EMEtENT AMERICAN WOMEN. reed a year 1Q l&e west.' Young , should be encouraged to make their tomes in town. —in the promotion Of Mr. Frank Hooey we efevatton in the right direction, the MARY A. LIVERMORE. Perhaps the two most distinguished women New England ever produced were Miss Charlotte Cushman, whose portrait we reoently published, and Mrs. Mary A. Iiiveraore, which is given above. Mrs. Liveruiuro fa distinguished, and jcuttty, as a scholar, ^utbor, orator, and a humanitarian; and if the field were open flhe -would doubtless obtain eminence as a ateteswoman. If a woman were to be se- lected as President of the United States, there are thousands who wonld intuitively torn to Mary A. Livermore. ' Ami with all this, she is no less a wife sad mother, and from a long and varied experience knows how to keep house and perform all the duties of housewife with me ability. She is a humanitarian in its broadest and most practical sense. Her life has bean given to raising the fallen, helping line weak, befriending the friendless, and encouraging her fellow-men and fellow- women to a higher and nobler life. During the anti-slavery agitation just preceding the war, her voice and pen were ' iUtays on the side of the oppressed, and when the crisis came, few if any of the . noble women of the land rendered more effective servioe in caring for the army and providing for the wants of the sick and wounded soldiers than Mrs. Livermore. Possessed of remarkable executive abil- ity, her sphere was that of an organizer, ttful her field was a broad one, extending 'tftl over the north-west, where her lot was tt&n cast, while her influence was widely Mtt in the east. She may perhaps lie de- nominated the founder of the north-west- .«fcS«iitary Commission, and the origi- aator of the northwestern Sanitary Fair, > jttid *fc Chicago, with such great success, half a million of dollars for of suffering soldiers in camp ^-Md hospital. Although her duties were too wide-spread Si to permit her to act as nurse in the hos- - pJtals, a position she would have gladly iHed, she was frequently at the front of '< Va» army, even in range of the bullets of the enemy, inquiring into the needs of the • eoldiers. Through her instrumentality • many hospital abuses were corrected, and ft was doe largely to her instrumentality •; and her co-worker, Mrs. Hoge, that the XftTages of the scurvy were arrested in the camps in the valley of the Mississippi. . Visiting the front, and finding the true ^tuation, they hastened north, and ap- pealed for immediate relief in the form of Bofatooi and onions, the panacea for that t' Jttftlady, and soon boat and oar loads of those vegetables were moving southward. , Mary Ashton Bice was born in Boston, In 1821. At an early age she displayed •uoh wonderful ability as a scholar and writer that she attraoted wide spread at- tention in that neighborhood. She also > showed such power of oratory, that her ' father, a good Baptist deacon, often re- narked, \Mary if you had only been a boy, what a preacher yon wouldhave made!' Her school compositions were so much above, her years, that she was accused of . appropriating, or in plain language, steal- ing! But being put to the test, she was itotaod capable of writing on any subject • that her teachers might select. The girl mas the \mother of the woman,\ and for forty years \Mary now Mrs. Livermore, has been known widely as a forcible writer and eloquent speaker. Her husband, Rev. D. P. Livermore, is a clergyman of ability. Those who heard Mrs. Livermore's lec- ture in. Pittsburgh a few years ago pro- mounced it one of the best they had ever listened to from either man or woman. ' -, 4#J sooiety that procnre her services for a popular lecture will be sure to please the 'i. ptifeHo. NeXttoOough, no lecturer has '• had so long and wide demand. She has ?-•'*£ late years been engaged through the Itedpath Lyceum Bureau, of Boston, and ire presume that it still represents her. Ortter Supper. The J. S. Stone Post, G. A. B., of Sara- nae, intend to give an oyster supper for the benefit of the Post, at Saranac Academy, ; on Friday evening, Nov. 16th. A good • 4fme is promised. A general invitation is extended to all. BY OEDEB OF COM. LOOAL OOBRESPONDENOE, d the Democrats are ahead, -day Is a question of doubt, o. 2. We waited until U _/ evening for returns from both _, I none came, so we went to bed. us & Co., at Dlst. No. l, set up until mld- ,_ b waiting tor Dlst. No. 2, but they put in no appearance, consequently we tailed to be able to give any report that night. > —Miss Flora Fuller is visiting her brother Nelson m Nashua, N. H. —Atwood, Hlnton & Co. are to give one of their grand entertainments at Forest school House, J&tnrday evening the 10th. They have a nrsi otass entertainment and plenty of laughable •ketches combined with their stereoptlcan enter- tainment. —One of our boys caino home from election last evening, and some one says: \ Who is elected •Qesejr V\ \ Wal, they say New York county has gone Democratic.\ —J. L. & L. 8. Carter are shipping their starch to market as fast as made. any ~p6inY\deVlred7 and •*i, saving all trouble of tickets. i their large stock oi market being so low they cannot shl] elevation of worth, of good haSlta. He occupies the position lately held by Mr. Will stoughton, heaentoofc-keeper in the Mofflttsviiie store of the ChateaugayEron & Ore Co. Mr. Hooey has moved into the house made vacant by the re- moval ol Mr. Stoughton to Bedford. -Mr. Levl Bates dropped dead at Redford, of supposed heart disease, on the 2d lnst. inhere was a large attendance at the funeral of Mrs. Hannah Broadwell on Sunday. The uneral sermon was preached by Rev. J. 8. Jrldgeford. Mrs. Broadwell was 44 years of age. She lost; her father in early life, and marrtedlor her first husband, Mr. Howland Davis, who was generally highly respected. He went totne war, was taken prisoner and confined in Baulsbtiry prison with other comrades from this vicinity, le was finally released but died from the effects of starvation and suffering from the hands of the Rebs Before he reached the lines. After this she married her present and living husband, Geo. Broadwell, wno two or three years since came very near losing hiallfe from being crushed by a load of timber, had to have his thigh amputated; When, after many months of great suffering, re- covered his health. His case was fully noticed In the papers of that day. —Glad to know that Peter Brown, of Dannne- iora, is all right again. It was reported that he as expected to lose his, eyes. He was treated by Dr. Haynes. Mr. Brown has been in the em- ploy of the State several years, and Is at this ,lme. He 13 generally esteemed for honesty and industry, and the sympathy of all was extended to him on this occasion. —H. W. Thomas is making improvements on his residence. —We understand that Mr. Jas. H. SIgnor has taken a flying trip, but Is expected home on Fri- day. He is looking better than before his last sickness. He has attended to the details of busi- ess without relaxation for a number of years. —Election day has come and gone. —No extra effort was exerted for our late townsman Mr. Bowen, who received a large ma- ority considering the efforts put forth. It was expected that Mr. Wales Parsons would receive the large majority in town which he did receive, from the fact that he was born In this town, and has resided here all his life time, and has been In the way of accommodating almost all who have called on him for accommodations, even perhaps to his own financial detriment, and has been in the way of meeting all, high or low, on the same footing. Such wuT almost invariably win where they are best known. The election passed off without any special excitement worthy of note. Mr. Denning Vaughn, son of the late Nathan Vaughn, was the guest of Mr. D; H. Parsons the first of the week. • His residence is In the West. -Mr. John Gregory Is vlalting friends In town. His present residence Is in Vermont, where he has resided most of the Ume since he returned from the war of the rebellion. 01OO£KS« —Election passed off very quiet here. —Mr. W. M. Bebee is making some very fine improvements by way of enlarging his house and building new barns, etc. Nothing Uke keeping lp with the times. —Milt was in the dog business a short time this week, making a purchase for 20 cents, and returning the canine within 2 hours, received the right change back. —Prof. w. L. Berry, who has been confined to , our enterprising merchant, has „ good horse sheds In the rear of his store. This will meet a large felt want. Also having Just returned from market can fill the bill to tnesatlsfaction of alL —Mr. Charles Rhodes presented the M. E. church society with a very fine carpet sweeper, the \Queen.\ Mr. Rhodes is agent for this useful article, having given the sweeper a trial We find It excels all others. —The literary Society mentioned In our items snort time since Is now in working trim. For BveraKweeks they have been holding informal meetings which nave been very interesting. Lost —^^femn g the society— • ' by electing officers: oiety* The following officers were Chandler, president; Mrs. E. I. ™- dent; D. J. Strader, secretary; iauoawsAvuovu, treasurer; Misa Fannie McKenzie, chorister; Miss LlUie Hawkins, organist. The society will be known as the Mooers village Lyceum. Their ob- ect will be to cultivate the mind In history, etc. t is believed that all who can unite with this Boclety will be mutually benefited. —The Good Templars lnstaUed the following \ -s for the present quarter: P. L. Mahan, T.; May EnaparW.T. T.; D. B. McKenzie, ^-a, . . .K*^ ^ L ^ & Hawkins, W. 1, w. RJM Maggie Braden, JLQ.jlL Chandler, r* v* vr«i AW* u* n • JPluiir* !• TT> C, T , —Angell Post, G. A. R. will meet to their new roomsMonday evening, Nov. 13th. All members expected to be present - ITIOKRIS0NVII.JLE. —The annual meeting of the Foreign Mission \—*-\is of the Baptist church was held on Sun- g. Select readings were presented by & Newcomb and Julia Boardman. Mrs. Cornelia Mead presented the report for the Wo- man's Circle, and Miss Addle Baker for the Younr Ladles' Mission Band. The latter have raised over thirty dollars daring the year, and the for- mer will report about forty. An exercise presen- d by five of the young ladles was well calcula- ~'— lympatby for the cause. A duett law and Miss Lime Purdy, and a heaton, with concluding remarks ', comprised the remainder of the A. C. W. —R» H. Emery has returned from a tour of all the principal cities of the West, and reports the ladder business a big thing. He went as far West as Kansas. Mr. Ayres at Chicago, establishing a general agen- —Cannot arrangements be made so that the mail can leave our post office in the morning ? —It is but just to state that the reports current in neighboring towns to the effect that J. W. Spaulding's death way not cer- tain are foolish gossip. The remains were kept two days after the funeral services, in order that they might be seen by his broth- er Lewis, who was on his was from the West. Such talk is both foolish and cruel. —Fisher has made a comfortable looking addition tojbis hotel. Now, boys, walk up and take something to help pay for it. —The Good Templars seem to be getting pie-ous; at least that's the report that comes from the supper they\ had Tuesday night. Pumpkins will be scarcer than they are now if such things continue. —-Mr. Adams' house grows more home like. No place like home, even if you can ay rent. —Mert. didn't go to the party, but they say he broke the Elder's buggy. —On your way to the cemetery notice the improvements, picket fence, two story house, new barn, <fcc. Well done, especially to the two boys. —Joh n Huse has a new fence that out- shines them all. It consists of gas-pipe and wire webbing, and is neat, light, strong and handsome. Now, boys, go through the gate; visitors, please tie your horses- to the side- walk. —Isn't it about time to begin to throw coal ashes in the street ? They are so nice to encourage a lazy horse. —Onions and fresh fish appear to find a ready market on our streets. Look out for turnips and cabbages next. —Election was too warm weather. Dogs wouldn't fight. Politicians wouldn't treat. Schuyier. Falls is a fraud. They claim to be lively over there, and our boys all came home sober. ' m BUSHWHACKER. »A>NEIT1ORA. —Mr. Peter St. German, a hunter living in the vicinity of Chazy Lake, put his doga-on the trail of a deer Tuesday and returned to Fordham's Point, where the deer soon arrived. Mr. St. Ger- man drew up and fired. The deer fell dead. On being taken out of the water hejiroved to toe a large buck. • Record of Weather for Seven Days .Ending November 6, 1883* Weekly mean, ra.ni, 40.14; 2 p. m., 48.43; 9 p. m., 41.48. Total for the week, 0.02. REMARKS. Oct. Slst, frequent Blight showers, in the fore and afternoon; Nov. 1st, drizzling, rain not meas- urable In the forenoon; 3d, drizzling rain and snow, not measurable, in the afternoon; 4th, drizzling rain, not measurable, In the morning; 5th, white frost. Highest temperature during the week, 65<> afternoon of Nov. 6th; lowest, 33° mornings oi Nov. 8d and 5th. Mean temperature during the week, 43.3-3°; for corresponding week, 1888,36.9O\ Mean temperature during the month of Octo- ber, 1888,44.59°; of October, 1882, 51.07°: of 21 previous years, 47,48\. Number of days of rain in >ctober, 1883,14. Amount of rain m October, 1888, i.8l inches; in October, 1882, 1.04 Inches average for arprevious years, 8.33 Inches. QBO. W. PMBS, Hosp'istew'd, u. a A. Pittsburgh Barracks, N, Y., Nov. 7th, 1888. —Election over, and we are glad. This was a pretty lively place for a small one on election day. bough we have only about half of the usual number of voters on account of dividing the town. We seem to have a rougher time than ever. Dunking and fighting seemed to be the order of the day. One man was pretty badly stabbed in the breast, and got several slight cuts about the head and face with a Jack knife. We are glad to say that politics had nothing to do with it. Too much nun. Election in the third or Cannon dis- trict, contrary to the predlctionsof some, was the most peaceable and pleasant election weeverBaw. No rum, though within a short distance of the lines, and a place where it was sold. And both jartles seemed to dothelrbestfor thelrrespectlve tickets in the most good natured and friendly manner. We rarely see so much courtesy shown by politicians of different parties to each other on election day as was exhibited in the third dis- trict of this town. The polls were held in Mr. Cannon's grist mill this year, but no doubt before another election a more appropriate place will be provided, as there Is too much enterprise In that Jttle burgh not to provide a good place to hold the polls. The mill was an excellent place, but of course it interfered with business to Mr. Can- non's cost. —Mr. John Fosburgh and Mrs. James Hyde, wldow-of the late James Bfyde, of Lyon Mountain, were married last Thursday. A grand wedding supper was given at the residence of the bride In the west district. CHAZI . appeared near Dunn's Point. It is not an'up- heaval of the earth but the drought that has cauBedlt. No one ever saw it before.« —A man of this place, aged 78 years, went on his usual hunt the other day with his son. and before sundown he had killed eighty-two ducks to his son's twenty-five. —A man whose name we are unable to learn, entered a corn field not far from here with the intention of stealing, when an ear of corn fell on him and crushed him into a shapeless mass. None but Garden White Canada corn that does this! • —The foundation walls of the new school house are nearly completed. —A new grist mW is to be built at the mouth of the Chazy river. —Charley Smith had a very nice little birthday party by his friends from Champlaln last Friday evening. DUNN'S BAY. —Mr. T. M. Leonard and family have returned to their winter home In New York city, closing their residence here. -On Saturday night last, William Laughlin, aged 65, was run over by an engine and T car. He had boarded the Grand Trunk St. Johns, on his way home from Ottawa, and upon reaching this station alighted from the cars on the opposite side from where passengers gen- erally ought, at the time the engine and bag- gage car were backing down on a side track. He was knocked down and run over as he Was cross- ing, the wheels passing over his left foot, crush- ing his left arm and fracturing his shoulder. He died in great agony on Sunday afternoon. —A born filled with hay and straw, owned by Bufus Heaton, Esq., was burned on Wednesday afternoon. It is supposed to have caught from matches, used by some boys in playing. Two ~\^B belonging to a neighbor were also Durned. ie loss, estimated at $600, is covered by insu- rance. RIPPLE. —We are glad to see our old friend Art. Turner among us once more. , —There is considerable sickness in this vlllag( at the present writing. —Our streets are crowded this week with peddlers and book agents. —Hunting Is good In this vicinity, and deer re- ported plentiful. —Now the sound of the axe is heard in the .jrests, the blasting in the mines, the & of steam whistles, the running to and fi AITSABJLE FORKS. Nov. 6.—We are enjoying fiue fall weather. Farmers are getting a large amount of ploughing done. —The separators have suspended work for the winter. —The company teams have stopped drawing ore from Palmer Hill until Spring. —A. H. Bruce has taken a large wood job on Palmer Hill. Pays five shillings a cord for cutting. One-half cash. —Several cases of scarlet fever in the village. —Elder Bond will deliver an address to the G. A. R. Club in the Methodist church, Wednesday evening, Nov. 14th. Warsongs will be sung by select singers. All the pepple are conscious of Elder Bond's rare oratorical powers. Therefore, all that is needed to incite the people to attend this lecture will be the announcement. * • MESMERISM \Was not th© power employed, which for the past three weeks, Irew the large crowd of purchasers to our store, but the superior makes, excellent taste of selections, magnificent cut and fit, and remarkably low, yes, in fact ruinous, prices we ire offering fine CLOTHING at this season. temp'ture.\ Winds. SW] W sw w n! n w| s 4- RainorSmw. Straws Show Which Way the Wind Blows. Just three weeks ago we had 567 of our Heavy Double- Breasted OVERCOATS ready for delivery at the Remarkably Low Price of $6.001 Acknowledged by everybody as the greatest bargain 2ver offered by any clothing house in the United States, To day we have 58 left. It will be gratifying to many of •ur customers, who have not had an opportunity of securing one of these OVERCOATS, to hear that we have bought every ard of the cloth the mill had left, and will within ten dayi have 489 more. They will be delivered to us in quantities of 40 at a time, so that at no time will we be without a ful run of sizes from 35 to 42, inclusive. These will bear th< same lot numbers as the former, viz.: 1029,1030 & 1034. BIRTHS . In Pittsburgh, Nov. 8.1883, a son and daughter 3 Mr. and Mrs. JOHN BOUVIEE. MARRIAGES. In Mooers, at the W. M. Parsonage, Oct. 9,1883, by Rev. O. L, Doolittle, Mr. ROBERT FOS- BURGH, of Mooers, and Miss MARIA TAYLOR, of Hemmlngford, P. Q. In Mooers, at the residence of Edward Farr, Oct. 9,1888, by Rev. O. L. Doollttle, Mr. GEORGE FARR, of Mooers, and Miss SARAH TAYLOR, of At Perry's Mills, at the residence of the bride's father, Mr. GEORGE CLARK and Miss HATTIE In Mooers, at the W. M. Parsonage, Nov. 1, by Rev. O. L. Doollttle, JOHN D. FOSBt and Mrs. MAGGIE HYDE, both of Mooers Forks. In Malone, Nov. 1,1883, at the Cc_ Q .. o Parsonage, by Rev. c. & Richardson, JACOB J. DAVISON, of Mooers, and MARY J. JOHNSON, of Fort Covington. In Ellenburgh, Oct,3I, 1883, by Rev. Silas M. Rogers, A. M., GEORGE ATKINSON, Of Canada, and Miss EMILY HARRIS, of EUenburgh. In Willsboro, at the residence of the bride's parents, Oct. 81,1883, by Rev. J. H. Bond, G. W. BOND,M. D.,of Keeseville, and CORA L. SEV- ERANCE, of Villsboro. The party of Invited guests was resents numerous and valuable, and all appy. The united couple took the south bound rain In the evening. DEATHS. In Redfordl Nov. 2,1883, suddenly, of heart dis- ease, LBVI BATES, aged 56 years. In Chesterfield. Nov. l, 1883, Mr. SAMUEL WHITNEY, aged 72 years. j At West Pittsburgh, Nov. 4, :188s, Mr. BEN- JAMIN BRADFORD, aged 67 yearte. In Pittsburgh, Nov. 5,1888, at the residence o; her nephew, Rev. Francis B. Hall, Mrs. ANNJ M. PAIGE, of Schenectady. OBITUARY. In Tlconderoga, Oct. 29,1883, GEORGE BYRON COATES, aged « years. Mr. Coates enlisted at Tlconderoga, April 24, 1861, as a private in Co. H, 34th Regt. N. Y. S. V., for the period of two years. Shortly after going to the front he was made a Sergeant and the fol lowing spring Was made Regimental commissary, or Quartermaster Sergeant. During the winter of 1862-63 he was commissioned 3d Lieutenant, Lieut. Coates was always at his post of duty, and with his regiment participated In the following engagements: Edward's Ferry, West Point, Fair Oaks, Seven Pines, MechanlcsvUle, Gaines Hill, Savage^ Station, Charles city Cross Roads, Glen- dale, White Oak Swamp, Malvera Hill, AnUetam, .Frederlcksburgh and Chancellorsvllle. He came home after serving his term of enlistment and was mustered out with his regiment at Albany, June 30,1863. In August, 1864, Lieut. Coates in connection with Capt. Wm. H. Sanger and First Lieut. James MeCormlck, raised at Tlconderoga a company of 112 men and were assigned to the 2d New York, Harris Lt. Cav. as company E, and were mustered Into service at Plattsburgh, Sept. 14,1864. They marched immediately to Join their regiment, then at the front, in the Shenandoah valley. Lieut. Coates extinguished himself in every engagement while connected with this reg- iment. Lieut. McCormick was severely wounded Nov. 12,1864. and was not again able to take his position, and Capt. sanger having been disabled by sickness during the great raid, Lieut. Coates was in command of Company B. up to April 3d, when he was obliged to take a short leave of ab- sence on account of a wound received that r\— The following is a list of engagements in wJ he took part with his company: cedar Creek, Cedar Creek 2d, Mount Jackson, Lacy's Sp \ WayneBborough, Ashland Station, Dluwmui Court House, Five Forks, Boydtown Plank Road, Farmville, Sailor's Creek, Appomattox Station, Gen. Lee's surrender, April 9. ue was musterec out Jan. 5, after the close of the war, and had the privilege of remaining as 2d Lieut, on Gen. Cus- ter's staff, but said he could not forego the pleas- ure of going home with the boys. Th e Late J. J. Branch . JUSTIN J. BRANCH, died at his home in Mooers, Tuesday, Oct. 33d, at the age of 43 years, leaving a wife and two children, lie was born In Mooers, but spent the early part of his life in Vermont. When married he returned to his native town where he remained until removed by death. Mr. Branch was always known as an upright, Indus- trious jnan, active and persevering in all he un- kind disposition to aid public enterprises, won the esteem of his fellow citizens. He Joined the Baptist Church in his early life at Johnson, vt , removing to Mooers, he united with the Methodist Episcopal Church, remaining a faithful member. The funeral service was conducted from his late residence, Friday, Oct. 26, Rev. D. B. McKenzie officiating. The bereaved family liave the sym- pathy of a large circle of friends. Ijp O B S A L £ . The farm known as the M W. COCHBAN IT in the Town cf Peru, two miles from Peru village, from Laphame, and about seven miles - jh. d particulars, enquire on the prem< G LASS—ALL SIZES, for sale by M. P. WTOiBS & OO Pittsburgh, July 1,1680. We Stand on Our Reputation! For the last 25 years we have sold the best Ready-Mad Hothing, and we still continue to do so, but now at pricei that defy any and all competition, for we manufacture all tb goods we sell, and guarantee them in every respect. >an show the most complejbe \sjkock of CHILD- REN' CLOTHING! Not a Catch-Word! CUSTOMER—Good morning, Mr. Cane; I called to see me of your tremendous bargains; I don't suppose you haye \educed prices very much, you advertise so big, but I need ,n Overcoat, so I might as well look at what you call iheap. ME. CANE, JE.—We have some capital bargains. Here is the Overcoat we blow so much about. Lot 1030, the Town, size 38, just about fit you, try it on. CUSTOMER—Why, how do you manage to make them at that price? 'Pon my word, they are veiy good goods} and no doubt worth more. I intended to put ten dollars nto an Overcoat this winter, but this will answer the same lUrpose. I thought the prices you advertised were only catch-words, such as some stores use to draw custom- ers in. MR. CAXE, JR.—Not at all. This bargain is only one of many that we have, and we are selling them all at prices never known before. (The above conversation took place in our store last Saturday morning.) WE HAVE THE SAME BARGAINS IN BOYS' and CHILDREN'S SUITS AND OVERCOATS I SCOTCH CAPS 75' cents. ALL WOOL SOCKS 25 cents. WE ARE TIRED trying to enumerate the good qualities of each special bar gain we have to offer you. Space will not permit it. W< will call your attention to only three facts: Our Suits from $5.00 to $10.00. Our Working Pants from $1.00 to $2.75. Our Heavy Double-Breasted Overcoat At $2.00. All our other Bargains speak for themselves. Wm. Cane & Sons, THE RELIABLE ONE PRICE CLOTHIERS Opposite Cumberland House, PLATTSBVRGX, IT. Y. \ GOLD Never bought Clothing as Cheap and Well Made as that now being sold by WM. CANE & SONS'. The Reliable One-Priced CLOTHIERS, OPPOSITE HO13SE, Every article marked in plain figures.