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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, December 26, 1884, Image 4

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Plattsburgh Sen tine A.. W. LANSING Edlt.oi H. H. STORY Assistant Edltoi FBIDAY MORNING, DEO. 26, 1884. Another Treaty. Th e Proposed Nicaragua Canal, On the 28th tilt, a treaty -was conoludec at Washington between the United Stat and the State 6f Nicaragua, Centri America, and was last week transmitted the United States Senate for its appro or rejeotion, which is far reaching in il character, and may prove far reaching its results. It will awaken a lively di cussion on both sides of the Atlantic, be- cause it will afiect the interest of all com- mercial nations, particularly England an Prance, and because it practically abro gates the terms of a treaty already existini between this country and England. By the terms of this treaty the Unitec States Is pledged to build, with all pos. sible despatch, a ship canal suitable for the demands and requirements of com- morce, to begin at the port of San Jua do Nioaragua or Grey ton and to interseo the San Juan river above the Bio Colorado and thence by the river San Juan to Lab Nioaragua and across that Lake to th< mouth of the river Delmadio, and thence to tho Eaoifie ocean at the harbor of Brito. In consideration of this undertaking o the part of the United States the Bepublii of Nicaragua is to cede and convey to th< United States of America right of wa through her territory, along and across the water highways thereof, and in ad- dition thereto, in perpetuity, a strip land three miles wide on each side of Hie said canal, together with the ports an harbors of San Juan de Nioaragua or Grey- ton and Brito, respectively on the Atlanti and Pacific coasts. The absolute owner- ship, control and management of the oanal.is to be in and and exercised by the United States. If this project could be successfully and peacefully carried out it would be an in- calculable advantage to the United States, as it would give ua absolute control of great waterway and perhaps the only waterway between the Atlantic and [Pa- oiflo oceans, giving us great advantage in time of peace and still greater in case of war. Two great powers will object to this. First, France, because she has already be- gun a ship oanal across the Isthmus of Panama, which would be ruined if the Nioaragua canal were made a euooess. It Is beginning to be doubted whether De Lesseps' Panama project oan be made to succeed. More than seventy millions of dollars have been expended, and it i s not one tenth completed. Probably three hundred millions would be a reasonable estimate of its cost. The highest total es- timate of the Nicaragua oanal is one hun- dred millions. Great Britain's objection oomes in a dif- ferent form. Somo thirty or more years ago we entered into an agreement with England, known as the Olayton-Bulwer treaty, that neither Great Britain nor the United States shall obtain or maintain exolusive control over any inter-ooeanio oanal in Central America. The treaty has always beea considered by many as in con- vict with the principles of the Monroe doctrine, and there has always been a grow- ing hostility toward it. * * It in claimed that Great Britain long since violated the spirit of the Olayton- Bulwer treaty in its relations with our government, and nearly two years since Secretary Frelinghuysen gave a formal notification .to Great Britain that this gov- ernment no longer considered the provis- ions of the treaty binding upon it. T£e discussion of this treaty and its bearing upon our foreign relations will be a fruitful topic for months if not years to come. It is not likely that the Senate will take any hasty action on a question involv- ing suoh great interests, although it is high time that the world is given to understand -that the Unfed States will act independ- ently of ail foreign powers in its inter- course with the independent governments of this continent. Evarts for Senator. In a letter elsewhere published, Hon. Wm. M. Evarts announoes his willingness to become a candidate far United States Senator. The letter is commendable for its ingen- uousness. He has nothing to disguise. He would like to represent the Republican party in the United States Senate, and it is for the Republicans of our Legislature to accept or reject him. Tbe simple question is whether another gentleman could be found in the State who would represent our party more ably or more acceptably. Wo think not, and we sincerely hope, that our Members and Senators will go straight for- ward and elect him. Washington Topics. —The joint commission iu charge of tbe Washington monument reports tbe cost of the monument at $1,187,000. —The present session of congress prom- ises to be an uprofltable one for the lobby- ists. So far no fat schemes Lave been broached. —A street oar in Washington in which were a number of congressmen collided with another, badly bruising some of tbe occupants. —The bill appropriating $50,000 for the purpose of erecting a statue to the memory In the Hands of the Philistines! \Publish it not Gath, tell it not Askelon, lest the daughters of the Philistines re- joice.\ How often history repeats itself. When the ancient Israelites came up out of Egypt, mixed multitudes came with them, and they were beset by that troublesome nation, the Philistines, who often caused Israel to sin. • The Republican party, whioh had its birth with the nation, descending from the Federalists, then merged into the old Re- publican party, then into the Whig, and again into Republican, has brought the country up out of bondage. But it has ever been beset with the Philistines, at whose hands it has suffered defeat. But what a grand history the Republican party has made f«r itself. It was stirred by the spirit of the old Revolution in the late war, and went forth to battle inspired by the consciousness of right, and by the prayers and labors of its mothers and sisters, singing our nation- al songs, seeking direction from the Most High, till crowned with success. And was there ever such magnanimity shown to a fallen foe as was shown by this party—conferring blessings upon those who sought its life that they had never enjoyed before, establishing schools and ohurohes, opening up the country to general im- provement, and taking the slaves as wards of the nation ? The Republican party has done much for Sa; tvermore, \When it commenced its oareer, there were not a dozen employments open to women; now there are nearly three hundred. Only one college open to them—Oberlin; now there are one hundred and fifty-three. Woman has full suffrage in three territories, and partial in twelve states. Tne medical, le- gal, and to a large extent the clerioal pro- fessions, are .open to them. So alBO is the lecture platform. They are serving in post offices, on boards of health, charity and prisons.\ Even Mary Miller i3 cap- tain of a steamboat 1 Ail this has come about through Republican influence. Whatever gain has been made in tem- perance legislation, and it is not small - has been the work of Republicans.\ All this should have been crowned by electing James G. Blaine to .the Presiden- tial chair, f man of whom the nation might well be proud, and against whose public oareer of twenty yesCrs, nothing could be said. Even the Mulligan letters prove nothing, and to impartial minds they but add to his un&ullied fame. His opponents had to descend to his private matters to make capital for themselves. But these Philistines t bat came up, as of old, are here Btill, and %ere here in our last war, when in their convention they declared the war a failure; and in the re- construction of states, threw all manner of obstacles in the way of this party. Had we not had a Stunner, a Stephens, a Wilson, they might have even led the hosts back ETABTS FOR SENATOB. A Letter to Senator Arkell Announcini His Candidacy. H e Enters the Race in Responi Requests from all Paris, of tlie !.__ —Hts Position UII the Issues of IJh Situation. Special to the Albany Evening Journal. OANAJOHAEZB, Difo. 22 —The followin) letter wan received to-day by Senato James Arkell in reply to a request tha the Hon. Wm. M. Evarts would allow th< use of his name as a senatorial candidate to Egypt. Mr. Blaine is a strong man, strong for tbe right; nerved by the brightest intel- lects of the land in his own family, its very atmosphere is redolent with progress. These lying Philistines were at work while Israel slept. The Philistines did not fight the battles of Israel; they revolted against the government while Israel was fighting, and made themselves gods, and gloried in their shame, and drew many of Grod's people in with them. So now, how many so-called Independents have gone >ver to the enemy, and aided in the elec- tion of one of the Philistines to be the head of this nation, which is an insult to all virtuous womanhood. I have lived through seventeen Presiden- tial campaigns, and never have I seen a candidate so maligned, so abused, as James Gk Blaine. As of old, when Israel sinned, they were punished by an inferior nation, (which mad a it more humiliating), till they put Sin away from among them, so it is now. This land is guilty of taking bribes till all parties have become corrupt. As in the days of Samuel, ' 'whose sons walked not after his ways* but took bribes,\ the people seeing there was no justice, chose them- selves a king. And what has been will be igain. Is not this nation drifting towards k monarchy ?\ A LOOKEB-ON FOB MOBE THAN HALF A CENTTTBY. of General Senate. Lafayette ban passed the A Grand Scheme for Canada. In a speech at Toronto last week Sir John Mncdoiiftld favored an imperial alli- ance between England, Canada and Aus- tralia with Canada reserving the right to manage her own affairs, but the alliance to be sort of a confederation to keep tho peace of the worJd and to league together for offense or defense in time of danger. Such a confederacy he said would bo the most powerful in the world. Ho was opposed to independence. We could not keep it up. As for annexation we would be lost in the neighboring union, where as it was only by there being more than one power in North America by competition in the gov- ernment that we could pre ent boooming like China. t the contin- Polltieai Topics. —Gen. N. M. Curtis has the support for >r the speakership of the Republican raem- sr in the Beoond St. Lawrence district and the two Jefferson members, thus giving ax four out of the five members in the mgressional district in whioh he and Mr. rwin reside. —The New York Tribune makes a fresh calculation of the vote for President, dis- buting the Butler vote in the^ several tates where there was a fusion ticket as courately as may be, and makes a plural- ;y for Mr. Blaine in the whole country of ,876. It says that if there could have en a free and fair vote and an honest ount in all the States the vote of the coun- ty would have about like this,—Blaine ,000,000; Cleveland 4,900,000; all others 50,000. —The Utica Herald thinks Mr. Eyarts' lection as United States Senator from New York \neither impossible nor improbable,\ although he will make no canvass. \There is not a Republican in the State,\ says the Herald, \who will deny that Mr. Evarts, beyond and above everybody else, would most honor the Empire State in the Feder- al Senate. More than that, if Mr. Evarts should be eleoted, there is not a Republi- can in the State, nor in the nation either, for that matter, who would mot be proud of the fact and prompt to admit that this empire commonwealth bad, by his election, honored herself and benefitted the nation to the largest degree of her power.\ —A conference of several of the Repub- lican Assemblymen of the Fourth Judicial district was held at Oanajoharie on the 18th, to talk over the U. S. Senatorship. Among those present were Wesley Humes, of Essex county, Gen. N. M. Curtis, of St. Lawrence, and Messrs. Briggs and Giiffen, of Saratoga. All accept Mr. Briggs said they would not give a pledge to vote for any candidate for Senator or Speaker until they reached Albany. Mr. Briggs said he was pledged to Mr. Erwin for Speaker, and was inclined to Mr. Morton for Senator. Information was received from Mr. Palmer, of Clinton, and O'Neil, of Franklin, also declining to pledge themselves until they arrive at Al- bany. Another Explosion. Attempt to Blo w Up a n English Kail- wa y Station. A fire occurred in the railway station at Windsor Saturday afternoon and was ex- tinguished in the ordinary course without having caused alarm. It was found in putting things to rights, however, that the fire had originated in the explosion of a machine which was packed in a box sup- posed to contain merchandise, and some braes wheels and bottles containing explos- ive material were discovered in the debris. It is believed that the plan was to blow up the parcel office, but that the force of ma- terial used was overestimated. A Methodist Clergyman Missing. Rev . Ittr. Tbompson, of Grace Church i n Brooklyn , ltljr»teriou«ly Disap- pears* i Rev. Mr. Thompson, of Grace Methodist Episcopal church, Brooklyn, left hid resi- dence oft the 7th inst, to visit a friend liv- ing a mile away. After staying a short time with the gentleman whom he called to see, he left the house suddenly and since that time he has not been seen by any member of hiB family. He came to New York and sent a telegram to his wife asking her not to let his absence occasion her any uneasi- ness as he was about to attend the Metho- dist centennial conference whioh was to be held in Baltimore on the following Friday. From the receipt of the telegram all trace of him has been lost. He was not present at the conference and as he was expected to have delivered nu address there his ab- sence was noted with surprise. Tho fact being made known to his friends they at once set about to discover his whereabouts, but all efforts in this direction have failed. Pinkerton'a detectives in Baltimore were employed on the case, but with'equally fruitless results. Senate Proceedings. NBWYOBK, Dec. 20, 1884.-To Arkell. MY DEAR SIB—In response many enquiries and requests made to m< from all parts of tli'e state, I take the lib erty, in thia form, of making public mj readiness and desire to be considered among the candidates for election by the Legislature, as a senator from this state. In asking the favor and support of Re publican senators and assemblymen fo this distinguished and responsible repn sentation of this great state in the Senat of the United States, I have no occasion t< qualify or restate the principles of the Be publican party or my o^n hearty accep tance and undoubtiug maintenance ol those principles. The Republican party, in its declaration of its opinions and pur- poses has never used lauguage obscure unoertain or framed iu double sense. li the laBt appeal of the great political par ties to the popular suffrage, especially th< political sentiments and cardinal objects of the Republican party have been pre- sented to the country without conceal- ment or dissimulation. In this last, as in every earlier struggle to maintain the su- premaoy of the Republican policy in thi government of the country, I have giver every aid in my power to the support oi the polioy, the doctrines and candidates ol the Republican party. Tha general sense of the Republicans o: this state looks upon the senatorship, now open to election, as of unusual importance. They regard this as important to the great political and material interests of this state. They regard it as Important to the whole body and array of the Republicans of the oountry, in the place and share that the senators of this state shall take and main- tain in the increasing warfare with the De- mocratic party, in Which every Republican is enlisted and which will be persisted iu until Republican polioy and Republican statesmen shall regain authority in congress l g and the presidency. In this critical juncture in the affairs of the oountry, and in the interests of the Re- publican party, I am desirous to fail in n o duty on m y part towards the welfare of the country and the prevalent authority of the Republican party in the national govern- ment, which I deem inseparable from that, welfare. I have no doubt the legislature will treat the duty before them with an en- tire devotion to the highest and best inter- ests involved in the election of the senator, and I submit to their judgment the ques- tion whether these interests can be better served by myself or by another. I am, very respeotfully, Your obedient servant, WM . M. EVABTS. N OTICE.—By order of David F. Doble, Sur- rogate of Clinton County, N. Y., notice 1B hereby given according to law, to all persons navtanolalms against ALFBED B. KING8LAND, late of An- sable, deceased, that they are required to exhibit the same with the vouchers thereof to the sub- scriber at the office of H. 8. John ion, In Plattsburgh, N. Y., on or before the 1st day of July, 1885. Dated, Dea. 22, 188*. 1610 N OTICE.—By order of David F. Doble, Surro- gate of Clinton county, N. Y., notice Is hereby given according to law, to all persons havingclaims against AN8QN AYBJE8, late of Pern, la said eoun- , deceased, that they are required to exhibit the me with the vouchers thereof to the subscribers, , the office of H. & N. Hewitt, In Keesevllle, In said county, on or before the let day of July, 1886. Dated, Dec. 20th, 1884. MABY D. AIRES, WALTER H. AYBES, ] 540 Executors of An son Ayres, decease a. On Monday Senator Blair called up the bill providing for a commission to examine into the liquor traffic. He said it was the bill already passed four times by the Sen- ite but not acted on by the House of Rep' resentatives. The motion was opposed but the bill was ordered to be taken up and was assed. Yeas 24, nays 16. The bill provides for the appointment of commission of ee'ven persons, not more than four of whom shall belong to the same political party nor be advooates of prohibi- tion. They are to serve without salary, but ore to have their expenses paid. The work is not to occupy more than two years and is to obnsist of an investigation of the liquor traffic in relation \to revenue and to taxation, and its general economic, crimi- nal, moral and scientific aspects in connec- tion with pauperism, social vice, the public health and the general welfare of the peo- ple.\ , The Inaugural Ball. The Pension Building: Selected as tne Place. The special Bub-oommittee on the inaug- uration ceremonies, have been assured by Acting Secretary Joslyn of the Interior de- partment and Gen. Meigs who has charge of the work on the new pension building, that they will do all in their power to give the committee the use of the pension build- ing for the ball. Mr. Joslyn gave the con- sent of the Interior department to the use of the building provided that the necessary authority of Congress is obtained. It is now said that the oourt of the building can be roofed early in January and the floor oan be then laid and other necessary in- terior work done in time for the ball. Tbe Brooklyn Fire. A gang of fifteen laborers were busy at work Saturday, on the ice-covered ruins of the orphan asylum whioh burned at Brook- lyn last week. A group of six, all pf whioh were burned to a crisp, were found about noon, buried beneath the debris. Twenty- four bodies in all have been recovered from the ruins, 22 of obildren, and two of adults. Congress, DEO. 19th.—The Senate insisted upon its amendment to tbe Temporary Naval Appropriation bill Mr. George spoke an the Inter-state Oommeroe bill The louse considered the Reagan Inter-state lommerce bill. DEO. 20th.-—The Senate held a secret session and discussed the departure of tbe Menoool Surveying party In the House the Inter-state Commerce bill was dis- 3d. Mr. Randall reported a confer- ence disagreement on the temporary Naval Appropriation bill. DEO. 22D.—In the Senate Mr. Hale called ip the Naval Appropriation Bill Mr. Blair's bill providing for a commission to examine into the liquor trafflo was passed The House was not in session. Another Ice Structure in Montreal* Prom the Montreal (Canada) witness. An ice condora, or cairn, is about to erected under the auspices of the East End Winter Carnival Committee, on the Champ do Mars. The structure is round, tapering to a point, its base diameter measuring feet. Its height, without the colossal statue, is 75 feet, built in a series of seven stories, finished up with a crown, and is intendi to represent one of the old Egyptian cas- tles, which were named condoras. In thi construction of this cairn 12,000 blocks ice will be used, for whioh Mr. Henault, this city, has the contraot. On the top most block a colossal figure will be placed about 11 feet in height, dressed in thi costume of Le Trappeur Snow Shoe Club and holding in one hand a torch, the latte lighted at night by electricity. The electri light will also be used to illuminate thi cairn from the inside. At the inauguratioi it is the intention of the members of L< Trappeur Club to stand at stated distance! all over the outside of it on every available block of ice, each man having a lighted torch in his hand. Tho structure is flankec with eight turrets bearing the flags of vari ous nations. IT IS FOOLISH To send for the doctor every time you don' feel just right. My doctor's bill was over hundred dollars a year, which made a prett; bis? bole in my wa^es. For the past two years I only spent ten dollars, with which I bought i dozen bottles of Snlpbnr Bitter*, and healt has been in my family tsitice using: them.- ROBERT JOHNSON, Machinist. 2308^2. Catarrli Is a very prevalent and exceedingly disagreeablt disease, llablo, if neglected, to develop Into seri- ous consumption. Being a constitutional disease, It requires a constitutional remedy like Hood's Sarsapartlla, which, acting through the blood, reaches every part of the system, effecting 1 a rad leal and permanent • cure of catarrh In even it! most severe forms. Made only by C. I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass. Advertisements at a bargain, to close at ouce. Any one wiching . Btep into a good paying business and makemonej from tbe start, pleano apply. I mean business. D. DICKINSON, 1540 Malone, N. Y. WORK S STORE! We keep a general supply of Shelves, Table Tops, Brackets, Oaudy, Nuts, Cigars, Tobacco and other leading article*. SEVJEY & GONYEA. Jm8 ttaranao, N. T. FBANOISS B.. BBEWBB,, \. JENNIEE O KINGSLAISD,/, FBANOI B BBEWBB JENNI O. KINGSLAISD A SslONKJE>«< SAXK.— Tbe undersigned t\ . will sell at Pnbl-c Auction, to tbe highest bid- Jer, at tbe front dope of tbe Court House, lit the r illage of Plattsburfth, Clinton Oounty, N.Y.,otf be 80th day of December, 1884, at 10 o'clock in tbe forenoon of that day, a contract from William Tur- ner to H.O. Hyde, whioh contract bears date Sep- tember 1st, 1884, and ie Mr the purchase of a certain rillage lot situated on the ea*t Bide of Lake Street, n the Village of Bouses Point, N. Y. ( and which lot thirty-five feet vide on eaid street and one hun- Irftd feet deep. Tbe said contract will be sold sub- lect to tho payment of the balance due thereon, ' >ubjsot to all liens on said premises. ELMEK VT. H7.DB, Assignee. Dattxi, Deo. 19,1884. l5iO r&ti COMMISSION KK N NOT JO* The Assessment for Water and Firo Protection or the Quarter ending Deo. 81st, 1884, will remain in the office of the Bupeilntendent (Winelr ' Blool) for the receipt of Mion water rent* as ma voluntarily paid, for two weeks, from FE1£ , January 'id, to Tfi.UR$>AY, January IS, 1883, both days inclusive. And 4>n.Saturday, Jan. lOtb, the Water OommlBBioners vwill (at sail office) hear and --'ler any objections that may be made to said ment. >; 15. 8. WINBLOW, V WM . P. MOOERS, )- Water Corn's. 540w3 O. E. M. EDWARDS, J Doing a general Banking Business, organiza- tion and facilities complete, this institution offers unsurpassed inducements to Its customers, and all desiring to establish banking connections are cordially Invited to favor it with their business. Any Information, suggestion or advice, In the nterest of its patrons, will be cheerfully given ;he officers at any time. All transactions strictly confidential. . UPHJEiTlE OOUitT.ClJNTON OUT. Milo H. Marshall, as administrator of Samuel . Man-hsUI, deceased, against Sullivan Connor. Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of an order of H. A. Kellegg, Ollnton County Judge, the eub- sorlber, aa receiver in the above entitled action, ill fell at pubiio auction at tbe frost. door of the lourt Houee, In the village of Plattsburgb, N. Y., n tbe 23d of December, 1884, at ten o'clock in the orenoon of that day, the following described land tnd premises, viz.: All that certain lot or piece or parcel of land, sit. ite, lying and being in the town of Beekmantpwn, . the county of Clinton and state of New York, and a part of lot number twenty-six, in Beekman's item, and is boundwj.au folio we Beginning at the We shore at the north-wqst corner cf Said lot No. 3; tbeuceeastto the north-east corner of. eaid lot To. 26, being the place of beginning; thence west n the north line of Bald lot No. 26, seventeen taius and forty links to a pile of atone; thence h thirty degrees, west eighteen chains and twenty-five links to a pile of stones; thence south eighty-nine degrees east fifteen chains and twenty links to tne take shore; thence north on the lake shore as It winds anft turns to the place of begin- niDg, containing twenty-eight acres of land, more tr leas, being the east part of a piece of land con- reyed by Harvey Bromley, Sheriff of aU the county t Ollnton, to Obadiah Mooney, oatbe 21 et day of une, 1880, as by reference to that deed will more ully appear. Dated, Nov. Oth, 1834, R. P. GILLILAND, 2D, Receiver. BEOKWITH, BABHABD & WHBZLBS, Attorneys f 'laintiff. 1533 The above sale is adjourned to Jan. 6,1885, same our and place. Datwl, Deo. 23.1884. 1540 H P GILLILAN n pl. Datwl, Deo. 23.1884 1540 - H. P. GILLILAND, 2d, Receiver. BxcKwrca, BABHIBD & WHBKLBB, Attyrfor PIff. M OftTOACiE SAL.E Default having boon made in the payment oJt tbe money secured by a moitgage, dated the 6th day of March, 1877, ex- ated by AWjah £. Stow and Sarah A. Stow, his fe, of Mooers, Clinton oounty and state of New r ork, to Parsons A. and Horatio F. Knapp, ofthe town of Mooers aforesaid, which, mortgage, together witb tbe power of Sale therein contained, was re- corded in Clinton Ooanty Clerk's Office, on the 14th lay ol March, 1877, at 0 o'clock A. M., in Liber 55 of lortgagea, at page 767. The amount claimed to be due on said mortgage at tbe time of the first publi- cation of this notice Is the sum of five hundred eighty and 71-100 dollars ($580.71), which Is tbe vhoie amount unpaid thereon. No auit or proceed- Dff8 at law has been commenced to recover tbe unonnt secured by said mortgage or any part hereof. Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that by irirtae of the power of sale in said mortgage con- tained and recorded as aforesaid, and in pursuance of tbe statute in such oases made and provided, said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of tbe prem- ises therein described, a&d tbe same will be sold at public auction, at the front door ot tbe entarnoe to ••Shedden's Ball,\ in tbe village of Mooers, in said oounty and state, on the 33d day of March, 1885, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon. The premises are de* scribed In said mortgage as follows: All that tract or parcel ol land, Bimate in tbe town of Mooers foresaid, and bounded as follows: Beginning at be south-east corner of lot number thirty-five (35) of tbe four hundred and twenty (420) acre lots granted by the State of Now York to .certain Cana- dian and Nova Scotia Befugees, running thence north eight degrees east in tbe east line of said lot thirty (30) chains and three (3) links to a stake and stones as set by Goodale when he surveyed Bald lot; thenoe west eight degrees north eighteen (18) chains and sixteen (16) links; thenoe south eight (8) degrees west to the intersection of the south line of .id big lot; thence ea*t along tho line of said largo ot to tbeplaoe of beginning, supposed to contain ifty-two and a half aores, be the same more or leea. Dated, Dec. 20, 1884. HORATIO F. KNAPP, Surviving partner of *>. A. k H. F.JEnapp, . L. SHEDDEN, Attorney. o s rr i From my fi a lot »wn of Altona, about wo months ago, one Yearling, with round hole lunched in right ear. Information in regard to ame will be rewarded. Sciota, Deo. 16,1884. A. B. ANGBLL. 1539w4 S HERIFF'S SAL.K.-By virtue of one ex- eoution iesued oat of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, to m« directed, against the goods and chattels, lands and tenements of Diana Garter, I havo seized and taken all tbe right, title and interest which the said Diana Carter had on the 12th day of December, 1884, or wh oh she may have since acquired in and to the folloWing described premise*, which I shall by virtue of said execution expose for sale and self at pubiio venduetothe highest bidder for casb, on the steps of the Oourt House, in Plattsb'-.rgh village, town of Plattafcurgh. couaty of Ollnton aud state of New York, m Satur- day, the 7th day of February, 1885, at 11 t>'clock in tbe forenoon, viz: All the interest of Diara Carter in all lhoj>e two certain pieces or parcels of land, situate in tbe w« of Mooers, in tbe ODnnty and stats aforesaid, d known and deoigoatcd a* that part of Refugee 0 acres, lot number on* hundred, described aB Hows, viz : Tbe west half of the north-east quar- ter cf a»id lot nuiaber 100, and the north half of the souta-east quarter of *ald lot, containirg in both piece* one hundred and five acres of land, more o~ e i>ated, Pittsburgh, Dea. 23,1884. • WALES PABSONS, Sheriff. L. I*. SHEDDKN, Attorney. 1540 N EW YOR K MJPttEM E (OCBT.- OUNTOK COCSTT.--Samuel L. Wheeler, plain- tiff, against Michael Boyle, Catherine Boyle, Eu- geue O. Boyle, Bridget Boyle, Thomas Boyle, Mar- garet Mooney, William Stone, individually and as administrator of Charles W. Merrltt, deceased, Patrick K. Dolaney, James Delaney, Thomas AI buckle, Bamnt-l Solomon, Benjamin D. Beed, Phin eas Polomor>, Henry Solomon, Ellsba Holomoi Michael Harris, Patrick MeKeeie, Andrew McKeeft,, Elrio L. Nichol?, Jorui W. Lynde, Daniel F. Barker Amanr'a Henry and Smith Henry, as administrators of Leeter B. Henry, deceased, Michael Sheeban, Frederic Lewie, Henry Lewis, John Crowley, as as- signee of Patrick E. Delaney, Patrick E. Uelaney and Catherine Delaney, as execntors of the last will and teatament «t Thomas Dfflaney, defendants. Notice is hereby given thit by virtue of a jc merit of partition and sale, duly granted in .-„ above entitled action, on the 33d cfey of December, 1884, which judgment was duly entered in Clinton County Clerk's Office, on the 24th day of December, 1984,1, the undersigned, a referee duty appointed by said j adgment of partition and Bale, to sell, will sell at pubiio auction, at ihe front door of the Court House, in the village of Plattsburgh, N. Y>, on the 11th day of February, 1885, at ten o'clock In the forenoon of that day, tbe premises described in said Judgment, and bounded as follows: All that certain piece or par:el of land, situate, lying and being in Beekmantowu, in the oounty 01 Clinton and state of New York, and is a part ot lot number forty-nine (4&) in the general division of Bet>kxnan*B Patent, .in »ald town, so-called, and is bounded as follows, to wi»: Beginning at the south- west corner of lot number forty-nine, aforesaid, and running from thence north in the west line of said lot twenty-three cbalns and fifty-eight links, to a c Ur stake; thence east twenty-six chains and ten liu«; thence Bouth nineteen chains and forty-five and a h&lf links; thence east five chains and thirty- two links, to the highway; thenoe HQUUI, along said highway, four chains and twelve and a half links, to the south line of said lot number forty-nine; thence west, on the same lin*, to the place of begin- ning, containing by estimation sixty-five acres of laud, more or less; excepting and reserving out from tbe above bounded and described premises, fifteen aores of land, horttofoie »' Id and conveyed by Daniel Baker ani wife to Abel Tryon. , Dated, Deo. 24Ot, 1884. D. V. DQBIE, Rofere.. BKOKWITE, BABWABD & WHEEI.KB, Attorney* for Plaintiff. 1549 -pue MERCHANTS CAPITAL STOCK PAID IN $100,000. ORGANIZED MAT 5, 1884. OPENED FOB BUSINESS HAT 7, 1884. Banking House, Winslow's Block, CUSTOM HOUSE SQUARE. President t - ALFRE D GWJBORJD. Late Cashier First National Bank. Cashier: - - JOHN HE. WEVEII, Late Cashier Vilas National Bank. SPEAR, THE THE RELIABLE ANO POPULAR FURRIER! Sells a better class of goods for less money than any concern in this part of thi • i line as low as can be bought in New York, and if it doesn'tproye a better artlj lower pnoe than yon oan get in this seotion he will not charge (me cent for \ He has sold in two seasons •88-4, 25 Seal Skin BaowSmSS,8«£ find Fvr.Hneet CireuUira and Dolmans In BUBLINGTON, Vt., anda/nwnTmore fS\ tt3one^d60 Seal Sacques and 85 other garments in his own city, Plattsburgh. What batter pr« ? do O \T mtOf W8 popUlarity and thft t he » tt\> Beliable Pur Dealer of Vermont and ELECTRIC GOODS! CONSISTING OF Electro Medical Apparatus! H07 Ei & HOUSfc ANNUNCIATORS. TELEGRAPH LKABNEBS' INSTRUMENT, latteries, Ulectrfc Door Polls, An* xmttclator Copper Wire, &c« WARREN DOW A gen t for Manufacturers* Will keep iu stock samnleB of the above Electrical Goods, and Is prepared to furnish nil goods at the Lowest City Prices. Having had a large experience in all kinds of Electrical work, oan give ttiebettot satlefactlon and all work warranted. He will give estimates for belling Hotels or .Private Houses. Orders solicited. Pittsburgh, Dec. 17,1884. 1639ml DO FOR 8ALG I JEALED PROPOSALS for the purchase of §2.70 0 oupon Bonds of Free Union School District No. of tbe town of Flattsbnrgb. will be received by ihe Treasurer of said dlotriot, at the Irou National Bank, at any time before 4 p. M. cf December 26th, The bonds wiihrun ten year?, from Jannaiy 1st, IB8S, with interest, payable on tbe flrnt day oi July md January In eacU year thereaf tar, at the office of ;he Treasurer of said district. These bonds are issued to retire an equal amount >f bonds issued by the caid district falling due January 1st, 1865, aud in pursuance of a resolution passed at the annual school meeting of said dis ict, August 26th, 1884. Propolis most otate the rat^ »r interest that will accepted by the bidders, an < the price (not li JUI par) that will be paid fur u»id bonds. Proposals will be open M «t the ofaue of Hon. A. rniiams, on December <>h, 1884, at 7:80 * . M. ids for whole or pait of tue bonds will be received \ \he right is reserved to reject part or all of *n~ aot deemed for the interest ot said district. By order of the Board of Education, OEO. W. WATSON, Treasurer. Pittsburgh, N. Y., Deo. IB, 1S84. 1B39 HOLIDAY ATTRACTIONS -AX THB - KOCK BOTTOM 100T AND SHOE STOBE! great varietyof Ladies' and Gentlemen's, MiBaes' and Boys' fine Leather and Velvet Embroidered SLIPPERS. nice line of Ladies', Misses and Child- ren's German felt soled SHOES and SLIPPERS. [eadquarters for FINE SHOES of all kinds. Rubber and Beaver Goods. Largest Stock! Best Goods I! Lowest Prices i I! i n Northern New York. SSTlease call and examine Btock at the OCK BOTTOM PBIOE STORE ! - - Margaret Street - - 68 OtLJECTOU'S NOTIO N ! Notice is hereby given to the taxable Inhabitants >f the Town of Pittsburgh, that I, the undersigned olleotor of taxes in and for said town, have re- ived the warrant for the collection of taxes for the ent year, and that I will attend at the Booms ./. L. Pattissoa, on the second floor in Clinton look, in said town, on Tuesday and Thursday of hweek, for thirty days from the date hereof, sea nine o'clock in the forenoon until four o'clock the afternoon, for the purpose of receiving pay- ,t of taxes. M. LEE BOOK WELL, Collector. Dated, Deo. 18,1884. ' 1639 £!W WHlli) U»APE NIAGARA! have received the Agency of this celebrated I rape, the only White Grape grown that will ripen ith the Hartford-that is from August 20th to September 1st. It is a rapid grower, rwy hardy d prolific Orders are now being taken byE. srrison for Bpnng delivery. Also for Fruit Trees, lae Shrubs and Strawberry Plants. ^^ oBsxsoH, Foreman. 1639 O T I C E I MEBCHANT8 NATIONAL BASE, PIIATISBDBGH, N.Y., Deo. IS, _ . Tbe annual meeting of Stockholders for the on of Directors, will be held at the Banking )oms of this Bank, on the 18kh day of Jan., 1886, Btween the hours of 10 A. M. and 2 p. M. 1538 j. M. WEYBR, O&akltt. le Elec- AUCTION! The stock in trade of JOHKT B. GILMOKB will be sold at Public Auction, commencing Monday, 22d Dec, at 2 F.M./ and continue until the entire lot is disposed of. It consists of Dry Goods, Carpets and Millinery Goods, and will be found FEESH, DESIRABLE and SEASONABLE. The goods will be sold to the highest bidder strictly for cash, \ and every accommodation will be provided for Ladies* Auction sales at 2 p. M. and 7 P. M. during the Private sale mornings. JOHN 33. OPPOSITE CCMBEBLAND HO17SE, . SIMOSTDS, Auctioneers Fire, £]3LGB Xcifo (Bud •m INSURANCE! __ W. 8. GUIBORD & CO., General Agents, - - 58 Margaret Street, PLATTSBURGH, N. Y. Bepresenting companies of established reputation, in. every departme&t of on* bttaW ness, with records of prompt and honorable settlement of claims, we tender our set- vices, backed by years ot experience, to the insuring public, and solicit a fair share e l its patronage. Popular lines of Ocem Steamers, including the Allan, the National, the Boyal Mail & Mediterranean & New York, are represented at tbe Agency, where passage certificates to and from all points in Europe, and all requisite information may be seoured. & SECURITY CO., DAKOTA Clark, Clark Co.y Dakota, Vtacmt mortgage l County and Sohool Warrants, Bonds and Securities, bearing interest from 6 to 10 per cent, on sale at this Agency. 1.0PI8 '\ * KX JJEAUTIFY YOCJB HOMES J Art Needlework, Decorative Embroidery, Stamping, Designing, & c A large assortment ot Novelties and every des- iriptlon ot material for commencing, mar— md finishing all Kinds ot Ornamental and Us. Articles In Artistic Embroideries. Circulars on application. Mrs. Ii. « • TTJTTJLE, 14 OAK STBSBT, OPFOSITB HISH SCHOOL, 1531 ' PLATTSBURGH. A small collection of Staffed Birds, Dncke, Divew, and small birds, for tale cheap. Also orders desir- ed for staffing birds »sd animals. WlU do tne work well, and cheap enough to satisfy all. Please call and see. O. F. WHITE, a Miller Street, Flattsbnrgb, N.Y. F OA.SALfil Twenty-five extra 2-year-old Steers and Heifers. Also a number of good Xearlings, 4 fat, stall fed, Oows, 3 litters Chester White Pigs, of different ages. Over stock is reason for sale. Inquire at the store of A. B. ANQELL, , ISS9w4 Sciota, N. Y. N O X I C E The Public Schools of Pittsburgh will dose De- _xmber 19th for a vacation of two weeks. The Winter term will commence January 6th, 18S5, and continue 12 weeks. E. O. BA.KEB, Seo'y Board of Education. Pittsburgh, N. Y , Deo. 18,1884. 1639 COAL! H AVING SECURED A FRESH STOCK of the best D. & H. Coal, of all i and best Smith's Coal, at the lowest I , of all sizes, it can be bought for cash, we are pxepoxed to sell tbe same as low as any good, clean Coal oan be offered. With an office of9T town, in Winslow's Block, scales and wggh office at the Delaney Coal Yard, a ooaveM- ent place to load, careful men to screen and load teams, close attention to all de- tails |n delivering, and fair dealing, we re- speotfully ask a continuance of all old cus- tomers and a fair trial from new ones. Give us a chance to deliver woen coal is dry and soreens best, and we will give olean coal. 1519 WILLIAMS & WILTCOX. IVIillin Again we h»ve a velvet season. Velvet mostpopularof all miQlnery materialB, wlthfeatherH.bothFaBoyaidO'• ' make a speciiHy, and never greater demand than at tbe pre N O T 1 C E I 'N NATIONAL BASK OF PLATTBBUBGH,) PLATTBBTJBOH, » . ¥., Deo. 18. '84. / The annual meeting of the Stockholders of this bank, for the Election of Directors for the ensuing year, will be held at tbe Banking House of said bank, iu the village of Plattsburgh, on Tuesday, th< 13th day of January, 1886, between the hours c: one and two ?. at. 1639 GEO. W. WATSON, Cishier. «• O X I C E ! TBX FIBST NATIONAL BANK 07 PuiTTsnuRaB,) PLATXSBUBOH, N. Y., Den. 1.1884.. f Ihe annual meeting of the Stockholders# ttla .ank, for the election of Directors for the ensuing year, will be held at the Basking House of sail bank, In the village of Pittsburgh, OH Tuesday, the 13tb day of January, 1885, between the hours of one -. M. andthwep.il. 1837 D. B..0LAPP, Cashier. Practical Slate Roofers f Slating done in the best man* ner, in any part ofthe coun- try, at Lowest Prices. ^ OOBBESFONDEKOE SOLICITED. W A N T £ Two good Men as Collectors for Clinton and Bsex Counties. Musi; give bonds. Address, THE BINGKQ MANUFACTURING CO., BOX 334. PLATT8BDBGH, N. Y. ttV WOOD FOR SALE I JAttV WOOD FOR St W Stove Wood; dry, in shed-per cord, $3 00. Four-foot Wood, from $*.00 to $6.00. At the yaxd of 1631W4 D. S. EOBINSON. obtained. No attorney fee*. . „ „ Send for circulars. Addreit _ . »EBATIYB PATENT AGBNCY, P.O. Box 838, Pittsburgh, N. Y. 8yl 1UNS, fISTOJLS, ace , KEPT OO1T- r ittantly on hand and for sale by M. P.MYSKS ft 00, HattEbargh.Deo.ia.iaPS. nd than at t s Ml the GREATEST VARIETY TRIMMED HATS ever offered at one time to the trade. The stock comprises alt grades and prices, all colors and *U seasonable material. We have a.'so added Two Hundred New Dttiga* to our STAMPING PATTEBNS, suitable far ^st* ing, Embroidering and Braiding. E. A. 4c C . T. LlfWflOM, 1532 Oppoaite tha WlUwriUHow. . Office on Clinton Street. ¥«Nl *« tbo llock. \ N10 McDonortgh St. TJUROO'S JVEW MARKET ! The undersigned has opened & Meat and Veget- able Market at No. 2, Margaret St., first door south of Wltherill House, where may toe found everything pertaining to a well regulated Market. I trust that my long experience In the \ • \ * * pleaBe, willlnsure me a JOSEPH BPfrDO. business and a desire t fair share of patronage. lSlOyl Ofl I II WRITING INK. F0B0ABD8, UUL U Invitations, Autographs, &o. Has the beauty of burnished sold. Agents make »5 to tlO per day. Samples 93c. Stamp for terms, IU- PKBIAL GOLD INE CO., Box 81, Boaendale, N. 7.

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