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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, November 04, 1881, Image 3

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Pittsburgh Sentinel Local and Miscellaneous. Union Temper a n it- meetings. boildin 0 8 Ali'ladies iu'toratocHu' thecaus^are co7 be Held at the Monday evenin Mas. FBANOI ARRIVAL, burgh aa follow Trains Ar Mooers train. cita B.Bu\ J. D. »«\>' AND DEPART I;i ii. I'M P'M tcaiijfa Express.\''\\ Slroa n Chapel o IK E OF frca. PUtt. 'Tl l .28 A.M 2.00 P!M , 2.60 p.M Leave. d . Alt RIVAL AND^DjJPAKTSJHE OF RECEIPTS FOR THE PLATTS8URBH SENTINEL. MissH. M. Barker, Bock Oity, Wis., June 21, '82, $1 00 Newton MnOried \point il l ltocho, Oct.\ai^'M 1 60 John Laporte, Worcester, Mass.. 1 \\ (i. P. Martin, Redford, Jan. 1, 1883 E. Alien, Grand Isle, Oct. 21, 18S2 Ohariee T Abarc Saranac Jan 11SS3 Rev. J. L. Wright, Hague, K. y., May], mi.. . 1 00 Rer. W. A. Black, Moocra, April 24, 18S2 1 25 D. H. VVoodloy, Mooors, July i>, 1882 1 00 Wm! o'. White, Irvlngton, Mich., July 24, 1682.' 1 80 Olias. W. Bruce, Elversido, Col., Oct. 38, 1881., 1 50 F. L. Ladue, Albany, Marok 1,1S32.»_ GO F. W. Weston, Monisonvllle, May 1,1883 2 CO H. 8. Laaallo, Clsyburgh, Jan. 1,1882 1 BO Thos. Fhalr, West Platteburgh, Tab. 17, 1883... 3 60 Wm. H. Little, Pl'attsbnrgh, Jaii'. 13,1880 '.'. 2 00 ohn'8 Chnrck, which closed Oct. 29ib, were 3,462 62, —Tho appointment of Silas P. Hubbell, of Jbamplain, aa U. S. Consul at St. Johns, Que., ras confirmed by tbe Senate on tbe 37lh ult. —A mammoth air compressor is to bo erected y the Arnold Iron Ore Company, which will •ork the drills in all the mines on Arnold Hill. —Capt. George Brown, U. S. N , lighthouse f inspection of the lighthouses on Lake Cham- —Dr. J. B. C. de Courville, an allopathic jj-biclan from Canada, has settled in Cuam- )lain. He was formerly a Canadian postmaster ind captain of militia. —A terrible month of November is predicted, vith violent storms, volcanic eruptions, and j other ploaeing varieties of weather, But we | have heard that sort of thing befc —And now we are to have soap bubble festi- als in the churches. Skim milk sociables wen ibmit that it's asking a little too much. —George H. Wiilett, the condemned mur rho Is to be hanged on December 4, a Lake George, has been visited by a Catholii is preparing himself to meet his fate. —Michael Murray, of Lawrence, St. Lawrence ty, brakeman on the Ogdeneburg & Lake lplain railroad, fell under a morning freight train Monday near that place and was instantly killed. — Frank Dunham, an employe on the Lake niDg at Port Henry. Five cars >assed over bis legs, breaking one and terribly aangling the other. c location of a national camp meetiDg gronnd Ballston Lake. They havo camp grounds at hroon Lake and Lake George, and another is •oposcd on Lake Champlain. a\ Eu L t C .'Novi'i.'isisbV.'V. 1 nn Jan 11833 1 barjfii.Novi'i.'i ty, Minn., Jan. 1, NEW ADVEKTISE31EISTS. dealing with advertisers, our frieuclH will confer Jereoy Stock for S»U>-R. S. McOuHougu, Ohazy. Referee's 8»le-L. L. Sheddon, Plff'B Atty. ELECTION NEXT TUESDAY CHANGE. \Pott nubila jubila.'' An endlae« panorama are life's scenes, Varied with ev'ry shade of grief and joy; Ho rapid, in its changes, that the eye, Ere it hath tlmo to alied a falling tear, H dazzra by the pageantry of wealth, Ere nature's sllv'ry lamp hatli gone its round, Th' habiliments of woe havo beon displaced By floating banners, to tlie Gumtnlt rals'tl \ Alone, from the devouring flame, are bush'ed By the triumphant shout of patrlotB. Evonts, propitious and calamitous, To keep its proper equipoise, and longs (If it doth long aright) for promis'd uceneB Which mark this restless state, shall have an on \Whore an unwav'ring stream of sacrod joy. Shall wait it onward thro' eternity. PARAGRAMS. -Eieetiou on Tuesday next. —Tbe seaaon of Hand-shaking is at its height. —And now the eolt, hazy days of Indian at Rouses Point. - —Interesting reading matter on every page, —Port Henry i3 afflicted with malorUl fever and fever and ague. —Elizabethtown boasts of a pine tree elghteer feet in circumference. •—Let every Republican vote be polled nex! Tuesday, and victory is ours. —The Masons of Elizabethtown are refitting and improving their Lodge room. —Harrison A. Wood has been appointed post- HiuMor at Moillttsville, Clinton county. —Mr. James F. Barnes, of Beekmantown, raises 700 bushels of beans this year. —Every Republican who has the success of the party at heart will vote tbe entire ticket next Tuesday. —Wuitmore & Clark's Minstrels are booked for Palmer's Hall, Piattsburgh, on Monday evening, January Kith, 1883. —A large deer ran through the village of Eogersfield last Saturday. No firearms were at hand aud lie escaped into the forest. —An immense stock of new goods, including all the latest novelties, has just been received atL. FranMeld'a Temple of Fashion. -Will our friends in the several election districts send us the election returns at the earliest poBBible moment next Wednesday. —Wanted, a first-class male teacher to con- duct the first department of a graded school in a email village. For particulars, apply at this office. —The Ogdensburg Journal thinks it a fi -able omen that the first cargo of grain through \. tho enlarged new Welland canal Is for Ogdens- burg. -Tbe Board of town Auditors of Plattsburgh meet at the Town Hall, next Thursday, at 9 o'clock A. M., for the purpose of auditing towr accounts. —There will be an election of officers of thi Young People's Christian Association of the M. E. Church next Sunday evening at 6% c/cloctr., in the lecture room of the church. —The Metropolitan Comedy Company opei at Palmer's Hall, next Monday evening, In the popular play, \FanehoD the Cricket.\ Re- served seats at Warren's Book Store. —A new trick has been learned by the hold- ers of punched coins. They have got to filling the hole with tin foil or a drop of solder, and one has to look pretty sharp to detect the fraud, —Charles W. Bruce, of Riverside, Colorado, thirty miles from Leadville, returned to Sara- nac this week, to spend tho winter monthe will return to the mining regions in the spring. —Doctor Mattocks, of Troy, will be at lh< Witherill House, Plattsburgh, on Friday au< Saturday, of this week, Nov. 4th and 5th, fo tbe purpose of consulting and treating all those who desire bis services. —The grand entertainment and baU by Hori- con Engine and Hose Co., will be hold f Fouquet House, on Monday eveuiDg, Nov. 14th. Tickets $2.00. Music by the I. C. 8. Band ai ©renter's Orchestra. —Rev. C. F. Bardick will be absent one we< longer than at first anticipated, and Rev. \ C. McAllester has kindly consented to occui the pulpit of the Methodist Church next Sundi morning and evening. 1 —We understand that HOY. Joaepb Gamble has been engaged to deliver the first lecture a home course for tbe benefit of tho libra land of the Library and Lyceum Associate aome time iu November. —The I), &, ll. C. Company are putting timbers had become very rotten. Mr. Whltm of Keeeeville. has tbe job. —Bsttery \K *1 Artillery, will leave Pla( burgh for Fort Barrnneus, Florida, about I 20th of this month. It will he noticed by hui bills tbat tbe compmiy will eull their furultu —Thore hats boeu some excitement on Cu beriand Head this week on account of tbe .port tbat a catamount is supposed to be prow- ling about there. Several huntiHg expedition! have been had, but without capturing unytljlm —The Rouses Point Scar, iu referring to t! published Hat of subscripUonts to its*.Iue*j tl Williams Mfg. Co. to locate their Vorks bei —W. E. Perkins and wife, of Lake Cii Miun., are visiting frieuds iu tiiis section, ufi an abaonee of niae years. Mrs. Perkins w formerly Miss Anna Woodford, of Keuaevil daughter of H. E. Woodford, and sister Cbarles Woodford, of Essex, and B. Woodfoi •pt PUUsburgh, The Gallows! From Time To Eternity! HIS LAST HOURS I Full Particulars of the Execution! -It! if the ID H iu spite of the law. The looked into. —The Bteamer Vermont is to be thoroughly :rhauled at Sbelburu Harbor during the iter, and will come out next spring as good lairing of any great uccaunt and is in need calking, new beams, etc. —While hunting in ibe Adirondncks a short ae since, Dr. Leonard, of New York, accl- utally cut the arteries of bis left wrist, while >ne in the forest. Before medical assistance rived he came near bleeding to death. He ras a guest of Dr. Durant. —The next session of tbe Troy M. E. Confer- ee will be held at the North Second Street Jtbodist church, in Troy, beginning April 19th, shop Simpson presiding. Tbe Northern Xew irk Conference will meet at Mulone April th, Bishop Andrews presiding. — Quite a contest has opened at Champlain the posimaetereutp. A. H. Cook, V. N. B. ilietle and R. H. IIHeheock are candidate)!, 'hlchcver of these gentlemen gets the appoint- dutles of the office will be faithfully :d. The po6trouster-ger oral has the ^pointing power. —Prof. E. ifi. Mayo, of Plattsburgh, has been iared the leadership of the O^densburg City ,nd, and, in accepting it, has severed his con- ction with the National Guard Band of Ma- w. He will lead the orchestra of nine pieces at will furnish the music at tho opening of e opera house at Ogdensburg the 10;h and th Insta. ~Au Albany correspondent of a Kow York ys that one of the great gold fields of ; begins somewhero about Plattsburgh, ins iu a southerly direction into the of Saratoga, Fulton and Hamilton.\ oubtless this is true—in your mind. But why ipondeut forget to include Essex and Warren counties ? -O n Monday eveniDg of last week, Mr. •y, of tbe firm of Sqnires, Sherry & GaluBha, of Troy, was thrown down an em- bankment while driving from Danriemora to Plattaburgh, and sustained a broken arm ither injuries. He went to his home in Troj •t of tho week and is now ab! ppear at his place of business. —The organization of the new Citizens': ad Hook and Ladder Company was perfected Monday evening by the election of the fol- ding officers: Foreman, W. J. McCaffrey; 'irst Assistant, H. H. Story ; Second Assistant, ~~ Hagerty; Secretary. J. P. Brcnan ; er, E. J. Lanco. The new company :upy the rooms on Protection Avenue. —William Cane & SOUB, tho popular clothing lealere, have erected Immense advertising >oards at the entrance of our village, on all of le principal streets. Cane & Sons nevi jything on a small ecalo. Their wholesale id retail departments are the largest of any ii i8 part of tho State, and their store is frc icntly BO crowded with customers that It i ifUcult to elbow one's way through I —Mr. J. G. Saunders' steam yacht Dashawa-, sack to Albany last week. The visit of aunders and party to Lake Cnamploli iis beautiful yacht, has becomo an almost udispensible feature of the camping season, md wo hope to eeo him back again another tear. While at Rouses Point, a week or two linct-, he discovered a boat tbat had been named him, and furuished her cabin in a hand- —Editor Ttfft, of the Whitehall Chronicle, accompanied the Burlcigh Corps 'on their t trip to Yorktown, speaks very highly of ourteous treatment the Corps reci the V. S. Bergeatit wbo had charge ol jgulars detailed to put up tents and furnish •aw for their camp. The Sergeant was o the team of regulars which the Burleij >rps met in rifle practice at Plattsburgh :hibited er interview. The Priests arjd Sisters had his spiritual advisers, and their frequent risit* wore eagerly received, asd their counsel iplicity followed. Much, of his time was pent in devotional exercises, and his heart >f tened by religious influence. Sure- t too much to believe that the for- ibat was so freely given to the male- actor upon tbe cross was as freely opou to him, f penitent and believing. Speaking of Antonio, led him to a minute ac- ount of his last crime, the killing of HamiltoD, which he reiterated all of his former asser- }oi in and out of court, and explained some ime uncertainty. Made as his statement was the full knowledge of his speedy execution id the certainty that nothing he could say vould change his fate, it Is hardly possible to believe that he deviated a word from thi His statements in regard to the political dispute tween him and Hamilton, did not differ from ccounts already published. They had pre- iouely been warm Monde, bat aggravating ords on both sides led to a challenge from amilton, who motioned to him to follow him i tbe shed and fight it out. He followed him in age, but not with a premeditated purpose to ;ill him, er to use a deadly weapon. But aa he ntered the shed he saw the axe, a.nd seizing It, oalt the d«adly blow, before Hamilton had an opportunity tc -E , L. i and ex Bartholomew, of Burling perieneed piano tu rough this county, ar. He is here tb aer, ha and w Vt., an * established 111 V leit here and has lad a large number of calls for tuning and lairing. We might refer to many of our c: wlio would be plc&scd to recommend iii idlng Messrs. Hartwell, Myers, Bowi 3toddard, Randall, Prof. Hudson, Mies ROT id others. Ho goes from Plattsburgh to I >rthern part of the comity. We Bhall keep lr readers informed of his future visits. H( now stopping at the Cumberland House. —Mrs. J. B. Hall, of Maucbester, N. II, Mrs aa Morrison, of Franklin, N. H., Mrs. Joseph Barker, of Champlain, Mrs. Riland Holt, annemora, and Mrs. Charles Vincent over, N. H., daughters of the late M: aker, who was killed by tho cars at Cha last week, were at the surrogate's court Plattsburgh ou Tuesday, to make the necessa ipplicatlon for letters of administration on their r's estate. Their husbands are all living, essrs. Hall, Morrison and Barker wei .t. Two daughters who are dead, leaA heirs. E. H. Cleveland, of Coopcrsvllle, wi appointed administrator. —The Episcopal, Roman Catholic and L aoran churches observed last Tuoaday as A alnts' Day or All Hallows. In the eastei burches the festival bus been observed sin. 30 fourth century. In the west it was lneti- ^tcd by Pope Boniface IV. in the early part be seventh century on tbe occasion of dedi- atiug the Pantheon, a temple built by Mi igrippa, 35 B. C , in honor of Jupitei Avenger and all the gods, to tho worship of the true God and under tUc Invocation of the 7 and all the saints. Tho feast became F. II. nly, of inly, ,'e 5 ears ago, preached in tho Metbi :h in Plattsburgh lust Sunday mornlc ng. He is gelling along in yeare, at fllcully with his throat which Into aewhat with bis speech, but ho ii i ,o Pittsburgh on business and une! remaining over the Sabbatb, he w: 3 occupy tbe pulpit in tbo absence i lick. While enroute for Plattubure of the Pro tuke the: >uld not and think and act for oureolvea in all thi nilcs of tbe household, as iu the strictly 1 affairs of life. Tho fear of what the wo step out into the free air of independent thought and action.\ Henry Kin convict, who killed his 3l Hamilton, at Clinton ison, on the 13th of July last, tried and con- zled at tho September court, was eiecuted Pittsburgh today, Friday, November 4, 13 o'clock M. evious of his ution, e had h the prisoner since his .ftnge had taken place in his •ning after his sentence. He othirjg of the hope or consolation nind since tl ben k»« if religion, nor had felt its need. During the eeks that have since intervened he had given » earnest attention to the interests of his soul, id bad sought and he believed found forgive- less for his sins. He looked forward to the lay of his execution as an event rather to be he believed he would never be better >repared to die. If he were to have his liberty igovernable passion would get the upper [ands of him and lead him to tbe commission [y penitent, trying ordeal for them. The young man shrank •om tho publicity which it gave him, and they ave kept as secluded as possible. Tuesday forenoon they made their first visit ) the cell, and they have been in daily since. •REPARATIONS FO R TH E EXE - CUTION. The yard in which the execution took place is ot the old one in which Centerville wai hnnjr, ind which was on the east side of the jail, but srge enclosure, some seventy feet eqnare, in rear of the jail, built a few years ago for __ purpose of employing prisoners at breaking stone. The fence is about fifteen feet high. A small gate opens into the yard from-the old jail it the northeast corner of the jail, To reach the gallows, it was necessary to take the er out though the main hall into the old rd on the eaBt of the jail and thence The gallows was erected close to the fence at le opposite end of the yard, and was a very ibstantial and well built structure, made by T. George W. Day. It was very simple in iu construction. There was no scaffold. Heavy sleepers were mortised together and laid upon the ground, enclosing a space about eight feet wide and twelve feet long. Boards were lain upon the ground In this encloied space. The upright posts )wed n. ;of tl sleepers and well braced. The distance from oor to the crosa-beam was twelve and a feet. WeBt of the gallowa was an enclos- >me four feet square, as high as the fence, ilch the officers who performed the last ere obscured from all human gaze. The apparatus for banging ]a known as the \snatch 4. weight of 207 pounds, made for this oc- casion at Hartwell & Myers' foundry, was sus- :nded iDside this little enclosure, some four st from the ground, by a rope running rough a pulley above and thence down to a ten near tho ground. When the catch was tod the weight would fall. Attached to the weight was the haDgman'a rope, which ran up rom the enclosure to tbe top of the gallows, len over a pulley and along the cross beam to le center, then over another pulley and through hole in tho cross-beam, and thence down to 30 prisoner's neck. About eighteen inches lack was given to this rope. It will readily be sen that when the catch was raised and the 'eight fell, the momentum which the heavy eight would get from the slack rope, would produce a eudden jerk, the object of which was a&k his neck, and thus prevent suffering strangulation. A small aperture in tbe of the enclosure enable the officer inside to 'hen to raise the catch. f Earle, at Sageville Hamilton county, on the 14th nit. It has sl« used for fourteen other executions. It was made to order for the hanging of Eacker, ome ten years ago, and among others, was subsequently used to bang the at Fonda, Greenfield at Syracuse, Woods at Malone. It is made of shoe thread, and is every strong. Tbe gallowi has usually ent with the rope. sail him or make any defence. IO the conflict between his sympathy ind his revenge. Then came the premeditation, the prisoner corjBlrued it in his remarks be- re the court. Hamilton raised his head a few iches from the ground and looked at him in a eading manner that he never should forget iat look would haunt him to his dying hour, is first thought was to desist from further ow». And then the feeling that Hamilton id insulted him Mid tbat he was the challeog- ig party and responsible for the fight took session of him, revenge gained the mastery, I he went at him with the axe BgaSn, with deliberate purpose to put an end to him. After he had as he believed put an end to his The Italian swore that King followed him •ith a knife in his hand. The knife, as de- ribed, waa found in the tlied near the scene of B murder, which would seem to confirm the >ry. King affirms now, as he has all the no, that tbe testimony was falae-that he had knife at the time, and that he did not follow 2 Italian. This might have been a vital point the triaL It was expected that King would put in the defense that Hamilton attacked him with the knife and that he struck him with the ixe in self defense. King asserts that the alian invented the story of his chasing him ith the knife for the express purpose of de- stroying such a defense and making It appear that the knife, as well as axe, was used by him not by Hamilton. King did not make defense. But the thought that the Italian ild luua perjure himself in order to convict waa what rancored in his breast and led ilm to declare in conrl that he would kill him. Tbo mystery of the knife is revealed by King >wa: When he taw the Italian, and ro- lized that he was dlscevered, he rashed for the tundry and pulled a knife from between the ose paper and the wall near tho ceiling, where had been concealed. He did it first with the ea of defending himself, and then the thought ruck him that he would throw it in the wood led near his antagonist to make it appear that amiltou had attacked him with it, But a ward he could not find it In his heart to n such a defense, and accuse Hamilton of that of which he was innocent. He reiterated what hi itlmated iu court, tbat if they had called i jrtain life convict to the stand ho wonld hav OTfirmed what is above stated in regard to thi knife. It is easy to conceive how the Itallai might have supposed that he was testifying exact truth. Seeing King run to indry he might have supposed tbat lit after him, and when the knife was discovered i the shed he may have imagined that lie saw in King's hand 1 In relating his account, King frequently choked ia his utterances, hung his head and struggled to overcome his emotions. He said, they ask me if I am aorry for what I havo done 'uy, that doeg not express it. I can not find ord that expresses it. Hamilton was one c mv best friends. I cannot tell Iho anguiali the feol.\ We gave the circumstances of this murder, ir vrbich he wa» serving life sentence, in om >rmer report. It occurred on the 18th ol i\y, 1876. McGiven was a Sergeant in le 18th ward. • King bad committed tbe thefl [ a watch, and was running to make hit icape, Four men were after him. He drew at his knife with the intention of wounding IO first one tbat approached him. It wai the Sergoant, and he stabbed him fatally, thi officer exlaiming \My God, I am stabbed.\ Tbi >thers coming up seized King and made him Conscious of the desire on the part of rr se the execution, and their willingness liberal price for an opportunity to dc rivate party conceived the idea of leating the adjoining premiso8»nd ei it«ide of the high fence y»rd, a* high as the fence and extending alone was engaged to do the work, and by Wednea- vening: tbe structure was substantially completed. It would probably accommodate three to five hundred, and it was proposed arge one or two dollars per head for ad- mission to the platform. By this time many citizens began to question the propriety of such arprise. They seriously doubted whether not in plain violation and defiance spirit and intent of the law, and questioned whether it would not be discreditable to Platte- bnrgh to tarn the ej and persistent efforts ha\ luce King to write or dicta int of his life, but without i neut which would have occupied sevei ine, but he stated to us subsequently th tho writing of it produced a bad effect upon 1 mlud, ho was dissatisfied with it and hesitated ibout giving it to the public. Finally oi ulting tbe priest, who advised him to c< lie own convictions, be tore it up and consigned t to the fire. We Co not think any great mystery hangs ibout tbe history of King. The killing < >oliee officer in New York, in 1876, for which \a had his life sentence, and the murder of h! fellow-convict, for which ho has just bee kung, fire without doubt tho principal even! >f importance in kis life. As be is but 3 yearB of ago, he was but 26 when hie first mm sr was committed. He doubtless told tb ibstance of hie previous life in our first intoi ,ew, to the effect that when quite youug he orked at plumbing and in the furrier businc ad laid up a little money. Ho got to sportii •st his money, and went to stealing, in wh y leading a H • on tho gallo\ aorticed firmly into n this asio s the s the entire north and east sides. A i echanic >n into a popular ex- speculation. The prisoner hearing men pounding mistrusted that something the kind wag going on. His brother ascertain- ing the facts communicated them to him, ant •ted. He declared hi was willing to be hung on the public square i: ;ed be, but he objected to any one speculating it of his misery, and as he worded It, \tui io execution into a circus.\ Legal advisers assured Sheriff Mooney that a was powerless to prevent a private enter- prise of this kind. But in deference to public sentiment he called upon the party and pay all expense incurred, (some «65) if they DBld take down the staging, which proposition ey accepted. Capt. Mooney was re-lmbursed by citizens. The staging was taken down yes- terday afternoon. TH E PRISONER' S LAST MGUT . Last evening with his usual good taste King assisted the Siaters iu arranging for the celebra- tion of Mass the following; morning, and care- illy arranged and dusted the chairs. His mother and brother came to the cell at quarter before eigbt and bid him a final good ye at 9. At that time Father Walsh oa smained until 10:10. Immediately afl aparture of the Priest, Sheriff Mooney called and bade the prisoner good bye, and as ho le lm King remarked : \Sheriff I will sea youti lorrow for the last time.\ King remained at his devotions till a quarti ons to rciiro. Officer Farrell spoke to him, md he expressed a wish for warm water, was given liim, and after washing, ho i oon fell asleep. When visiting his coll at rals of aboat 15 minutes, the officers found him apparently sleeping quietly. The officer called him at 5:30 A. M. He m sleeping so soundly that he did not awako i first call. Ou calling him tho second tim awoke and said promptly, on inquiry, thi had slept well and had had a good rosl t he was still very Bloopy, but would n< sleep any more. He was very careful with his toilet, polished iia boots, and was dressed at 6 o'clock. He iu- [uired about the weather, swept and carefully arranged his cell, etc. In answer to the inquiry mid havo breakfast after the celebration , he replied that he would was one of Ma fast days. The day is dark and gloomy. Tbe attendance •om outside is not large. It is very orderly nd quiet. Among the vwitori from abroad were E- J. Tdlbott, sheriff from Essex county, and his deputy, Richard P. Smitb, sheriff of Warren >unty, Lymsn J. Fulsom, sheriff of Franklin mnty, and ex Sheriff Stockwell, of Franklin mnty. Among the reporters present, beside those our local press, were K. R. Maun, the \Up orth\ reporter of the Albany Arqus; J. S. Bulkley, of tho Albany Press and Knicker- bocker ; the Troy Times reporter, V Eddy, of Whitehall, Associate Press rep and I. Van Buskirk, Burlington Tree Pre Prayers were offered for the prison Trinity church this morning at 9 o'clock. 10:80 o'clock A. M., a special police fo ty-five citizens was sworn in and stationed ad tho premises of the courthouse, shei eand jail, with orders to allow no on on tho premises without a pass from sheriff. They were under tho charge of F Wilson, of Horieon Fire Company. to the jail yard. This morning at 8 o'clock, Rev. Father WalBh, of Plattabnrgh, said Mass in the prisoner's cell. Rev. Father Carroll, of Black Brook, was present on special Invitation, One remained with him constantly till the time of execution, engaged in prayer, and then accompanied him to the gallows. At the request of the prisoner, the death war- rant was re»d in his cell \>y Bherlfl Mooney, in the presence of the Under Sheriff and clergy. After listening attentively, King remarked, \That don't amount to much, does it ?\ Immediately thereafter Sheriff Mooney and Under Sheriff Larkin emerged from the door leadimg into the jail yard with the prisoner, who w u accompanied by Fathers Wahh and Carroll, reading as they walked, \Miseria or prayer* for the dying. On reaching the gallows, the Sheriff asked the prisoner If he had anything to say, and he 6poke ae follows: \I have but few words to say. I thank you, and Mr. VauRban and John, all three of you for the kindness you have shown me. As regards my religion, I have to say that I hate asked God to forgive me and I hope he will.\ He spoke in a clear, strong voice. During the prayers at the gallows, which lasted perhaps two minutes, and while the rope was beiDg adjusted, the prisoner remained firm The clergy and officers shook hands rith. the prisoner. The rope was adjusted bout his neck, his legB and arms pinioned, and ae black cap drawn over his face. Sheriff Mooney with three other officers step- led into the enclosure, and at 11:43 the weight Iropped and the prisoner was suspended In mid Tor half a moment he was motionless, and then commenced breathing heavily, and it ivident that his neck was not broken, were muscular convulsions which con- , for about four minutes. At 11:48 Drs im, of Plattsburgh, and Honainger, of Jhazy, commenced the examination, the pulse n being 96. At 11:50 the pulse 80, and at 52 the pulse ceased. The heart beats were orded as follows : At 11:54, eighty ; 11:55, ty-nine; 11:57, fifty-four ; 11:58, forty-eight; 11:59, forty; 13, twenty ; 12:01}£, the heart beats ceased. Sheriff Talbott, of Essex county, and other offleerB from abroad who were present, pro- nounced tbe execution very successful. The body remained suspended about ton linutea, when it waa cut down and placed in Tbe hearse and eoffla wero ordered of Mr, Pierce, by the brother, and paid for by the iunty. After the execution, the hearse ro carriages were drawn up In the alley Ijoining the entrance to the yard, When the mains <vere received at the gate they wen placed in the hearee and taken to St. John's church for final religious cervices, followed by mother and brother, the officiating elergy- and others in the carriages which had beei engaged by the brother. After the services at the church, the remain ere buritd in the R. C. cemetery of Platta- Th« Sisters connected with D'Youville Con- vent have been rery faithful in their miniBtra- Madam Kelly, with at least one of the Sisters, hat visited his cell every other day, and this week every day. It has been a trying ordeal for Sheriff Mooney, rno, ia addition to these cares, has a son lying »t the point of death. No effort has been spared by him to make the arrangements all that they ahould be. We think all will teatify that the —nation has been well planned and well carried Sheriff Mooney haa been ably seconded b; Mr. Charles W. Vaughan, his deputy at Platts- burgh, who In a quiet and unpretending way seen that all his duties have been carefully performed. THE EXPENSES. Tho expense of the trial and execution will not exceed *800, which will bo paid by thi junty. The trial of Wiilett has cost Warrei >unty $10,000. FSAHKLIir 00TJHTT. —About 50,000 bushels of potatoes have been shipped from Malone this season. —Rescue Hoge Co., of Malone, will their course on Thanksgiving evening with a cture by Wallace Bruce. —A four year old son of Frank Maxim, of Dickinson, was fatally burned on Thursday ist week. He was lett alone in the house and ccldentally set fire to his clothing. —The scarcity of freight cars still incoi ience shippers of produce at Malone and ( eaugay. Station agents have been notifii Ive produce the preference over other freight. —As Mrs. Ed. Lanctot, of Maloae, was goiog > do some paper hanging at a house wher as employed, Oct. 27th, a bull dog, belonging > a Mr. MeKinney, seized her by the calf of tbe leg and lacerated it severely. —Morris Levy, in the employ of the Canton, ilothlera, the Jacobsons, and in charge of their sh store at Malone, haa been arrested :harge of obtaining $350 worth of goods from lverstein & Co., of Syracuse, under —The National Bank of Malono has recently jrchased $100,000 of continued five per United States bonds, and, having depo them with the treasury, has taken out $90,000 f new circulation. The bank already h rculation of $45,000. —Aa Dr. Theodore Gay, of Malone, was driv- ing along Elm street in that village, Oct. 37th, o was run into by Frank Murray, of Beln 'ho was driving a livery team. The Di ras thrown over tho dashboard to the ground. The wagons and harnessea of both were s what injured. The Doctor was entirely unin- :red, which is remarkable as he is 70 years of ago, and of heavy build. —The tannery at Brushton, owned by H. C. Brush, and operated by Webster Bros., of Mi lone, was burned last Friday night. Tbo build- ae valued at $2,500, and the stock and fixtures therein at $25,000. Tbe building is a total loss and insured for $1,^00 ia tho Fin Association of Philadelphia. Loss on stock id fixtures $1,000. No insurance. Slxtj •e thrown out of employment. A Working: Capacity to r 500 Men . cutio 1:30 o'clock K. M on duty inside proceeded to n in. the C t Hoi Tho force was then escorted to the jail yard, and assigned positions. Sheriff Mooncj's force consisted of Under horiff L. D. Larkln, of PlattBburgh; Deputies harles W. Vaughau, on duty at Plattsburgh John C. Bigelow, of ChauipUin ; 8. E. Wolcott of Keeseville; Police Offlcert Farrell, Soper ier, and most of the village police Tho lav , tho e shall Tuesday morning of this week the prlai brother, John King, and hia mother, bo Now York, arrived in Pittsburgh. They appear I ROM W^NieiioTaT n the presence of twelve witnesses, citizen ,he county. Also that the County Judge, Ci ,y Clork and DUtrlct Attorney shall bo inv ,o ba presont. It is not compulsory as ia ( bc8e officers are concerned, and Messra. Mc- Caffrey and Shedden were abaont Judge Wat ion \was present. Tho witnesses selected wen H follows : Capt.T. F. Wiuthrc C. G. Vogan, Cadyv..... C. G. Hull, Cadyville. R. K. Bromley, PlattsburjjU. D. W. Southwick, Plattsburyh. James I. Harto, Plattaburgh. R. E. Hydo, Beekmantowu. John Crowley, Pittsburgh. D. W. Shurtllff, Mooer* Forks. .Point. On Monday of this week, Mr. Graham came •o Pittsburgh with plans and specifications :ompleted for the extensive sewing machine nanufactory to be erected in Plattaburgh. They ire as follows: 1. A substantial brick buildine, 16 inch walls, :overed with slate, 200 feet long, 40 feet wide, md two stories high, to be erected at the ex- jense of Plattsbargti. Thia will be the machine hop. 2. A building of similar style, 200 feet long, 45 feet wide and two itories high, in the form of an L. That is, a building of 150 la length running parallel with the other building, 50 feet weat.and connected with the other building >y a projection at the south end, 50 feet in cngth. A court will thus be formed between be two main buildings 150 by 50 feet. This milding is to be built by the company, and lsed for making the woodwork for the ma- ;oines and tbe patterns for the castings, <fec. 3 A foundry building at the north end of the machine Bhop, 150 feet long, 50 feet wide, and one story high. Built, of course by the com- nll thus be seen that the company will at ,he outset invest nearly twice as much money i buildings as Plattsburgh. They contemplate taking every part of the machines here, and their buildings will furnish a working capacity >r about 500 men. In view of the extensive shops to be run it ecame apparent that a larger moat or ditch for ringing the water from the pond must be .ructed than at first contemplated and a icreased expense of from one to two thousand ollars. But it was readily agreed to divide iis expense between the company and citizens ere. There is a desii e and purpose on botl dee to make the establishment number one ii Hits appliances. The object of a big'moat i > afford a greater head without exhausting si inch water. The plans and specifications were placed ii the hands of several of our leading mechanics, who have been figuring pn them during the week with a view of making proposal for build- ig to Mr. Graham and the other members of bniiding committee who meet ia PlattBburgh today. Should there be no delay in;making the •acts, work will begiu at once. It is tbe wish > get the underpinning l&id before the cli EAILEOAD E —Warren Rutherford, a Central Vermonl rakeman, had his arm badly smashed while coupling cara at Rouses Point last week. —Engineer Randall, with the locomotive \William A. Haskell\ recently took the Central lont directors from Ogdenaburg to Rouses Point in two hours and fifty minutes? -The officers of the Ogdengburg & Lake Champlatn railroad visited RouBea Point l»al 'eek, looking up sites on which they may ereel »rge ice houses, to supply their butter cara. —The Delaware & Hudson ticket office al the Plattaburgh station haa recently been en- irged and refitted. Ticket agent Chatterton if to be congratulated upon his improved quar- ters. —Tbe new route to the West from Portland, .a Portland and Ogdensburg, Ogdensburg and Lake Champlain, and Rome, Watertowi Ogdenebnrg railroads, commenced to bill through November 1st. —The Portland & Ogdensburg railroad haa concluded not to bridge Lake Ch&mplaiu, a Rouses Point, at present. The large raft o ;imbor purchased for that purpoaa has heei •boomed in\ at the Point. —The wood work about, the boiler at thi Delftw.nre Sc Hudson pumping station at Rouse, t caught fire recently and tho deatructloi of a large amount of property was only pro- lod by the ino3t strenuous exertions of Mi Slmontls, tbe man in charge. ACCIDENT AT HOUSES POINT. Two Hoys Hadly Urirucd. 3ay af te ock, w was pouring of tho Williams Sewing Machine Manul in the Lake Shore Press building, a ip ignited the benzine, and in an instant the m was all ablaze. There were four boys in room. One boy named William Shaw aped through the fire and waa seiiously, we trust not fatally burned. Another, Frank Vail, escaped through tho window by •caking the sash and glass, waa also bacily iraed. The two other boys being near the x>r, escaped without serious injury. The building being well supplied with ty- rants and hose, tbe fire was promptly exiin- Liiehed. The storo room was Hooded w.'th ater, and the goods considerably damaged. i MAKUFAC- md Specifications for lhe In mense Bnlldlng. We are h«ppy to notice .that the American Publishing Co., of Hartford, Conn.,—as per advertisement—announce Hie publication this season of a game which cannot fail to recom- mend itself to any one who will stop to ex- amine it. Combining as it does both entertain- ment and instruction in a remarkable degree— which desirable elements but very few games possess—the time spent with it in amasement ia not wasted. It IB a Geographical Game entitled \Rambles Through Our Country,\ iu which the several players who engage, take an excursion through the United States, stopping at the principal cities and points of interest, and taking a look at them and their histories through the medlnm of an Illustrated Text Boofe which accompanies an elegant oil colored map; the whole thing forming one of the most fascinating, entertaining and above all in- itrnctive games we have ever Been. \he same company advertise also a delight- — book entitled \Paquita from the pen of the noted author and poet, Joaquin Miller. LITESABT KOTE, Number Barptr't Young People be- olume. The two yesrs of this period- ical's growth have lifted tt from a vigorous infancy latyooth. The aim of its publishers has .-_ - joake Harper's Young People attractive with- out being sensational, and to this end they tuve se- curea the services of a high class of wr\ \ •;s. This fact has been recognized by i \Young People's Union,\ which has inornded s illustrated weekly among the works wkich the ~ w \--•\-' required to read. The volume of Harper's Yowiq People a story called \Mr. Stubbs's Brother.\ The boj« and girls whe have read \Toby Tyler\ need not be told who \Mr. Stubbs\ ^\I f every Republican elector could be made realize the vast importance of a victory the 8th. of November,we feel entirely confident there be no \stay at homea.\ We can and we •etain the control of the State govern! Bat this can only be accomplished by a full and clean Republican vote. THE \ Th o Elegan t New steame r o n E Champlatn . 3 new steamer \Reindeer\ took her place on the lake Monday last, arriving at Platteburg! rom Burlington via Gordon's, at 11 A. M. The proposed route this fall is from Burllng- M, (leaving at 8:30 A. M.) Platteburgh, via foruon's; from Plattsburgh to Gordon's Ladd's Landing; from Ladd'g to Gordon's and Plattaburgh ; from Pittsburgh to Gordon's anc Bnrlington. It will be Been by this arrangemen the boat touches at Gordon's four timci each day. It was not certain that this part cai rried out, aa they may not be able to lane at Gordon's on account of shallow water. Vo days each week, Wednesday and Thurs _', she will land at Isle La Motte am Blanchard'a wharf, North Hero. The \Reindeer in point of size and style of finish, stands next to the steamer Vermo ' She la, 173 feet length of keel, 181 over a breadth of beam 29J^ feet, 48 feet over I Thia glvea her a length of about 50 feet mi the Williams. Her corresponding helghl and breadth, make her airy and roomy, has a fine stateroom hall, handsemely carpeted, aud eight comfortable state rooms. 8 finished in black walnut and aBh. Her mode! differs from any of the other. boats Jn some sets. Among other things ia her traneom keel, instead of pointed. The '•Reindeer\ has been built with a view to both strength and speed. The former is Hthout doubt attained, as her keel is doubl. strong. It is expected that ehe will run at the of 17 mllea an hour. On her trial tri] Saturday, she ran from Burlington to Por , and return in about an boor and a hall ... snglne was built by W. & A. Fletcher, of New York, and is like those built by the firm for the ill-fated steamer Champlain. It is itimated that ahe will aecomodate a thousand passengers and carry them with perfect safety. We were pleased to find Capt. E. B. RocfcweU : command, and Mr. E. R. Rockwell at the the wheel. Mr. Antwine Roberts is enginf This seems to be chiefly a Burlington and St. Albans organization. It ia called the Graud lale Steamboat Company. Mr. Brainard, of St. Albans, is President; Messrs. Wilkini, Lyman, and Wells, of Burlington, Smith and Rubelee, of St. Albans, and Mott, of Alburgh, directors; id Wilkins, of Burlington, Superintendenl It looks aa though ateamboating oa the lake another season promises to be lively. From the EflBex County Eepubllcan BATTLE OF VALCODK. We called attention some time since to the discrepancy between the account of this battle given ia the life of Gen. Arnold by Is N. Arnold, and tbat contained in other pub- ed account, tho latter statiDg that Ar- 'X retreated by going north and around tbe nd, the former that he made his escape by ^sin g through tho enemy's fleet, and we took the liberty of asking that the subject b . _ viewed by our local historians, and this having been done by one of the most erudite of them, and an article published by him upon the sub- ject in which he finds the author of tho life of Arnold to be in error, wo had given tbe mat- a as settled, but on further casual refer- to tho work referred to, we find the fi...- limed so circumstantially stated, and sub- iated by reference to authority, tbat we think theie can be no mistake in this author's itements, and that an error has crept into story, and been repeated prejudicial to that taracler of Benedict Arnold for daring and avery, to which he is entitled notwlthstand- —2; his treason. At any rate, the truth < \ matter can be set at rest by a reference U ~.~ authority cited at page 114, of the book re- ferred to, which we cannot conveniently r alt. If it bo true, that Arnold passed through fleet of the enemy, and in this way made his escape, is something worth correcting as a —Rutland is to have a Building and Loai Association, to induce immigration, to en mrage manufactures and industrial enter rises of all kinds, and to assist in tho materia ivancement of lhe town. —The latest railway project in Vermont i for the construction of a Hue from Danby, o the Bennlngton and Rutland railway through Middletown to Lake Cbamplain. It Is said $1,000,000 has been subscribed in further of the scheme. Marcus P. Norton of Troy is the prime mover in the project. —Ezra P. Cook and wife, an aged couple, a Bellows Falls, Vt., were found dead in the! house last Friday. No evidence of violence was foutid upon the man, bul head thore was an abrasion three inches long. Mrs. Cook ia believed to have beon partially insane and it Is thought Bhe admlnistei poison to her busband and then Inflicted a blow upon herself. ST. LAWKEN0E°0OUKTT. -On Friday of last week, Hon. C. T. Hi tmrd, Ex-Congressman from St. Lawrerj county, and who now resides in Brasher Falls, together with his daughter, were riding, near Lawrence, behind a pair of spirited hoi which became frightened at the approach of the \down train\ of the O. & L. C. R. R , and ran away. The occupants were thrown from tb carriage, which became a total wreck. Mi Hulburd, who is over 70yews old, was severe! cut and bruised. His daughter was practically uninjured. —SV. H. Faulkner, of Potsdam, N. Y., died last week, was a young lawyer of far i common ability, and bad for several years one ot the active, working Republicans St. Lawrouce county. Look Out for Spurious Tickets. We caution all Republicans against usiDg y tickets except tho regular ones, printed in nformity to tho law, and furnished through e county committee. Remember they caption at the bead. well a «3-Tho Republican who shall negloct to vote Tuesday next haa little regard for the party of which he claims to be ft member. larAN entire nev( stoci of Ove |ost received at £. Spear's. Po bem before you pnrchaie, Never before in Korthnn New York k»v» snch Kg&ins been offend in Boot*, Shoe* and Bnbbtts may now be obtains* at the Boor BOTTOM BOOT ro SHO* STOM, 68 Hargaret Street, PUttsbnrga. WD o TOO want to know where to buy the best ?lano for tas least moaej? If so call »t Soper* Smith's wsrerooms, School Agenoy building, Platt*. bnrgh. framed, for yonr parlor t Call: at SKITE'S 8 15OO per year c»n be easily made at Hems working for E. d. Eid«ont k Co., 10 Barclay Street, Sew York. Send for thsir catalogue tad fall ttne Steel Engravings. f \Toby Ty!«»*nVSwESto to tti i t Harper's Y \— ' » \-' \- Brother.\ ' I \Toby Tyler\ ne o welcome his brother with of Laelie* to-day cherish with gratef ul remembnaces of the help derived from the nse of Lydla E. Pinkham's It positively cares all female the nse of Lydla E. Pinkham Ve It positively cares all femal co Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, 233 Wes Mass., for pamphlets. LOCAL 0OSEESPOUDEN0E. —~^~... .„ shown by either party so —Mlas Mary Pregcott and her brother Samuel have one to Colorado to live with a brother Albert, wl i in the tUe business ther* Prescott resl- Vr\tho\\fema]e~genaer Tn'fashfonabls \etcetera.\ -E. N. Taylor has rented and moved Into the Prescott residence just over the river, and is now in \\-Incorporation. -At our annual school meeting Alonzo I>omtny elected trmtee fot the present year. And by a vote, the trustee hereafter is to receive all the information required by the school ird of the Stats. In our school district it re- res at leaat one week of arduous labor daring the year, and good figuring to peTform the Be—' rectly. —Mr. J. K. B low is treating his house to a bright sew coat of paint, and methinks that with snch a nice cozy residence and a smiling new wife, his old pachelor heart -will get warmed np and he can ssttlt lown for a cozy winter's work close by the fire. -J . Hanghran has returned from \' leiUT't Carbolic Salve. SALVxin the world for Guts, Braises, Sores. Ulcers, Salt Bbenm, Tttter, Chapped Hands, OhllbUins, Corns, and all kinds of Skin Eruptions, eto. Get HBSBT'S OABBOLIO 84I.VX, as all oHrors an \it imitations. Price 25 centsj Dr. Green's Oxyffe4sted Bitten. BKO'S OATABBB SHUFS cures all affections of the ma membrane of the head and throat. KIOK'S BAUAM cures Golds, Oonghs, Bhemns- , Kidney Troubles, eto. O»n be used externally »s a plaster. 4H L« low Baby' s Hi, wort h 33 Cent . If so, nse BMWK'S TMTHTKO OOBDUU., which is hs best baby medicine la the world. It keeps chll- Iren healthy and makes mothers happy. no Family Should Keep HOOL Without a bottle af Essence Jamaica Ginger at hand re^y forv.se. The best Ginger made in olty ot town, Is that which Is made by N. K. Brown. *8 n nd he can s by the fire. Gotham, where tock of goods, merchandise s been after his fall and winter st Soon we will see Fred hauling loads of np from the depot. -Geo. W. Carpenter, ST., and Ohas. L. Carpentei have formed a partnership In the grocery business. -Professor Uarllng, of Barke, bis a large class _ere in musical culture, and is doing them Justice, the Professor is a first-class teacher. —A dispute with enffs, law suit, prisoner irrest, and discharged by Esq. Carpenter, wi ixcitement of one day last week. —The frame of the new butter factory haa been A GEA5D &0LDEH TODDIHG OEIBBEATIOJ AT TBOMBLT'8 BAT. Saturday, October 15th, f tbe golden wedding of \wJ n taS r fn ry 0bambly, P. Q.Ton' •--* >w 73 years of age. At an the Statesandbegan: ' Point, where h« *>*a a «ii residing (Mrs. 1. Marney), ous and earing yonng man quite a significant sum of z of 26 he married Hiss Josephine Trombly, danghl of John B. Trombly, of Ohazy, of which mentli *~&s been made in this paper several times. Mr. and Mrs. Bocar reirtded at Booses Point i 3s£? c^X who are all settled and the old hemeetead. By hard labor and Industry Mr. and Mrs. Bocar had in a few yean a good and Independent home. The house was filled at an early hour with rela- tives and friends from far and near, although the weather outside was rather gloomy and that\ - of those who were invited could not atte is a large assemblage to offer their Conors/ d to enjoy the cordial hospitality of the istess. Among the many gueBts was the prominent Bev. r. Thomas, pastor of the B. C. Church of Coo] tie, who presided at the renewal of the nu ws, after which he delivered an eloquent aching address. Then came the display of o atly and elegant presents, among which wai »gant gold watch presented by Albert, a tnai.—. Id chain presented by Jacob, and a gold headed cane presented by Theiphilus Trombly. Mrs. Bocar receiving a pair of gold spectacles from her husband. a heavy silver gold lined spoon holder from her son William, a massive gold ring from her daughter lphene and a gold pin from Elenor There wa* also a full silver tea set, gold coins, and many other costly presents, given by the other guests In attend- The best of muaio was furnished by Trombly's .cring band, and be it remembered that we were also hvored with a set off quadrilless byy theh old folks, th bi d d tk i th ld Th am red th et o quadrille b t gom taking the lead. Then ca e young people's turn who enjoyed the dance. Dinner a ad sapper were serveA in tae best l I d groom t g people's turn er a ad sapper we In factt everythingg w the lead. enjoyed th serveA in yle, In fac everythin wen( igreeable that this eventful d sd by al O positi r. E^ 0HAMPLAIN. -Oharlea E. Everest, of Ohamptaln, haa accepted \' as Prinoipal of Union Free School Ho. 1. graduate of Mlddlebury College. For years he has been engaged in the law and for the past IS years has been a Justice _. jsce. A better selection for this respo\\-' position could not have been made. -I t in oar sad duty to record the death of Mr. Oteo. E. Banning, wbo departed this life at Cham- plain, K. Y., October 26th, aged 53 years. For the past 21 years he haa been Postmaster of the village., and a more faithful officer the Government never bad. Bssidea poBtmastec and hardware mexohant he ' \ >me years the bank cashier. Always a in, a good citizen and a Christian in ' the word, the community has sns- B loss in his death and his family has the d«epeet sympathy of all. It is the hope of many prominent citizens tbat Mr. V. N. B. MUllette, the present Assistant Postmaster, will be appointed to Lll the vacancy. He has had H years' experience in .he Ohamplain ofRce and thoroughly understands M0EBIB0HTILLE. -About forty gnests responded to an invitation om Mrs. J. Huse on the evening of the Uth to itness the opening of a Night Blooming Oereas hich commenced at sbco'clock p. u., and c~*~'--* g at midnight, as ^distinguished /rcm te t fra fi g 1 ra n n g ce! 1 * F.. M.. Hiakokk at fl ll t f F M Hiako at. the fal term of our village school whioa closes -_ the 11th inst. Miss Baron is engaged to teach the winter school In the Thorn distrlot. They nave d I br the cmblned qualities of a teaoher. term will commence about Nov. 20. Mr.Hiokokhs >nversant with the inhabitants of this Tills* the past year, Tendering efficient service as ' of singing and diBtrlot school, and his al highly appreciated by all the members of the school. He is also conducting the West Plattsburgh Union Sunday School, filling up aU of his Sabbath time to *^ie good work. -J. HUM is nearly on his feet again attar a coi nement of fourteen weeks with a broken leg. WEBT FI.ATTBBUB&H. expense was spared to make the o joyous one. The happy pair will spend si in visiting friends of the Dr. at Mooers, after n they will establish themselves it Altona. —Bev. E. Matthews Is adding special services i tha W. M. Church at WeBt Plattsburgh. FBANK. MO0EKS, —A grand organ concert will be given at the ;ethodiet church Wednesday evening, Nov. 9th. Ti. A. h. Webb, of OhampUin, organist; S. S. lie, violinist, and M. L. Pike with cornet. Other .lent from abroad is expected. The concert bir >ir to be a rare treat. For particulars see small ci liars. —L. H. Preacott, of West Ohazy, a praotloal Jeweler, will open bnsiness at this place. Bring on —ir watches, olocka, etc, for repairs. SARANAO. me following: W. (5. T.', James H. _., MIBS Marie L. Davis; W. 8., John J , ,, F. 8., C. A. Barber: W. T., Miss Emma A. Signor; T. o', the Rev. F. K. Potter; W. M., DavM Wllkin- on; W. I.G.. Miss Sarah L.Boblnson; W.O.G., >aniel D. Phillips; P.W. O. T., Edmund E. Banker I., Miis Flora A. Hayuea. TT REMABKS. Oct. 26th, gentle r»in, followed by slight e 23th, moderate rain. Highest temperature during the week, 03°, oons Oot. 30th and 31st; lowest, 25°, night of 25ta- Mean temperature daring the week, U.10\; responding we«k, 1880, 57.19°. lean temperature during the month of October, 1,16.M«—of October, 1SB0, «.«—of 19 previous years, 17.34. dumber of da;a of rain in October, 1&81, )W| 1 j amount of rMu &nd molted mow in Goto* •,1861, 1,34 inches; amount of rain and melted )w in October, 1880,454 inches; averagefc (J 0 > s _ Local Notices. DAILY PAPERS . Bear in mind that the New Xork Eaiiy Papers are kept at axiia's SCHOOL Aauror, Wnslow's Black, ^^^^•-^^^-•Beekmantown.orin - Agents an d Canvaaier* 9 per wee k selling go IrOataTagneai ol Agenoy and see those Frazer Axle Crease. l will convince you that it is the best. Ask If &aMsb££h, i'ged H yearsT'\ ased was born in Plattsburgh, where he has I most of his life, and the announcement of his death was a cause ef great sorrow en th . part of a large circle of friends. Dnring the past year he has been employed in the office of Mr. Peter Trem- blsy, at Petersbnrgh. About three weeks ago he ac- cepted a position at OBStwragay Lake, la the employ- ment of the Ohatsangay Ore and Iron Company, Bel- mont Department. H«wa« sick only about ten days. He leave* a wife aad two small children. His faneral was largely at- • -from St. John's Ohnrch, Plattabnrgh, last Vegetable Compoun complaints. Send to estern Avenue, Lynn, 7Sw5t \The Commodore.\ valuable remedy, aad E. Aaenith Hall, Blnghamton, N. T., writes: \I _ offered for several months with a dnB pain through left long and shoulders. I lost my. spirits, appetite andoolor,andootildwith diffl<raltykwpnp»Ud»y. My mother procured some BOBDOOI BLOOD BH S TXRS ; I took them as directed, and hare felt no pato •«asffitt£ d ire? well.\ Prlo.Jl.00, trial s£e 10 cent.. Grea t Oil Boom . lch, Elgin, nt., writes: \That after trying of patent liniments, without relief, foTi Ho ana stiff kn«, I fid I oar. 'struck oil at - after using three bottles of THOMAS' ECLIO- am prepared to say It is the beet appli- is universal; it affects all the human family, all animals,and maybe even found Is patent medi- cine*. Some ace drastic, and tbe patient U obliged to suffer pains worse than the disease; but in cases xralnu t Jbeaf Bal r Restorer . It 1* entirely different from all others. It is as r eg»t*bleH*ir Bestorer.\i?wSl JmmedUtoijriree -h« bead from all dandruff, rr- 1 w-**_ u has fallen off' _ It does sot in any health, which Solphnr Sugar of Lead, and Kltrate of Sliver preparations have done. ItwUl change light or faded hair is a few days to a beautiful%loisy brown. Ask your druggist for tt. Each bottle is warranted. A. McOlore k Co., and Fonda \ ~ •lbanr.andO.N.Orlttenton, N.wtort, Wl lent*. ^ Mylsr \Tiei a Not t o misfortune.\ Give Ely's Oresm Balm a thoroBgh trial If you •onlct be cured of Catarrh, Hay Fever, Catarrhal Deafness^or quiokly relieved of colds in the head. KEIya membranal. he»ls°the~ BoreiTnd \restores th6\se^seo'f taste an smell. Beneficial results are realised by afewappU- cstlona. A thorough treatment as directed will cure Catarrh, \— —- •-- -\•-- a!»r 0 wito 0 f^%if2rmaUo U n a PMk * 8 ' > * ELY'S CBXAM BALM CO., Owego, N. 7. Sold by Smith * LaBocque and H. W. Qiii, Flatts- b eefeVilte M. HopKns' Sonf and Mould & MoLean, Thef ollowing are the prices paia, as near as can be ascertained, at tbe date of going to preas, Friday morning, NOT. 4th: cram. K-r:;::::;:::;::::::::::.:::.\-:.-* 1 -' Oate,..., Sajw^\v-v—:\-\:•-\. Produce. Butter, yn> \—ny boxed $ ft __..M.-STf.!!'::::::::::::::::::::::: i Bggs^ldoz -.. _ rzjjfts:::::::::\:::::\\:\:::\*-^!!. Apples, grafted, £obl.'-'.'.'\ \.'.'.'.' .'.'.'.'.'•' i.00®8.«0 Meat an d Poultr y Wood, hard, ¥oord, Tool, : THE RETAIL TRADE.- The following are the prices oi some of the leading staple articles sold by Plattsburgh dealers. Meats. lt»,»» 3®!, Round,'. '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. '.'.'.'.'.I'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. Provision*. rar.Mbbl 8.25^10.60 _.* \« tb 12% Salt, \ bbJ. 1.M91.T Bnokwhest Flour, «B> OornMeal,¥lb , « 1! Shorts,*!!..........: 13 Provsnder.W ft, I) eras e Seed. Timothy Seed ^busb.; •8eed¥tt> Coal. BIRTHS. lOeHafcurgh, Nov. 2,1881, a son to Mr. an In FlatUburgrj, Oct. M, 1881, a daughter to Mr. amd Mrs. JOHK OBOWLKY. In Flattabnrgb, at the residence of the bride's par- nU, Oot. 36,1S81, by Bev. Joseph Ciemble, JULIUS • —\^MDOf Altona,N.y., and Miss HAB- At MorrisonvUle, NOT. 1,1881, by Bev. W. C. — Allester, ABCH. A. MoALLESTBB, of Keeseville, and Htss HELEN M. BROADWELL, of Morrison- Westneld, N. J., on Th 53£8^\BS eldest daughter of James Ferris, Esq., all of West- l Altona, Oct. 20,1881, by D. B. D LEWIS DTJBOI9, of Burlington, V LOUISE LAVALLEY, of Altona, X. Y. P Beekmantown, ? NA 1 Immaculate Conception, by the Bev. Father Devlin, Mr. JAMBS FINNIGAN, of Ohesterfleld, and Miss SARAH OOIXIHS, of Lewis. At the Baptist Parsonage, in Ticenderogja, October 19,1B81, by Bav. Wm. Ousamao, Mr. NELSON M. SALTEB and Hiss B.0XA HUES , both of Hague, \1, by R ^ WUUam GuSnan, Mr.XT'DIokER^ __N, of Willsboiougb, and Hiss LEILA A. MoOOL- I.OM, of Lewis. In Keeseville, Oot. 30, 1881, by Bev. Father Bar- nabs, Mr. EUMET BIOHABJDS ai d Mi»s MSLYINA BIGKOB, all * - DEATHS __ Pern, Nov. 3,1881, Mrs. BBIDOEI COSNKBS, aged 59 years. In Troy, Oct. 29,1881, Mr. JOHN HABT, formerly of Keeaevffl«, ag«d S3 years. • - - • • Mrs. 8TO0EL, wife At South Sohroon, Oct of Mr. OhMles Stoei. * •\• • \\• 0UYB If r. and Mrs. P. K. Delaney, of Pittsburgh, desire > acknowledge tha kindness of the good people of the Department of Belmont in the care md attention whioh they bestowed upon their Bon, and which wiU - always be remembered. They wish to extend their special acknowledgments to Messis. J. H.Moffitt, A. L.Inman, and tfceii *r«w, God, in HiB Infinite wisdom, has taken among ns William J. Delaney, who, but for* short tune among us, had by his courteous manner and genial disposition won a place in our hearts which will be ever sacred to his memory; therefore, Eetolved Thit it is with feelings ofdeep sorrow iat we offer our heartfelt sympathy to bis bereaved imily im this their deep affliction. Resolved, That In tendering onr sympathy to the ived ones he haa left to mourn bia loss, we humbly ovr to the will of Him who doeth all things well. Resolved, That as a token of respect to o m beloved .omnde oar flu be hung at half-mast for one week. JUtolved, That a copy of these reeoluUona be pre- sented to tho bereaved family; also to bis father; and that tae same be published is the CtutBangay Record. gflSAVDIAE. PiHKHAM,OFLYHH,HiSS., LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND, t LTOIA K. MNKBASPS T FOVNDif prepared at Ml and ns TCwtera Avenue, Lynn,llaa». Price U. Six bottles for |&. Sentbymmil to the fom ot pUls, eiso la the f orm or lomges, oa receipt ot price, tlper box for either. Mrs. Plnkham y p, tAsidtty of tinHw. Soentsperbox. gr Sold by an IhmsslaH. \«• New Goods AT Arnold & Morgan TT AVE JUST OPENED THEIH STOOK FALL GOODS! Whloh comprises GtBEAT BARGAINS in all the ma- ny lines of goods they keep in stock. New Dress Goods! OF THE LATEST AND BEST PATTEBK8. In styles and prices to suit al A fresh Stock of Groceries FAMOUS \HAYW00D\ BOOT, the best 1B the county, together with the best whole -tock STOGA BOOT made for S3,50. Shoes to nt 11, both is price and quality. RUBBER S AND RUBBE R BOOTS. ALL KINDS OF STOVES MADE IN THIS COCNTBY, Ooal an d Wood, Beatlnar an d Cook. ~ \ nar, a t Prices tba t Canno t be \Got Under \ i n tnis Section. A NEW ASSOBTMENT OT Crockery, Lamps and Glassware. and, in fact, eve bought for spot It an Examination nd Prices. ARNOLD & MOBGAN. FOB SALE AND TO LET. For Sale on tne saranac River* • Tbia land Is located in Townships No. 9,10,11 and ' 2, Old Military Tract, and No. 24, McConsb Pur- vhase, and includes the dam and outlet of th?lower Saranao Lake and la heavily timbered. Also, Lot 030, Befugee Tract, tknown as the Elll* Ore Bed Lot), Lot NoTa, Duervllte Patent, and Lot JO, south-east K Old Military Tract. These lots are Alsoli^^.M^d^l^auls several bniiding lota In Ollntonville. rty wili be sold at a great bargain to \X\rare opportunity is presented to any one wishing to engage in the lumber business or any other branoS of manufacturing. It will be sold In lot* to suit par- chasers. For farther Information apply to niUXEADGAK R. R . CO. No. 1.—Lsavs Pittsburgh 7.09 A.M., MorrisonvUle T.3S, Cady ville 8.00, Danaemora 8.10, Saranac 9.00, Chaxy Lake 9,20, Coal Kiln Junction 0.30, arriving at - ^Mountain 10.00. .... 3.—Leave PUttsburgh 2.00 p. M., MorsUOEyille 2.SS, OadyvilX* 3.00, Paanemora 3.40. Saranao 4.00. Ohazy Lake 4.20, Ooal Klin Junct. 4.80, arriving a{ ^ 8MOVINQEA8T ; No. 3,-Leave Lyon Mountain 7.00 A. »., Ooal Kiln Janet., 7.30, Ohasy Lake 7.4S, Saranac 6.10, Danne- men 8.40, OadTvllle 9.10, MorrisonvUle 9.30, arrlv- »•\'ittsbnrgh 10.00. -Leave Lyen Mountain a.00 p. H., Oeal Kilo •- •\-— T -*te2,36,Baranao3.r\ \ Junot. 2.25, Ohasy Lake 2.36, Saranao 3.00, Danjuemo* ra 3.40, Oadyville 4.10, MorrisonvUle 4,30, arriving at Kattsbnrgh 6.00 r. £ ljmA ^^ „ , H. W. CJLAEK, Superintendent. \AMERICAN 1 ' Bart) Fence Wire. NO RUST. NO DEOAY. 8te»I wire, ha» numerous barbs, effective bni not rtoked, substantial looking and handsome, warns raimsls, doea not kink, light in weight, most iura- ble, cheaper than board fence, and stops snow drift-

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