorities are i i uctcruiincn incte win ue un another get away, in the long string T' lit. Spe cial officer will be employed for the trial, with orders hnor to kill, "nouiu llie ouiiaw snow a uisponHin milled to wear civilians clothes in stead of hi prison garb when he come before a Jury, The bandit from experience knon ho' esilv a jury is swayed by Incidental aspects of a The presence of his sister stul parent in the court room when he wss tried for murder he considers a hsv-ing ssved him from the chir. So pparanc he I counting on as a possible avenue throurh which he may. be arquitter an offense which eyewitnesses aw. Big: Representation at Bath Church Conference Bath, June 4, Special I.

A youlh conference at the Hath Presbyterian Church today attracted an attendance of nearly JWNJ young people from Ihe Young Men Christian Aaiocia-fion, the Rpworth league, filrl He-serve, Hl-V Club, th Young Ieile's VeJIowship, the Ktenben County Interdenominational Sunday-school A-oclation and th Christian Kndeavnr. Sherwood Eddy of New York city, nationally prominent a leader in young people religion work, wa the principal speaker. In the morning he spoke on "Dare We He Christian" nd in the evening hi subiect ws Dsnger flpot ia th World To-dsy." as to uf In in of in its in on as Ss Mr. He Ihe well of the and was Iness -rONTIVCED FROM PArtB OSB lag, were leveled, a also milk house. Several telephone pole were Mown down nd service generally disrupted.

Telephone service to Ha-Utii and Warsaw ai crippled. STORM RAGES HOIB Auburn. June 4 (Special) Tree were uprooted, telephone and lighting sire blown down throughout ('arum munt; to-dy, by a terriBc wind storm ihat raged for more than an hour. To lahed the! water of Vwaneo lake into a a. At the foot of tjie lake the water ws iient over the Hat highway near Lakeide Park, lotoriat were hardly able to keep Wieir machines on the highway.

Traffic wa blocked out at Gene afreet for nearly an hour when a large tj-ee. near the Reynold Waite farm Me blown aeros the road. Deputy tfteriff and Plate trooper were de- tjailed to the scene to regulate traffic, sifter the tree had been removed. irrs neifj iruru Lincoln Birrei -ar Osborne street, Fulton trrel, rant avenue, on the rosl farm, near lke station, and in other Ijart of the county. Kniith street "trolley er bound for waco lake fere halted when a limit of a tree fell jr-ro the trolley wire.

A anon a th crew removed the obstacle aervice wa ljranmed. To-iiht Auburn wet were lined lid littered with tree and email Kmb, In several of the towna in Mi county, hingles, tree and limb filtered the street. Tart of a tree rut down in If pie tret. and partially blocked frame. In Fulson etreet.

near Fast eetiese. a hug tree wa apllt in two few fetabve the (round and fell Sfi against lions but did no damage. I'ari of tree ram down at the onto eaat corner of Kexard avenue nd Fast t'enesee atreet, an dthe conation there waa reported dangerous the tr waa lying on wire? Tnea were down in College atreet, iarn atreet, J'aul atreet, Fulton it reel and limbs were reported down rKanerly avenue, Jeevan and enescc atreet, and iiiauy other aite-i in th city. No section nl the sjily escaped some tree damage. 'I'he wluuMorm will he proven ro(.

4' to the city ax it will require con- fjti'rahla labor to clean up the city xreeta, Lawn were littered aud iny gardens were ruined, i It ia feared that) crop damage will considerable and that fruit trese Jave been bartf bit. 1 KAK'H HE IKS TSTOKM June 4. -(Sjierlal) 3 he heaviest windstorm of the -year evcloped In Canandaigua nrly to-ty and blew bard day, canning $onidcral damage to tree and to ne building throughout the county. Ju hi city there were thousand branched, and limb, some fceui of large le, tit4 from tin tie- and the parement. lawna, ido Ijalka and parkings were literally Vrtered with a carpet of leave auj (hilen matjprial from the tree.

lu Olbanii atreet, at Catherine Jtreet, aiood a large elm th had Seen there for nearly a century. It napped off not far above the roota 4ud fell cro a heavy telephone" Xttle line, which it bor to the ground 4iruptlnr ulepbone service, in that ction of th city for onie time. Elwtrie wire alo were broken by downfall of the big Employee of (he city department treeta baa an energetic etruggle to etit the tree from the way of travel-era in hort a time aa nosnlhie. KevernI other treea were uprooted or Broken off in th city. In th public rjuare in front of th city hall a hige limb waa twleted from a large Maple.

Nome of the tree were broken off klf way to their top and bung over th top touching the ground. Telephone and electric wire alao were tjrn down in rariotia parta of the city, keeping the entire fore of ljnenine th jump all day to keep the wtrea out of danger and the ervn-e of their eompanle at par. I.ake (street, which eitendu acro tli north end of t'anandaigua lake iiloe to the wuter'a edge, wn almwt Stitindaied by the huge wave that wept periodically ovr the atreet. Automobilea paaping along the treet, whti-h ia lh only way out of town to ti at on the trunk line thorough, fare, wer liberally aplaihed with the flung water and in many rne when tti occupant of car failed to 'to. tjieir wimlow or were riding in tour-ig rar, they were weJ wetted.

I heneea County fiuffera Keneca Kail. June 4. (Hpeclal) I'alla and Reneca county wa' "iited to-day by a heavy winditom Which left in it wake overblown firm building, tree and fallen tele-Intone wire. Th atreeta of the village were a veritable mat of blown off ttranhe. fallen limb and in aom place, en-tfr tree blown over ad blocking the treeta temporarily.

A huge tree in Weat Bayard ttreet in front of the residence of William Malone blew over, carrying with it ver wirea of th York Tl-phoo Company. In Washington atreet, in front of the Vfaideuce of Mr. Mary fitiniiii, an other huge tree waa felled by the wind, Mocking traffic for ever minute while a force of tillage workmen broke np the tree and removed it. Another tree in Maynard atreet In front of the residence of William I'r-qjhai't blew down, carrying wire with It, la the country, it ia reported that reral mll thed were blown over id many telephone wire down. fany serial wire throughout the Tillage nnd In the country were earned down by the wind, nd radio deal-era here were taed to replnr destroyed aerial.

f.IiiHTS Ol'Ti CSm.r lHV.n 'Clifton spring, June 4. IKpecisI) -Huffeied all day by a bigh wind, Qlfton Kprings ba ben without elec. brio rvlc Ui fteroooB, witia I opening of the'onler that Miss Janet, McKay bwnig. a former resident, of Seneca attend the event, as through Mia Cowing and her untiriuj; efforts that if, hns been made possible the valuable collection of historical relics hy -the society-. The-member of Ihe society have been engaged for seviyal daya transferring the collection from its various storing places to the one centrally located building for display purposes and safe keeping.

The rooms on Ihe second and third floors of the building, all of whicli will be occupied by the society, have been remodeled and rcfinished. The Seneca Falls Husiness Men's Association, which occupies the ground floor of the building, will retain that floor. A reception committee, formed from the members of the society and older native born citizens the village, will be at the rooms between the hours of 3 and o'clock Wednesday afternoon to receive those interested in the historical society's valuable collection and to take the visitors through the building. were the result of cutting affrays pi Ihe prison shops. The former indictment charging grand larceny against Harry Huff was disiuinser and a' superceding reported by I'istrict -Attorney Hen Kenyon.

Huff was arrested as the result of dealings in shipments of -cattle lo Jersey City. Sfiglit Malan-oiilsm The profiteers wife was taking ma trftjnd round tin; Vune tiw feature of noble gftUVWf.Xn the" nlelteV 'i'lil iiC'this-'h-ettgr "were statues, some of them reproductions of faujou toward the herlsfr- the man said "Is that yew, Mr. "Oh, no." replied Mrs. Mushing slightly, "that's the Venus of- Medicine." Ftebange. OPIX ETlCSftNOS Trrt June 5.

(Speciall At No, Market street, in Ihe midst of row of old sIhiuIs a small brick building which is credited wilh being one of Ihe oldest slill sinntiing ill Lockport. and unobserved, It liK-ks more like a little red school- house than it does like a building which was once the office of Washington Hunt, the only Iockitr- lain ever to attain the governorship the stale. Kor year after the dyath of ernor Hunt, Ihe building was occupied as a dwelling, but now it stands silent nnd empty, in strange contrast wilh Wyndham Lawn, the country esinle of (invcrnor which is situated just outside llie city line in I. like live-tiue, and now is used as a home orphan children. (In llie spacious, shaded lawns which surround litis hitler strut-lure, children romp and pratllc throughout the livelong day.

Iteslded In (ienesee (Jovernor Washington Hunt was a sou of S. inford 1 1 ii ii and lis born in llie town of Wyndham, (lenesec counly, August 1K1I. Member of theHunt fnmily served In the Revolutionary war, anil Snnford lliinl, after marriage, removed to iJvingHtnn-cnun-iy, where Hunts' Hollow betttme the name of Ihe sett lenient in which he He afierwards went to Gene see county where he resided for some years, and where the boy, who was lo he governor was born. Washington Hunt waa reared and received his education In (ienesee county, ttnd in 1'-N, ennie to liockimrt, where be commenced life for himself ft clerk in the genera mercnniile store of Tucker ft ltisscll. Two years later he entered the law office of l.ut Clark, and after compleiing the required course of rending, was admitted the bar.

A short time Inter he put out his shingle over the door of the little brick building at No. Market street where he iniitle his office, and began rliibhling in real estate which was to bring him considerable wealth. In he became a member of the firm Hunt Walhridge, and they pur chased from the Albnny I. mid Company acres of land in Niagara county. The Inmi increased rnpidly value, and he gains which he made, Mr, Hunt tifjed wisely mid judicially various business enterprise.

Wed I'artner'a Daughter In he married Mary, daughter Mr. Walhridgc, who was his partner the firm of Hunt A Wnlliridge. Wh'n 24 years old, he was appointed fir-t jiuljfe of Niagara county by tlnveriior William Marry ami served this position from ISitll until IN II. In 1MH he left Ihe Deiuocratie parly a finnncini issue, nnd served two terms in Congress from IM'l to IK 10 Whig, representing Ihe Thirty-fourth distrlcl, Leaving Congress, he was appointed comptroller, nnd in was sominntcd as the Whig candidate for governor of New York. At llie polls in the ensuing election he was elected over Horatio Seymour, the Ileniocratic candidate, by a majority of Wi in a total vote of tUNHIl.

His services as governor were generally conceded to lu very sal isfnetory and In- was renominated by the Whig party, but went down to defeat in the nct gubernatorial contest before his former opKineitt. Horatio Seymour, the Whigs in New York, were pun-ihed for Ihe failure of tiieir srty under Killmnre to obey nationally the positive Injunctions of popular sentiment. Always for l-ironomy In his administration as governor. Hunt showed the same keen fore sight and sound judgment which characterised his business undertak ings. In his firr annual mcs-age lie urged econmy of public expenditures.

expressed his fears dial the railroads might compete injuriously with ransla and recommended the enlargement of the canal and locks as as recommending the ismipleiion Ihe (ienesee valley and Hlai-k river canals. He favored additional support for free school system, and the establishment of an Bgricullural college experiment farm, lioads in the Adirondack forest also were early advocated by (Jovernor Hunt. Afler hi term ss governor, Mr. Hunt returned In Lockport. where he intimately connected wilh the bus- history of (he city, and aided largely in itl material and financial I Waterloo, June -1.

(Special) Itumpo. the man who (14 years ago blow Ihe top of the head off a b'g buffalo bull to save the life of an Indian, and a few years later risked lii life lo kill a grizzly bear that, waa attacking a woman and two children, hn been found near Waierloo. He I being sought by one John Wellington in New York city, Hosion and New Knglatid stales. He i W. J.

Hump, SI, who lives Willi his sun, on a knoll of land west of Mugee Corner xin Ihe town uf Tyre, Seneca county, five miles north of thin village. While not sure, Mr, Hump believes tiuil Mr. Wellington, who caused advertisement to be inserted in various newspapers, may be a distant relative of his, Adventure Thrilling Mr. Mump related a nlory of thrilling encounter with wild animals, sensational escapes anil the Imrdshiist of early pioneer life, such as few living persons can ulifold. He told of sleeping in Iree lopw to escape wild ani-niale, ind freely explained to a reporter llie incidents et forth by Mr.

Wellington in adveriieemcnts asking information concerning Huinpo. When but a youlh of 17, llunipn, he then was known, was coming over a Iiill in the state of Washington when he nol iced young Indian vainly attempting lo reach a gun thai lay about ft. aw-ay. He had been treed by a buffalo bull, Kncli time the Indian dceomled Ihe tree the buffalo charged, driving him back into the branches Armed with it double-barreled loader, Bumpo took up a position in clump of hughes between the I reed Indian and the buffalo. flint the newcomer in tended lo protect him, the Indian elid down the tree.

No sooner did he gain the open than the buffalo charged again. The animai passed within a fevy inched of Humpo hidden in the brush. Pulling both triggers, Ihe charge from Hiihijki's gun tore Ihe head off ihe animal, The Indian grasped both hands of his savior and indicated in no unmistakable manner his thank and friendship. This friendship laier stood Humpo in good stead when an immigrant train piloted by Humpo' father was taken by a group of Indians. (Hie of ihe first Indians to put in nji np-pearnni when Ihe train wa brought info camp waa Hie young man Humpo had rescued.

Heongnisng Humpo, Ihe Indian immediately arranged for release of Ihe train and entertainment of and children. Fought Off GHrly Tin in po eaved defenseless woman ml two children, and incidentally himself, from a grimily through his craft, ami markmanship. Sianding on a narrow shelf of rock on the mountain side, down hioh Ihe bear was sliding, lie disputed the pathway with bruin, ris-king" bCing knocked to death in the chasm hflow. He knew Ihe bear would attack him first, it development. He was active in the Protestant Fpiscopal Church of Lock-port, which he fretiieiiily represented in di-K-esan and oilier conventions.

While in Ihe city, (Jovernor Hunt lived at his country estate, Wyndham Lawn, and after the dissolution of Ihe Whig parly he became a Jiomocral. In IMWi, he was proferred one of the Iiemocrntio nominations for vice-president, but declined (he offer, lie was a delegate to the 1 lem.vrnt i- National Convention in Chit-age in 1WJI, and the national convention in ISdd. Mr. Hunt died from cancer, in the city of New York, on February 2. 1MI7, and his body was brought to (ileuwood cemetery, this cjty, for burial; An imposing monument Iweniy-two feet high and costing hi was creeled to his memory hy influential friend from all parts the I'nited States, On the outh side1 of th monument is fittingly inscribed "In grateful rememheranc of (he public services ami private virtue of Washington Hunt." for 12 years Building Better Sixes' The last 12 of Paige's 18 successful -fears have I been devoted to building "Sixes better, "Sixes" every year.

A ten minute drive in one of the latest Paige "Sixes" will quickly show the results of this intensive concentration. You will find Paige "Sixes" good looking, fine performing cars and you will recognize in each separate model a thoroughly sound value at its present low price. There is nothing untried, unproved, of experi- mental in present1 Paige "Six" design, yet these cars are thoroughly modern in every detail, including Paige-Hydraulic 4-whcel brakes. Before you buy any car, drive a Paige. There is no obligation we want you to know what satisfying performance can be built into a motor car when 12 years are devoted to steady improvement and continual refinement.

A I d'ecaac I to make a dash for liberty. No children wilh com- Anothor i'ndiealion that Kenvin mnjticable disease can be accepied. A I ennaider hia trial next week as medical exsmlnation is one of the chance to escape lih-time behind reijulrementa for admission. Kor thellie burs is his request that he he per- purpose of nrevenllng diphtheria, all children, he says, si Id hare toxln- antitmin treatment. Often the cost of one or more -hJl dren at ramp is volunteered by in nivinnsi ami nrgsninations, hut no rhari la mad for maintenance.

The wt for ech child per week is about J5, or SW for the season of six we- ks. Factory and Barn Lost in $8,000 Fire at Bath Itslh, June 4. The awning factory of William H. Du-Hell in Kast street, together with hern on the property were destroyed by Are of uncertain origin, Kriilsv night. Adjaceat.

barn owned by Jme Mi-Call, Alex Lander, Mr. Rufin Henderson and Dr. I. W. Brewer were damaged.

DuRell had left the factory about twenty mlnulce before ihe fire diacovered, In the factory were sewing machines snd other equipment, together wilh a largs stock of finished snd unfinished goods, all of which were destroyed. IiuBell's bus will be tinwil'ds of glMMKl and he tta in. Uuran e. The adjacent property, all of shlrh more or less damaged, "re( hy insurance, The total damage entailed by Ih i more thsa PAIGE SALES Inc.K Distributors ISO Clinton Avenue South Telephoke Main $a14 Motley Trtmhl Williamson o. t.

Murk Lyons R. Bert Aalo Garfield A. Dancy, 98 HlwooJ SI'BIRBAN ItRAI.KHa f'annndalgti Joseph t. Sherry New nrk 1,. H.

Fsrnsworth 1'nlniyra l.oahrej hishelm Hilton S'etsan -Hroekjierl m. H. tirwea (Wtesloiil J. Key.e.

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