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Norwood news. (Norwood, N.Y.) 1878-1941, June 24, 1890, Image 2

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/ j ' -,* ty >- * fw-,. *>',*'•• ' / 1 f « . I \ 1' saSfr- «*! 2 THCiB NORWOOD N\BWS_ THE NORWOOD NEWS. ^\Subscribers must always give the name of the post office at which they have been receiving t.ieir papers when writing in regard to renewals of ! ubscription, changes of address or discontinuation of papers, \... . B?\Advertisements to insure publication the following week, must reach the office Friday.' ^^Correspondents will please forward their ommunication Fridav if possilbe. TUESDAY, JUNE 24, I8JO. Spiders. [ Continued. ] Iu my previous article I have endeav- ored to'give mi account of the general characteristics of Rpiders, 1 have shown their general classification, their struc- ture, their habits. Iu this paper, there- fore, I propose t o describe the peculiar construction of th e nests of several of the best kuowu, a s well a s most common specii s of spiders. B y wa y of explana- tion I will say that Ira obliged to quote somewhat i n this article, since some of the nests to be meutioned are not t o be found i n this part of the world, but, •whenever describing any species t o b e found native here, I shall give vou the results of my own work. Kinds of Nests.—-I may not b p gravely in error when I say that there is as much variety in the kinds of nests, a s there is in the genera of spiders. Some genera build flat webs, some double webs, oth- ers tubes, an d still others inhabit holes dug in the earth. Of this last species I will speak first. This genera is common- ly known as the Trap-door spider. They live in warm countries, an d construct their nests by digging holes in the earth, lining them with silk, and coveriug the entrance with a trap door. Concerning this curious genus, Emerton gives a full description, and hence I take the liberty to quote from him : -'The Trap-door spi- der digs its hole in a tine soil, that be- comes, when dry, nearly a s hard as a brick; but the spider probably works when the ground is wet. The holes ar e sometimes nearly an inch in diameter, and vary in depth from 2 o r 3 inches t o a foot. The mouth is a little enlarged, and closed by a thick cover that fits tightly into it, like a cork into a bottle. The cover is made of dirt fastened to- gether with thread, and i s lined, like th e tube, with silk, and fastened by a thick hinge of silk at one side. When the cover is closed i t looks exactly like the ground around it. In these nests the spiders live most of th e time, coming out at night, an d some species i n the daytime, to catch insects, which they carry into the tube, an d eat. The eggs ar e laid in the tube; au d the young are hatched and live there till able to go alone, when they go ou t au d di g little holes of their own. As th e spider gets larger, the hole is mnde wider, and the cover enlarged by adding a layer of earth and silk; s o mat an old cover is made up of a number of LiyiTK, one over the other, over th e orig- iiiitl little cover. These spiders ar e ac- customed to put on th e door, moss like thut which grows around it, and s o con- ceal th e door from sight; but when Mr . Moggridge took away the. moss, and du g un the ground aroiiud a hole, an d then destroyed th e cover, th e spider made a new one, an d brought moss from a dis- tance to pu t on it, thereby making it the most oouspicuons thing in th e neighbor- hood.\ I would like to outer more fully into this description but lack of space forbids, so va will pass on t o another peculiar gouus of spiders, commonly known as Ti'\i'idiou. This curious geuus construct, near their web , tents, under which they livo, and , in some species, hatch their young. The outside of these tents they Dover with leaves, sticks an d bud-scales collected near by , or with earth au d stones brought up from the ground be- neath. Another species, 'iving on plants, con- struct tint tubes, iu which they wait for insects, an d also hide their eggs. Others construct bags of silk on plauts and un- der stones. There in on e genera that makes a silk- eu bag , like that just mentioned, on wa- ter plauts, au d lives under water. In th^ Journal of th e LInnaean Society, Vol. I , 1837, Mr. Bell describes how this spider fills its uest with air . \After th e nest, which opens below like a diving- bell, ha d been made as large as half an acorn, th e spider went t o the surface of thi> water, an d returned, fourteen times successively, and each time brought down a bubble of air, which she le t es- . cape into the noft. The bubble wa s held by he r spinerets and tw o hind feet cross- ed over tli em. The water spiders live upon th e iuseots which they capture about their nesta Their hairs prevent the skin from becoming wet a s they go through the water; while in the nest- they are as dr y as if under a stone, o r within a hole in the land. We now come, t o the more common kinds of nests. Let us no w investigate cobwebs. An d first I will sa y that these heavy mats of silk ar e built b y compara- tively few species. On a damp morning in summer th e fields may be seen to b e half covered with flat webs, from an inch to a foot in diameter. These webs are generally thought t o prognosticate fair weather. Though they remain i n th e grass all th e time, they ar e visible only in wet weather. The.web i s drawn so tightly thu f you can hear the footsteps of the spider is it runs across the web. At -one side of th e we b i s a tube leading down a»nong th e grass stems. In th e month of this tube the spider usually stands, just out of sight, yet where it can easily dart out, and seize any hapless in- sect that may chance t o fall upon th e surface of th e web. Nearly all spiders that make cobwebs live with the back downwards; and many are so formed that they ca n hardly walk right-side up. We often see round webs on our win- dow frames and door-ways. This class of webs is built by the Epeiridae, i n the following manner : The spider begins by spinning a line across where the web is to be , and attaches another t o i t near the middle. She carries the last line along, holding i t off with one of the hind feet, and makes it fast an inch o r two from one end of th e first. She then returns t o the center, and ( attaches another line, which she carries off i n another direction. This process is continued until al l th e rays of the web are finished. She stops occasionally nt th e center, tarns around, and pulls at the threads one after anoth- er, and spins here and there short oross lines to hold them more firmly. When all the rays have been span and proper- ly tightened, the spider then returns to the center and begins t o spin a spiral aorosB the rays. She olimbs across from ray t o ray, carefully holding off th e thread with ope of._Her hind feet, until she comes t o the right point, when she turns up her abdomen, and tQucheB the ray with he r spinerets, thus fastening the cross-thread to it. This spiral being finished; th e spider starts another an d a closer one of a different kind of thread. This latter on e being covered with a sticky liquid, which soon collects OP it i n drops, thus causing i t to adhere.to what- ever i t touohes, while the former thread is smooth an d dry. As sh e proceeds with this sticky thread, sh e bites away the smooth one, leaving only little rags attached t o th e rays, which ma y b e seen in the finished web. Having thus described the webs of spi- ders, I will turn my attention to another topic. Doubtless the question ha s arisen in our minds, while investigating the character of th e nests, whether o r no t spiders' silk could no t be turned into a profitable commercial use . With this object in view, various attempts have been made, but , from the accounts given of these experiments, I d o no t consider them successful, for when the cultiva- tion of rocoons was attempted, it was dis- covered that th e young spiders at e on e unother to such nn extent a s t o make the cost of the texture very great. Then, again, the thread of the spider is s o fine that the most, delicate machinery t o pro- perly handle it would b e required, and it would also b e necessary to twist a very large number of strands together t o form one manageable thread. Besides, it would b e very expensive to furnish large numbers of spiders with proper insect food. GEO. W. CHUBOH, Massena, N. Y. • i m mild, But Effective, Is the popular vurdict of all who us e HAMBURG FIGS, The crystallized fruit cathartic. They are prepared only in lozenge form, which renders them far preferable to an y liquid preparation, either when traveling o r a t home; besides this, n o liquid ca n be made so pleasant to the taste o r capable of retaining their medicinal properties un - changed as i n the concentrated form i n which th e Figs are prepared. HAMBUR G FIGS are highl y recommend - ed by th e medical profession a s a mild and effective laxative and purgative. They are sold everywhere a t - 2 5 cents a box. Dose, one Fig. 15 —Ladies, yofl can save 25 pe r cent, by buying your dress goods at KusselPs Mammoth One-Price Store, Stockholm Depot, N. Y. tf The lYaddington Bridge Bill Signed. The churter-for a railroad bridge across the St . Lawrence river at Waddington, passed by th e legislature just before th e close of th e session, ha s received the, signature of the governor an d become a law. Th e bill re-enacts in substance, with a new set of commissioners, th e charter of 1882, which had been allowed to lap3e. It employs T. H. Swift an d 4 3 other named commissioners, of whom twenty- one reside in Cauton, fourteen in Pots- dam, aud the remaiuing nine i n Ne w York city an d verious poiuts in Ne w York State an d Canada, t o locate a rail- road bridge a t or near th e village of Wad- dington. and t o open books i u the city of New York for subscriptions t o stock. After subscriptions t o th e amount of not less than 8100,000 have been made, and ten per cent, thereof paid iu, a board of directors may be elected by th e stock- holders, who shall have complete con- trol of the charter and all th e interests and property of Lie company. The bridge when built is t o b e no t less than sixty feet above t ! >e wafer, and the abutments not less tha 1 ' 150 feet apart. Its estimated cost is 850AO00. The passage of this bill an d it s ap- proval by the Governor hn • a excited ne w interest in the project of an international bridge at Waddington, av d a railroad connection from that point, ••md th e hope of its beino; snocessfullv carried through is again awakened. Ma y some farther matter soon give additional encourage- ment to this hope.— Pla.indc.alcr . GIANTS OF THE WOBtn. Deafness Can't be Crued by local application, a s they ca n no t reach the diseased portion of th e ear . There is only one way t o cure deafness, aud that is b y constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed con- dition of th e mucus lining of th e Eustach- ian Tube. When this tude gets inflam- ed you have a rumbling sound o r imper- fect hearing, an d when it is entirely closed deafness is the result, and unless the iuflamation can be taken out and this tnbe restored to it s normal condition, hearing will b e destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten ar e caused b y catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condi- tion of th e mucus surfaces. We wil 1 give one hundred dollars for any case of deafness (caused by catarrh) that we cannot cure b y taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for oircularB free. F. J . CHENEY & Co. , Toledo, O . BSTSold by druggists, 75c. 1 9 -• • «. —A little boy sat on the floor crying. After a while he stopped and seemed buried in thought. Looking up sudden- ly he said: \Mamma what was I orying about?\ \Because I wouldn't le t you go ou t t o play.\ \Oh yes.\ an d he se t up another howl.— Birmingham Post. — • m Electric Bitters. This remedy is becoming so well known and so popular a s t o need no special mention. All who have used Electric Bit- ters sing the same song of praise.-A pur- er medicine does no t exist an d it i s guar- anteed to do all that is claimed. Electric Bitters will cure all diseases of the liver aud kidneys, will remove pimples,\ boils, salt rheum and other affections oaused by impure blood.—Will drive malarial fev- ers.—For cure of headache, constipation and indigestion b y Electric Bitters-entire satisfaction guaranteed, o r money refund- ed.—Price 50 ets. an d $1.0 0 per bot- tle atM. F. Collins & Son's drug store. —Mount Shasta, me great Pacific coast peak, is growing small by degrees and beautifully less, a large section having tumbled off into the crater. It is thought this ma y overshadow a volcanic eruption. The phenomenon will not be surprising. In fact, it will b e i n keeping with na- ture's remarkable demonstrations of late. Mighty Feats Performed by Various Strong Men. An Italian rope-walker, Venetianello, was celebrated throughout Europe as the strongest man of the sixteenth century. He daily performed with a hardwood beairi twenty feet l»ng and a foot square. This beam was a heavy load for two men of ordinary strength', yet this man would walk abeut his exhibition grounds with it o n his shoulder, juggler fashion, and shift i t from one shoulder to the other without the aid of his hands. Nicholas Klunher, another sixteenth century athlete, living a t Misnia, Thu- ring, brought from a cellar a cask of wine containing 550 gallons. George Le Feur, a German writer, mentions this feat • in hi s writings, and says that th e affidavits of persons who witnessed th e removal of th e cask were then extant \I have seen a man, \ says Mayolus, the Italian bishop, \in the town of Aste who handled a pillar of marble three feet long an d on e foot square. He cast it high in th e air, then received it upon his arms, then threw it up again as easi- ly as if it had been a con on ball. \ ~ ^_ Cardan writes that he once saw a man dancing with two fully grown men in his arms, and on e seated on each slioul- dev, and a Hfth clinging to hU neck. Hermann Maurice, count of Saxe—of whom Frederick th e Great wrote, \1 have seen th e hero of France, a man of •whom all the generals of Europe could loam the art of war\—was a man re- nowned for stren .'III. \While waiting at a village smithy for his horse to he shod his favorite pasdnnrwas that of pulling horseshoes in two and twisting off largo bar=i of iron. Leehelski, th e author, wh o was at Constaniinoplo during the celebration in honor of the birth of Mahomet, son of Amurnth, th e Turkish emperor, in 1851, saw a man wh o lifted with ease a beam of hewed wood three feet in diameter ami BO long an d heavy that te n men were unable to remove it from its rest- ing place. The same man permitted a stone of twelve hundredweight to be placed upon his che.it , while eight men , who placed it there with levers and ropes, seated tliemsel ves on top of it. Thomas Topham was th e wonderful man of th e past century. He wa s born in London in 1710. On his thirty-first birthday he gave an exhibition of his strength b y lifting three hogsheads of water, weighing 1,800 pounds, in the presence of many people. With his lin- gers he rolled up a strong pewter dish with as much ease a s a n ordinary man would a sheet of paper. Ho struck an iron poker three-fourths of an inch thick across his bare arm be- tween the elbow an d wrist, until the in- strument was bent so as to nearly form a right angle. Taking another poker of thf same kind across th e back of his neck, he bent it i n the form of a horse- shoe, and then made it straight with his bare hands. He broke a hempen rope two inches in thickness, the same with which two hor»os had pulled an im- mense stone roller weighing 800 pounds, and afterward lifted the roller itself with nothing bu t his hands and a chain fastened in a large column. \V. B. Curtis, of New York, lifted 1» harness thirty-two hundred pounds. 11. LoHhsing lifted thirteen hundred pounds with hi s lviuds alone, mid D, L. Dowd, of XiivinahVld, beat thet Mncin- nati man's lift by lifly-eightandoae-lialJ pounds. Kleins Carpenter, an old man living at Granite Corners. N. \Y. in 1832 claimed ti> have shouldered a cannon veighi::,' 1.400 pi HI n I.-, a n 1 t o have carried a box of -crap iron that weighed 1,900 pounds. At the age of 80 years he could grasp a twenty-foot railroad rail in ea-jh hand and walk off with them. At Bei-ihierville, Canada, 1S38S, Louis Cyr crept under some trestles upon which were 3,530 of pigiron rested upon heavy timbers, an d raised that enormous weight two inches from its resting placo on the trestles. ' At Lynn, Mass., in 1834, C. O . Breed lifted a barrel of flour 24 times in one minute. The total sveight lifted in those sixtv seconds amounted to 5,GOO pounds. It i-. doubtful if this lias ever, be«n er-< celled. —20 pounds good sugar for 99 cents, at Russell's Mamrrioth One-Price Store, Stockholm Depot, ,'lj[. *. tf A Good \Washington rloteL. Harr;-- Askia. who travels ahead of the Casino opera company, tells a good story about fun-loving Jimmie Powers and a member of th e Cu.-.ino chorus recently 'imported from England, says the Boston • Globe. The company had just arrived in 'Washington, and the Englishman asked Powers for information about the hotels. \Oh there are lots of them here,\ an- swered th e comedian. \There's the Wil- lard, th e Arlington, the \ \But I mean a bloody good 'ouse—ono 'or two an d a 'alf or three a day. \ \It's a bang-up hotel yo u want, is it, my boy? Well, there's the While House, How*ll that strike you?\ \Is i t a good 'un ?\ \None better i n the land. The Presi- dent and his wife Btop there all tho time.\ \Let's ge t a cab an d drive hover. I' d like to see his noba, you know. \ Arriving a t the gate leading to tho •White House, Powers told his friend to go and engage the rooms. He would wait outside. In lean than three min- utes the Britisher returned, looking fe- rocious enough to chew the joker into mincemeal. It was a n hour o r so before he became sufficiently calm to appreci- ate th e joke. Finally, however, he re- covered sufficiently t o relate his expe- rience, as follows: ' \I went up t o the door, don't cher know, an ' a bloomin' colored chap in buttons answered the bell. When I asken 'i m where the clerk's desk was ha looked a t me like as I was crazy, an' said as there was no clerk a t the White 'Ousa except a man named 'Alforu, an' lie was Still abed. I thought this wa • strange^ you know, but I hoverlooqked it, an' asked the black bloke if I could 'ave a room. Then the blarsted, saoozer burst out a-laughiag, an' I got mad,, and when h* said as 'o w they didn't run 4 'otel I thought as he was a-jokin' of me, and was |i-going to punch ?js 'eftd for 'itn, when he told trie- the Presldept's private SPORTS. HURTS AND ILLS OF MM END BEKST ARE PROMPT!! fclTBED BY Such as: Sprains, Bruises,' Wounds, Swellings, Soreness. OntheFIeld, 1 j,,, HtepBnlUUU i„ IHl! The Water, The Turf. Athletes ||p„i—^ and raiT-mii „,, Sportsmen Use It. ™ fl| THE Chas. A. Yogeler Co.., Baltimore, M<1- —Mrs. Barrows:—\Did yo n come from Russell's Mammoth One-Price Store?\ Mrs . Jones—\No; why?\ MI-P.'B.— \Yon ought to examine the ladies' an d infant's underwear. They have a large stock, and very cheap. I just came from there.\ tf TEACHERSMEXAMiNATIONS. Schedule fo r Tfear 1890. Being obliged t o change th e examina- tion schedule of last year, in order t o ar- range fo r examining teachers' classes, I have fixed upon th e following for the coming year, FOR SECOND AND THIRD GRADES: Massena January it. Brasher Falls March 4. Potsdam April 5. Louisville , May 3 . Norwood Augustio. Parishville September 6. Hopkinton October 4. Lawrenceville November 25. FOR FIRST GRADE CERTIFICATES: Brasher Falls March 4 ands. Norwood August 19 and 30. F. R. SMITH, School Commissioner, Third Dist..St. LawrenceCo., N. Y. —You can never know till yo u try, how quickly a dose of Ayer's Pills will cure your sick headache. Your stomach an d bowels need cleansing, and these pills will accomplish i t more effectually and comfortably than any other medicine yo u can find. —The reports of constat nihilistic at» temps on th e life of the Russian czar may o r may net b e well founded. But this is certain: Assassination rulers never has worked and never will work reforms. On the contrary, it. excites horror of me n capable of such deeds and evokes exe- cration, not applause, from friends of libertv and justice. The murder of Alex- ander II. was a great set back to Russia, and the fanticnl nihilist have themselves to blame for it. When I wasSlclU My room looked like n drug store, I ha d so many bottles in it. The more I dosed the worse off 1 was. Finally, I paid my doctor and told hi m he needn't come any more. I was troubled with chronic rheu- matism, an d couldn't get ou t of bed alone. Six bottles of Sulphur Bitters cured me.— Jicnj. Fitch, Adams House, Boston. 15 Tlic Ladles' New Department. At th e mammoth one price store, Stockholm Depot, N. Y., is perfectly elegant, attended by Miss Lizzie Hub- bard. \ tf —The largest line of carpets, rugs, curtains, wall paper, trunks and valises ever shown in town, at th e Mammoth One-Price Store, Stockholm Depot, tf There are many white soaps, each . represented *o be \just as good as the Ivory.\ They are not, but like all counterfeits, they lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for Ivory Soap and. insist upon having it. 'Tis sold everywhere. Wool! Wool! Wool! I WILL PAY THE HIGHEST Cash Price -FOR- Washed ai Unwashed WOOL! Delivered at my store in LOUISVILLE. J.H.WHALEN. Pulp Wood WAHTBD! Spruce, Basswoodjand Poplar For which the Highest Cash Price will be Paid. Money advanced on Peeling Basswood and Poplar should be peeled, Spruce impeded. Hides, Tallow, Pelts, Skins, Hoops, Hemlock Bark. Also Hop Poles. For further Particulars apply to J. T. KENftiHEHAN, Brasher Falls, N. Y. .Dr.Grosvenor's Bell-cap-sic Give* quick relief PL A S T ER from pain, * ••^*** • •-•»\ Rheumatism, neuralgia, pleurisy and lumbago! cured at once. Gtmuitie for sale by all Druggists.f IANAGER HOOKER. BROWN & CO., of Rochester, WW nn I EIJi manage an agency in tliih seciion. Our goods are well known. We in- viie correspondence from any man of good char- acter . S UADTUAUIft SUMMER SCHOOL. niln I nAWU The most complete and successful Shorthand College jn Southern New York. Positions for competent students. Circular \All about shorthand\ mailed free. ;1. W. Roberts, lilmira Shorthand College, filming N. Y. 40 DROPS OF CONSTITUTION WATER Three Times a Day Cures Inflammation of the Kidneys. Stone in the Blad- der, Catarrh of the llladder, Diabetes, Gravel Gleet. Krickdust Deposit For Female romplaiut a Specialty. Constitution Water has been pronounced bv the medinai lacultv and the public to be the most wonderful remedv (or the stomach, liver, kidneys and bladder that has been offered. This is not a Spiing Water, but a preparation by eminent phy- sician. Fo sale by all Druggists. Send for cir- cular to Depot, 59 John St. New York City STOCK FARi -HOME Ob'- N0 4.31S. Trotting and.Rj Horses Bredl -FOR Style Beauty and 8f| Stock For Sale, MASSENA, N. Y. Special Attention give|! Training and Handling ill Horses. Have the Finest'a Mile Track in Northern!! York. The Coraecticiit LIFE INSURANCE cl OF HARTFORD, CONN,,7ff FBAIK 1. CURTIS, A| Market St., Potsdam, N. BUY JOSJ flr*ATCK CASES! ??r <&& W-lt is better to SERVE the | than to CHEAT it . SSflt is better to make a FRIEttl a customer than a VICTIM! «®-|t is berter t o HELP one's [ than to HURT them. «$*What is fair and just to the© SUW1ER i s best in the long! for the STOREKEEPER. •STHIS STORE I S RUN ON TH| pRiNcapi-es. H. A. AINSTEAJ Watclimaker and JeweleiJ MASSENA, N. Y. Only 84.7<). Lower Prices than any other J eweler intheCw Bring me your Walches to Repair j l I get more Watches to Rem than any other Wat ehmakfl the county, outside of 0g$| burg. Honest work at Eof Prices. If I .can't make yl Watches Eun, I don't \?| your Money. FREE TRAD Is again the Topic of the Day—Goods are Sold so Cheap |j AT THE BANNER B>ROA| N STORI OF ensro. IR,. iDoisrov^-isr That the Neighbors have well termed it \Free Trade.\ Just glance at a few of the prices quotei}! 201 tt>s. Sugar, $1; 20 lbs. Rice, $1; 6 lbs. Good Japan lea, $1; 7 lbs. Soda25o.j8I Fine Corn 25e ; 4 fts. Coffee, $1; 3 l-tt> pkgs Gloss Starch, 25c; 3 lbs. GonM 25e.; Ladips Pc-b. Grain Shoes, 98e.; Fine Shoes, $1; Men's Veal Calf Shoe«,»| Brogans, $1.; Men's Overalls, 38c; Men's Shirts, good style and good Good^I ruJnmVr. ,ThY,f Ci f y store over one half, and am now prepared to meet the wanBjl keDtin?l,?,vir£ cradra P ta f? e theretofore: I have the 6ne£t line of Straw and Wool™! uept in this vicinity, ranging in nnces from 25c, upward. I have also added to my Stock the | CELEBRATED AVERAL READY MIXED FLOOR • AND HOUSE PAINTS, bodv i kno r w n s t ft e ,',„^rtT, ery re T ct ' Also a Complete Line of Heavy and Shelf Hardw^ffl their tTy XyTZ^LZlClT' ^ ^ '*° \\* k \° W V ^^ \ 1 JNO. R. DONOVAN'S, Brasher Fag Kab'o nevef works up or own or breaks. If It does a year, you shall have your loney back, and we mean it. The steels may\ break— le best of steels have their mits of strength. But Kabo as no breaking-limit; it oesn't break at all. And the Kabo corset is erfect in form. We have a primer on Cor- 8ts for you. ?Mmm<^' *•* 'IT CURES ACHES ! c^gieai —0O0 j- DIRECTIONS.-For Pneumonia an d Congestion 0 th e Lung* wet cloths hot water and lay top of them. Take in- tetnally Repeat often. For Cramps L the Limbs, Flesh Wounds,«Bee Stines ° 0r s ° s ' B fl Qr ^-Sprain8,Ohiblains,BSs' he ?fTlT, 0t Blood > Fresh 0*8. bathe toe affected parts. Fo r Earache 6 r Toothache wet batten oottot, at^-mfS ' into palm of hands, nib together and i n ii_or QnppajakejinlH>n B .nj mA ofte'eu*'* \ m : £32£Effi'fli~T m i' fin ^: r ^-^ a r^*a*Br Ol f „ .iSffl -«M3K H» i. 1890. .—AND- iBudimi Carrv a Full Stock of - EDIU __AND Ine Goods! I ITY and PRICES GUARANTEED. Idertaking |L - —A Specialty. wUExamine when in Town. ItMAHBR IvHorfolb «• Y. Ki«u .-<, ki ''•' ''-::—-.HI Will purify the JSkOODiwrra'**! .. BwroBlthoHmLTHjaia.^tQ\ ' -0% of YOTJTH'. DjupepaifcWanJ •M^tlofA-ppetitfl, IadiROBtion.Xttokof \' Strrnitth and, Tir-edFijellne ab- solutely oared*. Bones, mus- cles and nej-yeB'receivte new force. Enlivens the mind and-supidibsBroinPower. Suffortnd tmta, comblointj peculiar to their BOX wtllAn^ _FII.-M.-—'In BIU HASTEB'S IBO» .idi-nie»ad»peady o*e, <W»a»olear.heal- Ptittf6n. Frequent attempts at epnnterlelj. KSidd-to the popularitr-pf the.: o-Sginal. iJ» ffi )tlment-lfet the OBIOIKAI i\? Bm. »'jBTrp>* 'LIT pou want the best Roof ai ICheapest Prloe for th« iji#, write to, or see B RAIT, Agent, and get Prioes fctStookholm, N.Y._ JTICE-Pursuant to an order of Vasco ] Ibtott, Surrogate of the county of St. Lav J»nd according to the statute in such casi •and provided, notice is hereby given to t Islirving claims against the estate of Eunii 1. late of Lawrence, in said count ltd, that they are required to exhibit th [with the vouchers thereof, to the subscn pis office, in North Lawrence.in said coun eforsthe tst. day of SeDtember next. EDWIN H. HACKETT, Executor. l^March 25,1890 . JriCE.-Pursuant to an order of Vasco fckott. Surrogate of the County of St. La- lind according to the Statute in such ca •md provided, Notice is hereby given to Tiijhaving claims against the estate of Jan: Klde, late of Lawrence in said County, ( H, that they are required to exhibit the sail lie vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, ptsidences in the town of Lawrence in s: ty.on or before the 20th day of July next, led, January 6th 1890. ELEANOR WHITESIDE, SAMUEL CHAMBERS, Administrator: |RKME COURT.-COUNTY OF laWREis'CE,—Dora Watson, by Fre^ |dge, her guardian AD LITEM, plaintiff 1 J. Wuson, defendant. To the ab defendant: You are hereby si Hto answer the complaint in this action, m a copy of your answer on the plainti Ity within twenty days after the servic Bummons, exclusive of the dav of sen lease of your failure to appear or ans 1 Imeiit will be taken against you by del If relief demanded in the complaint. \ Id in the County of St. Lawrence. Actioi v«. dthe 19th day of April, 1890. IN M.CLAFLJ.N, Plaintiff's Attorney Jj Office Norwood, N. It Office Address Norwood, St. Lawr |'..Y., Ipliam !. Watson: The foregoing sumi Jyed upon you by publication, puxSuar •Jer of Hon. John M. Kellogg,County J •:lawrence County, dated the 24th do '\» and filed with the complaint it , 1 the Clerk of St. Lawrence C01 fc, N. Y. |edMay 5,1890. N. M. CLAFLIN Pl'ffs' Att'j Norwood, N . IRSUANT TO AN ORDER OF ALME 14. Squire, Special Surrogate of theCoui TOTence, and according to the Statute ir JWe and provided, notice is hereby gh •TOons having claims against the esta f Dlshaw, late of Norfolk, in said CO pra.fhey are required to exhibit the [vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, Puce, in Louisville, in said county, on IMasth day of .November next. iMMay 15, ,800. 1* BENJAMIN DISHAW-. Administrt l|SIJANTTO AN ORDER OF ALMI |fc Squires, Special Surrogate of the ( l^fence, according to the Statute i |m«ae and provided, notice is hereby i!T S 5 ns hav ' ln B claims against the es T ra K. Gilmore, late of Potsdam EfS'T' deceased, that thev are requ 1\ the same, with the vouchers ther •subscriber, at Ihe residence of V In, cl m Ma dnd, in said.county, on ! s . 6 ,«idayoi November next. \May; 17, 1890, ELLEN L. GILMORE, WILLIAM RUTHERFORI Administn IRSUANT TO AN ORDER OF ALM Inquires, Special Surrogate of the Vi« ? rence ' accord 'ng to the Statute BM, P r °vided, notice is hereb wtfons having claims against the e ifci i ,late o f Norfolk, in said ToitV L ' lhe y are required to exh 'iTOh the vouchers thereof, to the sub iffr\*' ln Louisville, in said coi \,\ 2 5* day of November next. M ty is, ,8M. ' BENJAMIN DISHAW, Exe tl R B.E , COURT - ST!\\LAWI SH N ? Y - ~ Ha rvey H . Noble, H\? 1 A. McMonagle; defendant. fenamed defendant? You are here •Sv: '?, answer the complaint •it™ «»« erve a c .°py o£ ??*\ ttnsw ' K 1 : '° answer \The \c\o\mpiaint »7 a t 0 serve a copy of your am... m- n< a if. orne y within, twenty days •«>.'i ?' s summons, excUlsive;of tt IWad in case of your*' failuH to aj Kit }™8ement will be taken- against m\ .?. the r ^ ie£ demanded in thecon loffiy!?Lf> BB °TT>fainta , sitto, •Kf ^ bbott BuUding,.'Gouverneut Eg^d upon you Wpublicatidn, IIITM„ of ?°» n - .Gerrtit '8...-Conge, Iffife* weaefWestVliawrendi 18*3$ ^§m **••

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