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Franklin Gazette. (Fort Covington, N.Y.) 1837-1911, February 25, 1898, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031574/1898-02-25/ed-1/seq-4/


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^^^^^0i^^M^^4^^ No Gripe When you take Hood's PI1U. The big. 11: r -isli- toned, sugar-coated pills, which tear vu ; .\. t > pieces, are not in It with Hood's Fusv to t.iko ONE BRAVE LAD IN GREECE. Hood and ea^»y to operate, is tnio ftf Hood's PIU3, which are up to date In every respect. Safe, certain and sure. AU druggists. 26c. C- I- Hood &Ta, Lowell, IM.iss. The only Pilb to take with Hood's Sarsapanlla. s Pills ELY'S CREAM BALM In a positive cure Apply into the nostrils* It is quickly absorbed. 60 cents »t 1>razglat« 01 by mail: samples 10c by niail. ELY BUOTHERS. 6< Warren St.. New York Cay. \AMERICA'* OREATC8T RAILROAD.\ JJRWYORK & HUDSON RIVER R. R. THE FOUR-TRACK TRUNK LINE. ADIRONDACK D1VIS1O •< TtME TABLE IN EFFBCT OCT. 17ih, 1S97. SOUTH BOUND. F N 1 MAIL—Daily except Miudaj. Leave Moi .a' (Windsor Street Sta ) fi 15 a. ni ; St Tim •<:• . .017; Canada Atlantic Cro-nlng 0.01 \ ill. >Qeld. 9.26; (lnniitigiinn,9-iS, ar. Malom KU.'i !.!•»; Whipplcvtlle, 10 39: Chucm Falls 10 4T Ov\i« Head.10.fc5; Mountain View.n.00. Loon Lak 11 .M: Lake Kuehaqna 11 31, Uainbow Lake, 11.41 1'iul Smith's. 1146; S«r*t>ac Lake, 11 4i> U'.e Placid, 12 50; Lnkc t'1-.ar.li 00, Saranar Inn, i» 07; Topper Lake Jc, 12. i7: Fulion Chain, 2.44 ;> m , arr. utica. 4 S5; leave Utica. 4.35; A! ban> > 5,'. New York, 10 00 n tn N. '/ YORE EXPHKSS—Daily. Lcav. M<».t real iu'indoor St. Sta ). 4 25 p ni ; lUauharnoi-* \5.10 st Timothee. 5 22; Canada Atlantic Cro*n ing, 0^7; Vallcyfleld, ,5 3.!: Huntingdon 5 5'i; arrive Malone, 6 30 p ui ; lea\*« Malonc, b 35 p m . arrive Owl's Head, 7 00; Mountain View, 7.05; L\<>n Lake, 7.SO; Lake Kushaqiia, \.:« Rain- bow Like, 7 48, Paul Smith's, 7 5J. Sarauac LaUe, 9 SO, S^raoac Ino,,8 17, Tapper Lake Jet. 8 48. Fulion i.haiu, 10.45; Ulica. 12.35 a tn., Albany,3.10 a. m.; Nrw York. 7.30 a. tn NORTH BOUND. Daily except Sunday FAS! MAIL.—Leaves Nt-w York. 8 30 a in , Albanj. 11.13 a. on.; llilcn, 1 05 p m ; Kullon Chain 3,17 p in ; Tapper Lake Jc.fi 05, t-urjimc Inn 5 32, Lak. Clear. 5 41. Suranac Lnkc, b 4'> Lake Placid. 5 10, Pan! htnilb's. 551, Rninbou Lake. 5 55, Lnke KQShaqua. 6 05. Loon Ijikv, 6 13. Mountain View, 6 35 Owl<j Head. &4.J Cha»m Falls, H5i: Whipnlcvillc 7 00. arrive M.iU.ne. 7 1(1 t>. m. Leave Malono, 7 15 |> ni.; Ijnri.iu!:d<>n, 7.43 p rn : Valleyfleld, 8.07; Canada Atlanncdoss- ing,(8 II; St. Timothee, 8 lti; Beauharnoia, 8-J8, ar. AJ •iur< dl (Windsor >t. bta.ion), 9.1i) p rn. MO^TKBAL RXPKESS.—Daily 1 rive New Yori;, 7.:fc> p m.: Albany, 11 sa>, Utica 1 50 a. m , FnlU) i Chun, 3 45; Topper Lak.- Jet, \> 4J, Saiu nac 1-in, 0 10; Saraoac Lake, 043, PJIII bcnithV. 0 30, Kainliow Lake. 6 34; I-ake Kiiftinqiu, 6 45 Loon Lake, <i.55. Mountain View, 7.17; O* '«Iliad, 7.25; «rriM' Malone. 7.J.0: leave Malone. 7.55, ar rive Hand igdon, 8.3'; Valuyfield -45. Canaaa Atlan-ic < rousing, 8 49. Si Timothei-. 8 51. Ht-au- harnol •,;»;>5; arrive Montre.il, 9 50 a. iu WM\ Kn iijht Trains, carrying pa-m-n^ rs in ca boopt i are leave Maloue, 11 50 a m , daily excrpt Mon<: <y nul 2 20 p. m , dally tscept Su-irtay, ar rive 'i upper Lake Jet , 3 55 JI in aud 7 05 p m. respciiivt f. Leave Tupptr Luke Jri , d £) ,i. m. dally cxci pt Sunday, and 4 50 p in doily except Monday, urrive Malonc 10 50 a m and 9 25 p. ra., reapec lively Wagner Buffet Drawing Room Cnr* hetw< New Yoik and Montreal on Fas-t Mu-i Wag Buffet Sleeping Cars between .New York and Mont- real on New York and Montreal Esprc-« Ji. D CAKTKR, M. L. FRBNCtI, General Ajent. 'joiit. Mftlone N Y. MHIOIH-, N 7. GEO. 11 liANIKLS, Gen'l Pass Agi, Grand Central Station. N. Y. HEW YORK * OTTAWA RAILROAD IN EFFECT NOV 8, 1K97. 53 leave A. M 700 7.2. r > 8.30 9 0', 10 40 51 leave P M 1 40 1 47 noo t2 <iS t2 19 t2 17 2 i0 fi 17 t3 20 3.35 4 00 409 4 18 1 M •• :o STATIONS .Tnpper Lake .Topper Lake Junction ChililMuoil . . . . . Kildare Willis 1'i.nd .Black Rapids Junction Biy Pond . . Brandon Madauaska - Sprl g Cove . . Santa Clara ... St Regis Kails .... .. .D'cklncon Center .. Mosher Moira . Malone 50 arrive P M 6.50 '5 54 5.40 510 52 srrivc P M 12 35 U2S tli 14 r 12.01 +11 5J til 4l« tn u 11 *- tn '7 tio v 10 'A 10 1H 10 OS ta.58 9 45 9 15 Trai in daily except Snnday tSi'.,- -n signal. C. B. 1 ' is : \ RD, OEO. H. WATSON, i. .i^ral Manager. (Jen'! Pass. Agtnt. Moira. N. Y. VOT' ii nn which TOWN MEKTING. VOT ' A HKREBY GIVES THAT THE AN ii nni vn Meeting of ttiu town of Malone, at to be elected- rvlsor m tbe place of O»in S Liwrenre, A 'I • i i Clerk in the place of Frank Bi^elow, A Iliiimay CommiHMioiier in the pldcu of Pttei II Uai i^her. One Assessor in ihe place, of Clayton E. Wil ATi\- Receiver in tbc plac- of Robert McC Miller One Overseer of (Le Poor m t!ie place of Jolr R. Bedrdsley, •> Five Constables in tbe places of Martin (' Dono hoe, Frank N Bor^eey. (; 'nrxe Wilson, Char'i - 1 W. Parker and Joseph (iuyeite. Two Inspectors of Election in D st No 1, Two Inspectors ot KJcctlou m l»i*t. No. 2 Two I ispectors of Election 10 D^st. N<> 3, Two Inspectors of Election in Diaz, No. 4, Two Inspectors of Elertion in D)« No. 5, Two Inspectors of Elcctioi. in Dint. No ti. Two I »ptxtors of KiecMon in Diat. No. 7. Two I -pictors of Election in Dial No 8, One Ji -lice of ihe Ptace in the place of Kdward J. Mann v One T.. vn Audito^in ihe pluce of Jonn S Bize), Will be «•• id at Malone Opera House. In the Vil lage of M done, in said town, (in Tuesday March let, 1WJS the polls of said election opeuinc at sun- rise on i hat day Dau J at Malone. N. Y . Fc-b 4 1898. FKANK BIGELOW, Town Clerk. VYM. CALDWtLL, Carriage and Sleigh Maker! MILL 8TBBKT, MALONR, N. T., Jlannfactnrer of all kinds or pA TRIAGES, ~ PUGG1BS, WAGONS 8r WEIGHS. ?BOJI TIIBBK8T OF MATERIAL AND IN THB LATKST ftTYLBB. i'.rders ihankfufy/ received and promptly attended to. HOW TO MAKE MONEY. If yo*. **«o«t of employment «nd want a posi- t\«n, piyiae yttm from J,.i0 r to $100 monthly clear above «xpes«e« by working n^ul.irly, or If yoo want f» incr^ane yo«r preseni income from $'300 to $500}i irly. by working at odd nmcs write th<> OLOHK CO , 723 Chestnut St , Thila , Pa., statin? n»c, M -ther married or Bin^e, \nnA. or present em ploymtut, nod yon can oecare £ position witb tbem \<y wh h yon can maka more so«qay easier end f«ter iban yon ever made before in yonr /e. 4}1 NOTICE. P TTRrjA! TTO ANORD^ftOF HON. SAMUEL A i:em±o. Surrogate ot tfttc £;onniy of Hranfc- -In. an 1 acceding to the eutnle in M£b case made sad pruy1rl>\) aatice ie hereby jjiven 10 all geruona havlop r.lnnos afra4n«tTimothy Coriin lata of Bsrke in said Coo'.ity, deceased, that they are required to «xMkU the t-a.vo«, with the vouchers thereof, to the toderfOiBed. administrator, at bis store In Burke a said Cof nty, on or before the 30th dny of April •e*t - Dated Oct. 24tb. 1897. OBVILLB M. EVERETT, Administrator. Bines* A IBB, Attorneys J UICY DRAWING -NOTICE 13 HEREBY given, that on Saturday. theSUt day of March, 1808, at ten o'clock In the forenoon, at-the Clerk's Office, in the Village of Malone. the names of six- ty persons, or the number required by law, will 'be 4rawa to serve as Grand and Petit Jororc at the next term of the 8apreme Court, to be held at the Conrt Ho«se, hi the Village of Malone, In and for the Conoty ot Franklin, on the third Mnoday in March next, whieb la March 81st, 189A, at ten o'clock In the forenooo.~nat«d Malone. Feb. Utb, J8W WH. a. FLACK, Clerk. ll« Btuck lo Hie UuriilncDfck When lie Could Have Walked Away. Th^re was a red-headed, freckled peasant boy, Jn dirty petticoate, who guided Bass and Myself to the trenchea He was one of the few peasants who had not run away, and as he had driv- en sheep over every loot of the hlllfi he elected to guide the soldiers through those places where they were best pro- tected from the. bullets of the enemy He did this all day, and was always, whether coming or going, under a heavy fire; but he enjoyed thnt fact, and he seemed to regard the battle only as a delightful change in thejjuiet rou- tine of hia life, as one of our own country boys at home would regard the doming of the spring circus, or th€ burning of a neighbor's barn. He ran dancing ahead of us pointing to where a ledge of rock offered «. natural shel- ter, or showing us a steep gully wliere the bullets could not fall. When they came very near uim he would jump high in the air, not because he was startled, 'but out of pure animal Joy in the excitement of it, and be would Crown importantly and shake hie red curia at us, as though to say: \I told you to be careful. Now you eee. Don't let that happen again.\ We met him many times during the two days, «*a»orting different companies of sol- diers from ene point to another aa though they were visitors to his estate. When a shell broke he would pick up a piece and present it to the officer in charge, on though it were a flower he had plucked from his own garden, und which he wanted his guest to carry away with him as a souvenir of~*hJ3 visit. ' Some one asked the boy if hit father and mother knew where he was and he replied with amusement that they had run away and deserted him and that he had remained because he iviehed to look at a Turkish army rie was a much more plucky boy than the overrated Casabianca, who may havo stood on the burning deck whence all but him had fled because he could not swim, and because it was with him a :hoice ot being either burned or drown- pd. This boy etuck to the burning deck when it was possible for him at any time t^> have walked away and left it turning But he staid on because he was unused, and because he was able ten help the soldiers from the city in safety across his native hpath.—From \With tho Greek Soldiers\ by Richard Hard- ing Davis, in Harpar's Magazine far November. McKlnloy Oast In Solid Onltl. Ada Rohan in silver is to be outshone by William McKinley in sold. The added fame which the actress acquired in -posing for the Montana statue of solid silver exhibited at the world's fair in 1893 is to be approached, if not eclipsed, by the President of the United States, who will furnish the figure of a life-tsized statue ^f solid gold This will be the most c ally lump of precious metal the people of the mod- em world have ever seen So ba>s F. D. Higby, of Chicago, who has Lee 11 re- tained by western millioiianes to furn- ish such a statue for exhibition at the Paris expceitiou in 1900. «lr. Higby v/as in New York city Thursday on hio way to Washington to get the consent rf 1'iesident McKinJey to pose for the ft'g'iire. As Mr Higby took a prominent part in the headquarters management \f the Ute i.f«.t.oiia. J . Republican campaign and has asked for uo office, he is con- fident of the success in this mission. 'You know,\ said Mr. Higby, ihat I debigiKd and built the Montana e-taiuo al the \\s rld'e lair, for which \d.i lie han pct-ed I suppose it was be-aiicsa of my experience that 1 have boon re- tained to build this statue, which, v,ifa tbc base, .will be about seven feet in aeight. and will contain bullion to the amount of $1,050,000. \While it was designed primarily to first exhibit the statue at Paris n 1900, the directors of the Pan-American ex- position, to be held m Cayuga Island, in the Niagara river, in 1S99, aie anx- ious to have it completed in tune to <'v- hibu there first. It is likely that this an augment will be made. \I cannot divulge as yet who the cap- italists are who are back of the piojert, but there are half a dozen of them, and evei>thing is ready to begin work on the statue as soon as a design is com- pleted.\ SONG SAVED H»6 LIFE. Anrrdoleof 1'clcr I lie (ireut. While traveling in Russia, Peter the Jreat had to tak« refuge in the monas- tery from the inclemency of the weath- ei. The monks received\him with the ^leatest humility and deference, and prepared a banquet for him. One of the young monks presented the mon- arch with a large glass goblet of wine. The young monk stumbled, the goblet It-ll to the floor aud was shattered into a thousand p;eces, while most of the stomachic disturber went down the ua< k of PeUr's neck. Furious with rage, Peter the Gioat sprang to his feet and raised his wip, without which he never went out, and was about to ilagellate the monk sever- al consecutive times. The monk, how- ever, folding his arms with dignity, addressed the Czar as follows. \My lord and Czar, not drop by drop but with in a perfect gush, are God'3 precous gifts poured over thee. May all thy enemies come to grief even as th:a glass has been shattered to pieces.' Peter the Great was disarmed In- stead of laying the goard on the monk's back, he made a motion to lay it on the table, which was carried unanimously. He also appointed the young monk Arehimandritten of Patscherky, which was the least he could do under the oncumstances. This is historical I'aper lTii<lerelotlili>er- The ever-inventive Japanese are now making underclothing of their finely crisped or grained paper. It is very tough, and at the same time very flex- ible. The paper is not sized, and is not impermeable, and when it has been wetted it 16 difficult to tear; in facL, it presents almost the same difficulty to io.T with the hand as does the kid foi ladies' gloves The garments made of this paper are cut to shape and ihen put together by means of a needle and thread, and the places which requne liuttons and buttonholes are strength- ened with pieces of calico or line.n. One. might imagine that a paper shirt would feel somewhat stiff and uncom- fortable, but it seems that this is not so and tp.at after it hae been worn an hour o^wo it no more interferes with the transpiration of the body than Would one of c tl\\ or Il Mortgage Sale. MORTGAGORS, GUT W. HOLLISTER AND I'l Maria B. Uol! inter, his wife. Mortgagee, James <Mark, aeeignee, and present owner and bolder ot Mortgag*, Robert Clark Mortgage dat- ed November 15ih, 1883, «nd recorded in the office of the Clerk of Franklin County on Ujc flret day of December. 1883, in book 39 of mortgages, tf. page 160 'I be amount claimed to be doe upon Mid mortgage at the date of the flrftt publication of this Botlce W the now of fonr hundred t>nd fifty eight dollars and sixty seats. Default havinK been made in the payment of tbc moneyn secured by eaid mortgage, and no salt or proceeding at law, or otherwise. Having boen com- menced to recover paid mortgage debt, or any part thereof. Now, therefore, notice ie hereby given, according to the statute in each case made and provided, that by virtue of the power of sale con- txincd In aald mortgage, and duly recorded theie- with aa aforesaid, ibe xaid mortgage will be fore- closed by a nale of the premises therein described, by tj^e eobecrlber. at pnblic auction at the front door <4 Ibe Court Douse, in Malone Village. Frank- lin County, Nej? York, on tbp 9th dav of May, 1898, at ten o'clock in t£e forenoon of that day. The eatd premises are d,egcribed jn said mort- EauejM fpjiows: AH that certain \piece or parcel of land lytnsfftnd beiog in tho town of Weatvihe, CouDtf of Prankfin and State of New York, be- ginning and described a* follows: In the center of the Bigbwayjeadingjeasterty from Robert Per cilV possessions at a point la said b'ghway 12 chatos and 34 links easterly from Ibe west line of the town of Wetlvttte; and runs thence south par all«l with the lloo het-wem Weotyllje and Fort ?ovioeton 17 chains and 80 liaka to the north 1 ne of lands now owned by William HlgRlnsj men east along the nonh line of said HlgginB 1 lanrt 10 chains and 62 links to the nontbeaet corner of this lot as formerly owned by E»lph L. Rogers; thence uorLh along the east line of the same about 18 fcaln* andJBP links to the center of the said high- way; tfeen wasteriv along the center of said high- way b) tbc place pi beginning containing nineteen nd 15 ioo of j n acre o/ iand, t& f.he same more or less.—D .ted ibt. 10U) iay'of-February. 1898. ROBERT CLAfttt. A»e*gae<e'<>r fcprtgafifl. WALTKB J. MEARS, Att'y for Asalgoae, *\' Malono, $. J. NOTICE. |>U RSUANT TO AN GJU}£R OF IION. 8AMTTEL I A Heman. Surrogate of OJJB £ounty of Frank- in, and Recording to the statute in'tub cate made and provided notice is hereby given to AU per- sons bavins: claims against Thomas Rice, late of > Malone in said county, deceased, that they are re- quired to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned. Mary J. Rice, execu- trix at the office of John P. Kellas in Malone VII- Jage in eaid Connty, on or before the first day of AprH next. Dated September 28.1897. MABY J. RICE, Executrix. JOHN P. EBLLAJ, AtUpogy, MftJone, N. Y: * \lloyt LoworlonrBlfle*, We Will Start ( for Home, Two Americana who were crossing the Atlantic met In the cabin one Sun- day night to sing hymne. As they sang the last hymn, \Jesus Lover of My Soul,\ on* of them heard an exceeding- ly rich and beautiful voice beTiind them. He looked around, and, al- though he did not know the face, he thought that he knew the voice. So wihen the music ceased he turned and asked the man if he had been in the civil war. The man replied that he had been a Confederate soldier. \Where J^ou at such a place on such a night?\ Yisked the first. \Yea he replied, \and a curious thing happened that night which this hymn has recalled to my mind. I was posted on eentry duty near the edge of a wood. It was a dark nigjht and very cold, and I was a little frightened be- cause the enemy were supposed to be very near. About midnight, when every- thing wae still, and I was feeling home- sick and miserable and weary, I thought that I would comfort myself by praying and singing a hymn. I re- member singing this hymn: \All my trust on Tlhee is stayed All my help from thee I bring; Cover my defenseless head With the shadow of Thy wing.\ \After singing that a strange peace came down on me, and througih the long night I felt no more fear.\ 'Now,' 6aid the other, \listen to my stoiy. I was a Union soldier, and was in the wood that night with a party of scouts I saw you standing, al- though 1 did not see your face. Mj men had their rifles focused upon you waiting for the word to fire, but when you sanp out: \Cover my defenseless head With the shadow of Thy wing,\ I eaid 'Boye, lower your rifles; we wil! go home.' \ —The Presbyterian. Grunt and Lougstreet Genera! (Jrant had as much to do with Lrmgfitreet'a becoming a Republi- can a& any one else. They had been schoolmates at West Point, had been graduated the eame year, and received their commissions at the same time. They fought among the cactus bushes of Mexico, and had drunk mescal from the same judge a thoueand times It uas at Jefferson Barracks, near St. J*oni6, that Lougstreet introduced his cousin. Miss Julia Dent, to Grant, and it was Longsireet himself who told the young lady the worth of his friend. They were married, and Georgian was at thp wedding. When they next baw each other it was at Appomattox. Aft- er the formalities of the surrender were over. General Grant took General Longbtroet to one side and aaid. \Julia wants to see you. (Jo home and see your family and then come to sec me, won't you?\ L^ngstreet promised, and he kept his word When General Grant became President lie asked for his advice, and begged that his former adversary now be one of his advisers. General Grant never had a truer friend during his ad- mnpotiation They knew eadh other. When the tragedy took place at Mount MrGregor Lougstrect suffered as If it were the loss of a brother. He his often visited the tomb on the Hudson, and has laid the gentlest tribute of a friend upon the marble. And for the living, let us all .hope that he will find his new position a pleasant one. l'ipci l-°in<llatcr Not »II 1 risluiiuii. It has been definitely ascertained thru the piper who played the \cork o' the north\ after being shot through both legs was not Piper Milne, but his comrade and fellow Aberdonian, Piper Findlater. The mistake arose in Lon- don when the particulars about the in- jured mem were being given to a re- porter. Milne was also among thoea who were wounded. Piper George Fiuderiek Findlater is a native of Tur- nff, Aberdeenshire, where his father had a croft and was a meal miller. The piper was born in 1872, and is one of a family of six sons and five daughters. He received his education at the village school, and. like most countiy children left the schoolmaster'f; hands at an ear- ly age and entered farm service. He 60in evinced a desire to 1 erome a sol- d cr, but his parents objected, and f->r some time nothing further was heard of his martial de^ire^ After a couple of years as a farm servant lie enlisted at Aberdeen in 18S8. Private Findlater bbowed a fondness for music at an ear- Jy age, and shortly after enlistment commenced the study of the bagpipes In the beginning of last year he was pion.nted to the rank of piper in the band of the regiment.—Scotch Paper. Diiitnntic Mode or Execution. A Leipsic inventor has devised an ex- tn-mely dramatic mode of execution for criminals, which possesses the ad- d,' onnl advantage of being painless. The machinery consists of a platform rn.c meters square, approached by five steps In the center of the platform is a chair for the condemned man. Be- hind it stands a figure of Justice, h >ld- ing a pair of scales in her left hand,, the scalps being movable. Under the platform is placed an electric battery, from which wires pss through the- legs of the chair into the seat and back leiinniatiug in platinum plates. If the patient objects to seating himself iu the chair he is simply tied in Then, alter the sentence has been read, the e\<c utioner takes a stick, breaks it, imi places the pieces in one of Justice's scako. This descends, puts the battery in motion, and ende the matter. Death is instantaneous and paiulesb. 'I he machine has been tried on animals in the presence of a large company of in- vited guests, and is pronounced a &uc- -•esa. Washington mul tlio Slind. \What fish is that?\ cried Washing- ton, as the savory odor met hie nostnls. \A shad, sir,\ said Francis gleefully. \The only one in the market, the first of the season.\ \But the price?\ Washington's face grew stern. \Three-three dollars,\ stammered the steward, Washington's sternness increased. \Take it away he cried. H ehall never be said that I Bet such an example of extravagance.\ And the dieh which was too great and extravagant for the President was car- ried off-into the kitchen, where the ser- vants ate it with no qualms of consci- ence. TYTrite your name on a postal card for a free specimen copy of The New York Times Review of Books and Art, issued every Saturday. The best and least ex- pensive literary pub- in the world, dollar per year (fifty-two issues), in- cluding regular news p£ge§ pf The New. York S«nd yottt asm* Md *Mnm «•> Trv» N< York Ttm«« 40 P*rfc Row. New York HOOD'S PILLS cure Live r Ilia, Bil- iousness, Indigestion, Headache. Easy to ta^e, easy to operate. 25c. What0top«N«mlcU? Dr.MlW FUnKlgla. Dr. Pjjg fjijnatop The imbecility of some men is always inviting- the embrace of death. It is the deHjrht of such men to boast of what \tough fel Iowa\ they arc, and tell how the}- overwork t h e in - selves and how they neglect little \Isorder*. and .little illnesses •that put oilier people or. their backs. It may not sound nice to say so, hut it is a fact that the average man i<- just that kind of a boastful, cheerful idiot. If his head aches, it isn't worth paying any attention to : if he feels dull and drowsy during tlic day, it isn't worth serious consideration, if he is troubled with sleeplessness at night, he doses himself with opiates When he suffers from nervousness, ho walks into the nearest drug store and or ders powerful medicines that even a pins ician prescribes with care He is a vcr\ knowing fellow, but without knowing it. he is hugging death Th'ere is a wonder hil re^orative tonic and healthbtuldei that will keep the hardest woikir.^ man in good working shape; it is Dr Pierce'* Golden Medical Discovery It is made of pure native roots and barks It contains no minerals, no narcotics and no opiates It simply aids nature in fhe natural pio cesses of secretion and excretion It tones up the stomach and facilitates the flow of digestive juices. It makes a man \ huujrrj ax a horse \ and then sees to it that the hfe-givinp elements of the food he tak.es are asM.nilated into the blood It invigor- ates the liver It drives out all impunties and disease germs from the system It v the K lt-at blood-maker and flesh builder It is the best of all nerve tonics- It curo.s bronchial, throat and lung affections as well \I had iiicltKeMiou aud a torpid hvcf,\ ivu.c-> Mrs A I Gibbs, of Russellvillc, I.ogau County Ky., \ Dr 1'ieice's Golden Medical DI.SLUVCIJ cured me \ If constipation is also piei-ent, Dr Pierce's Pleasant Pellets should be taken They never fail, they never gripe. Drug- gists sell both medicines. NOT ALWAYS GOLDEN. The Silent Persou la Not u Flenaant Ou« to Meet iu Society, Much has been said In condemnation of too much volubility of speech, but to a person of experience it would ap^ poar that s much might be eaid aud< written against the habit'of silence In Individuals and families, says a writer in Harper's Bazar. I once was a visitor in a home where eilence, not conversa- tion was the order of the day. Thfe liousehold consisted of the father and mother, two grown daughters and one son of 20 years of age. They could all talk well if they wished, but often they did not care to do so. Breakfast, a try- ing meal under the most cheerful cir- cumstances was a season of funeral BOlmmty in this home. When the fam- ily descended from their various sleep- ing apartments to the dining room they greeted one another and their guests with a polite \Good-morning.\' After that, except for the necessary \Will you?\ and \Thank you,\ silence re , .- ed. At first I, as guest, made Fjvcral mme efforts to talk, but I soon became discouraged, for when I discontinued my feeble attemps no one else spoko. The eldest daughter one day explanied the state of affairs to me after this fashion: \I suppise you think that we talk very little at breakfast, but as a family we do not feel conversationally inclined early in the morning; and ag our house is Liberty hall each one does as he or she pleases. Perhaps some people like to talk before they are fairly awake. We hate it!\ Until that visit I had never appreci- ated what a gloomy function a silent meal is. Amid all the elegance that surrounded me in that houae my heart ond thoughts turned longingly to a little home hundreds of miles away, where there was an unspoken rule that each member of the household should unselfishly try to make things pleasant for every Mther member. I remembered the sunny breakfast room and the free unlabored conversation, the merry jest and innocent laughter. And I then de- ci.led. with a homesick yearning, that bilence is more to be deplored than la talkativeness. Neither is the individual who will not talk a pleasant person to meet in t-coiety. A bore has been defined as a man who taks so much about himself that he gives you no chance to talk about yourself. But a still greater bore is the man who will not talk about himself or anything else, but makes the person with whom he is supposed *.o bo talking carry on the entire con- versation. It is better to talk poorly (han not to talk at all. and the natuial- ly silent person should in youth be trained to overcome his uncommuni- cative tendencies. He who takes all ,md gives out nothing in the way of conversation is eveu more selfish than hp man who so loves the sound of his own voice that be gives other people no opportunity to hear theirs. Silence is nothing less than a gross form oi selfishness, and an unresponsive person is sure to bo a rude one. Tilt- WUIIII'K Oldest I.i vide Wo num. Centenarians aro becoming cheap. A new one is discovered nearly every day but mrie of them is comparable to Mrs. Tanc Rlowers, who-, an official of tlio Wandswerth and Slapham Board of Guardians informs \\s, is probabTy tlio o.<Ust 11v ng woman in the world, hav» irg celebrated hop one hundred and °'ghth birthday about a fortnight ago. rind remaikdble dame has spent nearly thr, wh' le of her life by the banks of the Wandle and becomes highly indig- nant as she leralls her wrougs at the bands of scapegrace members of her family who drove her into the work- house When Mrs. Blowers relates to a sympathetic listener the disconnected -haptera (chiefly domestic) of her life hislory, her animation and even vivac- t yare great Although she was sixteen when Trafalgar was fought, ~he has tbo vaguest ldead about that or any other epoch making event of the century, but in wer^onrU matters she holds forth in- lefinitely, and her store of reminiscen- ces seetfid inexhaustible. 'She speaks ot h-er \lf>y\ (a youth of some eighty- odd summers, who is in Wandsworth workhouse, and she has still a lively hope of ending her days \outside\ in i home of her own, upon the eagerly- Jooked-<for return of a relative from Australia. If that personage does not arrive soon he will be too late.— don Telegraph. UmetiabJltty of Human Kvnlenco. The following illustration of the un- reliability of human evidence is com- mended both to complainants and to impatient critics of those who cautious- y investigate complaints: When Vpn Ranke, the great histor- ian, who recently #ied at an advanced age, began to collect\ facts \for Ills his- tory, a small bridge gave way, and some passengers fell into the swift current below. Von lianke '/as ab- sent, and, on his return the next day, he inquired Into the particulars of the accident. v \I jaw the bridge fall,\ ea4d one. \A heavy wain had just passed over it, and weakened it. Twp women were on it when it felj, and a soldier pfii a white horee.\ \I saw It fall,\ declared another, 'but tCie wain had passed over twov hours previously. The foot passengers were children, and the rider was a civ- ilian on a black horse.\ \^low said Von Hanke, \if It Is im- possible tp lis&rg the truth about an ac- cident wnlch Tispp'ened at broad noon- flay only twenty-four hours' &ep, hoty can i declare any fact to be certain, which is shrouded in the darkness of ten centuries?\ The Home of and eloquent We the memo : riee whica cluster around Mount Ver- nen, the ftome of the father of his Country. Before the war, the home of Wash- ington was rescued from its condition of decay which was fast disintegrating the structure, by the efforts of Mies Cunningham. She aroused her sisters pt the North, and the South as well, to in #rtbJ4fiiaem that lead to the purchase and complete restoration of tjje prop- erty, and thus opened an avenue of re. spect far greater than the sounding of bells of the river craft In passing, which, has been the sole tribute hitherto paid po t£e home of the immortal George. Yeans have perfected the work, and, under tlie dife<Sfc!oir ol the Mount Ver- non association the 'property la now insured* perpetual care. .. . ,. , - TRAMP WHO KNEW. The Reiult of the Engineer Giving a Man Kmployinent. •\Wo were coming East with the faat express,\ said the engineer, \and my fireman got slok. I pitied the poor fel- low, and told him to get up on my aid* and run the engine and 1 would keep up the fire. We did not want to fall behind time, but the train wae a he*y one, and the engine, which was a big ten-wheeler, appeared too be working poorly, so that no matter how we tried to keep her hot she went back on us and before we got to F—^ were fifteen minutes late. After leavlag F— I weni back to get things ready to take water at the next plug and found a grizzly- bearded fellow stealing alrlde on the ; blind baggage car. He looked at me a* ! if anticipating an order to get off at j the next stopping place, and- I looked at him, perhaps ea\agely, and eoon gave him the expected order. ! \ 'All right, pard, 1 he said, in-a good I humored way, 'I^im only trying to get I to P—' and will leave you, but would I be glad to Jo something to work my j way .' \ 'What can you do?' I asked. \ 'Well, sir,' he answered, 'I can flre that engine of yours, if you will give me a chance.' \We needed an extra fireman real badly just at that time, and I said to him 'Get up, then, and let me see what you can do.' \The grizzly- bearded man came up. and the way ho mounted the tank and bal?need himnelf on the coal ana swung down iuto the cab gave me some confidence in the fellow. He took up the scoop at once, opened the fur- nace door, and examined the flre crit- ically. Then he began to break up coal and mix it with smaller particles, after which tie threw In four or five» shovelfuls, scattering it with a profes- sional fling of the scoop. Then he clos- ed the door with a bang, put the sroop. an the proper place, examined the steam and water gauges, and took a seat behind the sick fireman. Before we had gone half a mile he was down again carefully feeding in coal Before the next mile had been reeled off the engine was steaming nicely, and, al- though I was pushing her hard ou a slight opposing grade, the steam kept around the 150 notch. Our tramp fire- man watched the steam and smoke as it left the stack and kept his eyp on the furnace fire, and we saw at once that we had picked up a professional. My fireman offered the stranger his dinner bucket, which had not been touched, nnrt, after feeling' the bottom of the part that contained coffee, he shook it a 'little and *et it just where I would have put if for the same purpose, and then, while he waited for it to get warm, he carefully looked over his flro and put in some more coal. \The old fireman and I were getting interested, and I think that the con- ductor must have noticed that we had struck a ucw gait, but he did not know the, cause. I looked at the sick fireman and he looked at me and then we both gazed rpsppctfully at the stranger, who *vaa eating as though he had endured i long fast. I kept thp throttle almost wide open, with the engine well hooked up to the high speed notch, and the way we went up that hill and down the next was a caution to the freight crews we passed along (he way. When we reached the distant signal at the X power I found it all right and just then the new fiieman, who was also yn the alert, cried out. 'White block,' and came down to put in some more/ coal. The home signal happened to be on his side of the curve, and he knew his duty, and had the proper words In his mouth before I could see what kind of a light we were to get. \Well we made thf> run for the re- mainder of the stretch of 120 miles dead easy, and gained seven minutes besides, and when we got to the towor nea,r the depot we were right on the fiot. It was something: unusual for our train to get In on time, as it waa a very heavy one, and on that particu- lar night we had an extra car, and did not know that the Superintendent was on board until the next morning, when he complimented me on the splendid run I had made. \Iu the meantime I had provided the stranger with enough cash to pay for his bed and breakfast, and asked him to come around and see me before he started for P—. Sure enough, he did come around and, as he had washed up and got a clean shave, he looked like a different man. I questioned him about his previous career, and he talk- ed like a gentleman, and showed ma recommendations aa fireman and en- gineer which had hpen written by tho superintendents of some big roads. He explained that his last unfortunate move was voluntary, to get away from some Bwcll-headpd minor officials who ha 1 no use for a decent man unless ho was lauding them eternally to the skies. \ \I could not flatter such people,' he ••a d; 'they deserved to be kicked; hut I cave onp of them an uppercut under the law ipd tnr>k it for granted that It wab bc.'-t for me tp hunt for a new job, 1 say I d'd this voluntarily, because J did not have to hit the chump, but. hit hmi for the sake of some of the other men who had been his victims so long. But had luck befell me, I got sick, lost mv monrvy, and had to try to beat my way to P—, where I have friends.' \ 'Would you acept a job firing now If I could get you one?' I asked. \ 'Yes,\ he answered, 'I would be willing to do anything to get a little money. 1 \I had learned that my fireman would not be able to report for duty, and I went to the superintendent's of- fice and asked him if he would permit me to recommer-d a fireman for thai week. \ 'Certainly, sir,' was the answer. 'You are entitled fo such a privilege after the good work you have been do- ing.' \Well I took Edmunds with me (that was the tramp fireman's name), and. he performed wonderful work with the scoop and I hated to let him go, but tfhe superintendent heard of my wind- fall, and before a week Edmunds waa running a freight engine, and now he is hauling the limited express, and one of the best runners on the road. \I have pioked up lots of tramps sin.ee then, but never found one of them worth the heat he obtained from the furnace flre, but whenever I see some poor fellow shivering on the bumpers I think of Edmunds, who Is now my best friend, and try to help the pilgrim along.\—Chicago Inter-Ocean. If everyone knew Tho superior quality Of Hood's Pills, Their gentle, easy Action, their prompt effect upon Tho torpid liver and inactive bowels, It would bo only a short time when They would i>a used $.0 thp exclusion Of every other kind. Hood's Pills Arc tho only Pills to take With Hood's Sarsaparilla, The Ono True Blood Purifier. Wool lined shoes and slippers with thin rnsset soles for invalids. & CARTE —ITTLE IVER PILLS Parks' Tea clears the complexion. Sold by C. W. Hyde. 2yl Ask for the trading stamps at Horri- gan's clothing Htore. Lamp shades. Best line in at Knowlton's. That Lam« Dr. Miles* NER . can be cure& with ABTEB. Otaly25c. SICK HEADACHE Positively cored by these Little Fills. They also relieve Distress from Pysrxrpsfa, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per- feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi- ness, Bad Taste iu the Mouth, Coated Tongue Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price. No-Tn-l.ic for mtty Ccptfl. Cuui'Mitccd lulu u.o liuiut cure niakos weak M*5t ki-fpP''' h><)Oii pun 50c, 61 All Uruj Cut glass at Knowlton's. HeaOaeHe stopped ID 20 minutes by Dr Mllee' PAIN Pitta. \One cent a doee.\ Don't take tbe trouble to shell corn for the fowls, the exercise is good for them. Mail orders promptly filled. SHTTFETJT & DoNAZDSON, Monthly Painacnied by Dr. Mltai' Pain PUta, ^S^^^tMlLllJ^^/^^^^^ Wliy Th»-y MIIKMI tho An amusing incident took place lately at tlio railway station at Harvo which beautifully illnntrates the value of the French regulation of loekiug uj travelers in the waiting rooms up to the moment of theii departure. A train was to start at a certain time for Monteville, a small towu about half an hour's journey by rail from Harve. Away went the train, and in due course of time it reached its destination. Tho guard hastened to op«u the doors of thy carriages, and was surprised to find them all empty. All the persons who bad taken tickets for that train had been left aafoly locked up in the waiting rooms at Harve, tho oflioial who ought to have unfastened the doors and announced the moment of the train'H departure having forgotten to fulfill his duty. A Hpecial train was prepared a.s quickly as possible, und the travellerR were finally dispatched to their destination after 4t long ami vexatious delay. A Lltt!«* I'roblein Kr«.m I. f.-. Ho begged a kiss. Sbe frowned meditatively. \Akiss said, \is an expres- sion of sentiment. Placed upon the hand it/ signifies respect; upon the foreheau, friendship; upon tho lips, both and more, or neither. Since yon have asked it, you may express yourself in one kiss. Proceed. Jle hesitated. Through respect and friendship love may be reached. If be were too bold sho—. He iiesitatcd. He gazed down into the grass and pondered swiftly. He tried to read her mood. He would place that one kiss upon ber- He beard a trill as of many birds. He looked up. She was whistling softly. Her hat was pulled down to ber eyes, covering her forehead, and her bands were thrust deep into the pock- ets of her jacket. Winter Garments for Men and Bjy? YOU Wll.l. FIM) HORRIGAN'S Big Clothing Store The best place to buy Fur coats (all kinds) for ruon Mackintoshes (all kinds) for men Overcoats (all kinds) for men and boy.' Reefers (all kinds) for men and boy> Suits (all kinds) for men and boys Odd pants (all kinds) for men and boys Underwear (all kinds)for uieu and boys Sweaters (all kinds) for meu aud boys Wool hose (all kinds) for men and boys Gloves (all kinds) for meu aud boys- Mittens (all kinds) for men and boys- Hats and caps (all kinds) for men,boys Shirts (all kinds) for men and boy* Jewelry (all kinds) for meu and boys Neckties (all kinds) for men aud boy.' Nerk scarfs (all kinds) for men aud boys Night shirtH (all kinds) for men Duck eoats (all kinds) for men Cardigan jackets (all kinds) for men Trunks (all kinds) for everybody Grips (all kinds) for everybody Suit cases (all kinds) for everybody Telescopes (all kinds) for everybody Horrigau's is the big Clothing Store just east of the postoffiee, Malone. If you have never been there it will pay vou to go and see the store and stock. Terms: One Price and Strictly Cash. Horrigau is agent for \ Knox \ bats. A CrKEA V OFFI'.K The New York U'oilil VI, i H ,-a-VV^rk ami the OuzetlM On.- \<*»r for HI 5O. The twice-a-week edition of the New York World has been converted into the thiice-a-week World, being issued every Monday, Wednesday and Fri- day. We have made arrangements by winch we can furnish the GAZETTE and thrice-a-week New York World all for $l.- r >0a year. Here is tbe great op- portunity to get your own local paper and the New York World three times every week at an extraordinary low price. The thrice-a-week World is much largeriftiau most weekly papers and furnishes the news with much greater frequency and promptness. Iu fact it combines all the crisp, fresh qiialities of a daily witb tbe attractive features of a weekly. Address, inclosing $1.50, with all back arrearages, to tbe GA- ZETTE, Malone, N. Y. Old You Makn Your <V»|t<-O this Way? Here are tbe latest directions: Use one tablespoonful of Graiu-0 to two cups of cold water. Mix the Grain-O with half an egg and add the water. (Bo auro to measure.) After tho wa- ter gets to the boiling point let boil for fifteen to twenty minutes. Use cream and sugar to suit the taste. If you have-not croam use hot milk. A lady said: \Tbe first time I drank Grain-O I did not like it, but after using it for ten days and form- ing tbe habit, nothing would induco me to go back to coffee.\ This is the experience of all. If you will fojlow directions, measure it every time and make it tbe same, and try it for ten days, yon will not go back to o.oflee.\ WJiftt n e Could !)<» \Mamma said little Jack, i'did. God ever make any ono with one blue eye and one black?\ \T never heard of any ono that was so,\ said his mother. \Well tLen you just look at Tommy Jones the next time you see him and just see what I can do.\— Modern Society, \Oh mamma, do Christians oat preachers just like cannibals do?\ \Why no, my child. Wbat put Jiiat notion into your bead?\ \I heard Mrs. Deekon Bay that she was gofng to have her minister for lunch.\— Brooklyn Life. SKIN » CBKD F9 85C. Eczema, Tetter, Salt Rheum, Barber's Itch, all aching and burning skm dis- eases vanish when Dr. Agnew's Ointr ] ment is used. I t relieves in a day and j cures quickly. No case of Piles which I an application will not comfort in a J few minutes, Try it 35 cents,—11, ! Sold by O. W. Breed and James f Houston, Druggists. Kbgtoe«rlng by a Hou>« \ While digging holes for telegraph poles at Byron, Me.,\ said a Western Union man, \I became interested in watching the iugennitv and persever- ance of a mouse, llu fell into one of the holes, which was four and a half inches across and twenty inches deep. \ The first day be run around the bottom of the hole, try ri g to find some means of escape. \ Tbe second day he settled down to business, ffe began steadily and sys- tematically to digaspiral groove round aud round tbe inner surface of tbe hole with a uniformly ascending grade. Ho worked night ami day, and as be got farther from the bottom ho dug little pockets where be could lie and rest. \At the eud of two weeks the mouse struck a rock. This puzzled him. For nearly a day he tried to get under And around, or over the obstruction, but without success. Witb unflinching patience ho^reversed bis spiral aud wont on tunneling his way in tbe op- posite directiou. \At tbe ond of four weeks he reach- ed the top and probably sped away to enjoy his well earned freedom. His escape was not seen When his food was put iu iu the morning he was near the surface, but at night tbe work was seen to lm complete, and tho little en- gineer, whoso pluck and skill had sa\ed his life, bad left.\ Cu'dn'f Ho F.i..!<-«l In a Virginia church tha minister announced that a collection would be taken up to defray tho cost of coal for heating the church. Everybody con- tributed but John , who gave a aly wink as tbe plate was presented to him, but nothing else. The minister noted John's dereliction, but surmis- ed that he might bavo left his monay at homo. A similar contribution was levied the following Suuday. As he- fore everyone gave except John, who looked sly. The minister wondered, and after services took his parishioner to tusk. \Now John,\ said he, \'Why didn't jou give something, if it was but little 1 '\ \ lift, ha, I kuow better,\ said John, slyly. \John 1 \ cried the minister \ Yes, Mr. - -\ \What do you mean?\ \Ob nothing. Just that 1 kin see yonr little game; that's all.\ \John your words aro disrespect- ful and require an explanation Wbat do you mean?\ \Ob now, a-trying to pull tho wool over my eyes, a-trying to make us be- lieve you want the money to buy coal to heat tbe church, whou you know it's heated by steam.\ True J Hlntor> Mamma (to daughter who has pre- pured the turkey for diuner for the first time alone)—Alice, it seems to me that this turkey has a most pecu- liar flavor. Wbat do you suppose the trouble is? It is like nothing T have ever tasted before. Alice—I don't know, I am suie, mamma T was very careful, and I know it must be clean, for I sorubbe< it thoroughly vwth soap.— X<w York CATHARTIC CURE CONSTIPATION THE ALL DRUGGISTS to cure •jifcaseormnKfipmfion. Ca&rarrtfl Are the Idrnl IJU». tire. BFTpr grip 6r gnp«. hnt cause enty luilnrnl rrsulta. Sam- ple ioid booklet free. Ad. STERMNti RF.MEOY CO.. Chirairn. nnntrml. Inn . or *err Tork. 317. •»• V. . • Now Mii\o of testing the curative effects of Ely' Cieatu Balm, the uuo^t positive Cure for Catarrh known Ask your drug gist for a 10 cent trial size or send 1( cents, we will mail it. Full size 5( cents. ELY BROS., •W Warren St., N. Y. City. My son was afflicted with catarrh I induced bun to try Ely's Cream Balm and tbe disagreeable oatarrha smell all left him, fie appears as wel us any one.—J. C. Olmstead, Arcolu 111 Father Come, youn<j mail, ^etyour coat off and come with me. Tommy- You'ie not £oin£ to ljck me, are you, •lad 1 '' Father—Certuiuly. Didn't 1 tel you this morning that f would settle with you for your had behavior? Tommy Y«s, but I thought it was only a joke, like wljen yoii told the grocer you wan going to settlo witl him. AJ» soothing and strengthening ner viue, nerve foo<l, or invigorutor, Dr Pierce's Favorite Prescri{)tion is mi ennalod and in invaluable in allaying and subduing nervous excitability, ir ritahility, nervous exhaustion, uerv OUH prostration, neuralgia, hysteria, spasms, Chorea, or St. Vitus's Dance and other distressing, nervous symp- toms commonl3 T attendant upon func- tional and organic disease of the womb It induces refreshing sleei and relieves mental anxiety and de- spondency. Even insanity, when de- pendent upon womb disease, as is of- ten the case, is cured by it. \ Did you tall that young man not to call here any more?\ asked Mabel's father, severely. \N-no.\ \Why not?\ \I didn't think it waa necessary, don't see how be could call any more now. He calls seven times a week.\ — Washington Star. A MAOIOAL LIIFB HAVER IS Dr. Ag- Gnra for the Heart. After yeara of pain and agony with distressing heart disease, it gives relief in thirty minutes. Thos. Petry, of Aylmer, Que., writes: \I had suffered for five years with a severe form of heart disease. I was unable to attend to business. Tho slightest exertion pro- duced fatigue. Dr. Agnew's Cure for the Heart gave me instant relief, four bottles entirely cured me.\—9. Sold by C. W ; Breed and James Houston, Druggists. Strategist. A HANDFUL OF DIRT MAY BE A HOUSE- FUL OF SHAME.\ CLEAN HOUSE WITH SAPOLIO Milk Standard Your Huwela With Onsen reen. Candy Cathartic, cme constipation forever. lOo, 28c. If C. 0.0, fall, druggists refund money. Johnny—Papa, see what I've found; a bicyclo cap.\ Papa—-What uj:e you going to do with it, Johnny?\ Johny—Well, ain't you going to buy me a bicycle to fit it?\— New York World. PROVED PRICEI»ES8.—Ruby coats and ;innamon flavor. Dr. Agnew's Liver Pills aro household favorites. Im- purities leave the system. The nerves uro toned. The blood is purified. The ootnpleliou ' 1$ bright and, jruddy. Headabhes 1 vanish and perfect health follows their use. 40 doses 10 cents. —12. Sold by C. W. Breed and James Houston, Druggists. 'TWM Kver Thna. De Short—You notice, perhaps, that J. have sold my gold watch and now ctarry a silver one? Ifarduppe—Yos, old njanj it'a qnly another proof of tha old saw, ''Cir- oumstances alter cases,\ you know.-\- Life. The philosopher who said that all things come to him who waitB might have added that the man .who goes after them gets them much quioker. There is a discussion, going on through dairy and agricultural press, and among the medical fraternity and health boards in cities and States, re- gard iug the^proper standard of milk Tho majority of legalized milk stand- ards, we believe, are from ?, to 35 percent, of butter fat, uith a total amount of solids of 12 to 1:3 per cent. A milk that will test below these standards is considered in the eyes of the law adulterated. A'ow thut than in a fair average, the majority of milk and creamery men and factor \'men can testify from the tests made in thous- ands of cases aud their own experi- ence. But that milk with a lower per- centage of fat, or solids may be adult- erated or Ls adulterated doos not nec- essarily follow. Now how will this matter be remedied so that the pro- ducers and the consumers will both be fairly tr^atod in regard to valua- tion of their product as Hollorx and buyers. The question of pure food is one that is coming to the minds' of both State nnd national legislators and there must be some method for de- termining the punty of what we cut or drink so that neither thu producers nor the consumers will be injured by insisting on those standards being considered the rulo Medical men say that milk with three per cent, of fat and 12 to liM per cent total solids is more nearly a perfect food than when the solids are in auy other pro- portion. This being the ruse, why should not u man who c e dairy herd produces milk wath 4 to 5 pel cent be paid a better pi ice and thf consumer pay a larger price, so that they both shall be dealt with fanly. If the time can come when our milk trade shall be handled upon the basis of paying the producers their value in the solids ami the consumer aNo pay- ing for the extra value in the solids, if he receives it, will go a long wa\ to- ward solving the milk question to the benefit of both producers and con sinners.—/JV////* Dairy fScporf. Bn»' VHIUP of Mitii'i The amount and valuer of the ex- crements, mixed or unmixed with bedding, which are produced by dif- ferent classes of farm auimaN m given lengths of time when fed on varied amounts and kinds of food, have been determined so often and with such painstaking accuracy that full reliance can be placed on the results. While it is true that, the three elements of chief value iu manures and annual exeretneuty nitrogen, phosphoric acid and potash—are not so available as they are in skillfully manufactured commercial fertilizers, yet they aie usually computed at commercial prices, for there should be some con- venient and uniform standard upon which to base comparisons and which to make calculations. On the other haud nianmesjurnish uvailablo hum- us, and a mulch if they ar« spread up- on the hnrface, and they also tend to increase the water-holding power of the soil, and to i>upro\e its texture or or physical condition. Jn many cases it is believod that these benefits aie ft full equivalent for the leas soluble character of the fertilizing constitu- ents of nwnures as compared wit 1 : commercial fertilizers. When the soil has a reasonable amount of easily available plant food, it is probable that such may be the case, but the ultimate welfare of phmts depends so much on a healthy, vigorous start aud abundant root development that the more quickly-acting commercial fer- tilizers may be more valuable than tho slower-acting farm manures. * * * One thing is certain, that the careful husbanding of farm manures, p,nd the application of th«iu in reasonable quantities in almost aii3 T form, result? in improved fertility and increased profits in the final outcome —Pntf. Robert*. Value of Ihe Sh< • p P. II The value of a sheep pelt, and in fact any other pelt or hide, is, of course, determined to a great extent by tho manner iu which it is removed. Many times, however, a sheep may be properly skinned, yet the pelt be way off in value on account of poor hand- ling. As spon as the pelt is removed spread it out on the barn floor and cover with salt, using from three pints to half a gallon. Leave it spread and salted for a day or two, when it can be thrown over a beam or pole. The rats will seldom touch a properly salted pelt. The pelt should, of course, be kept in a dry place. If pelts are roll- ed up as soon as salted and left in that shape longer than twenty-four hours, they will shrink up and de- stroy their good appearance and size, which goes a long way in determin- ing the price received. Pelts can be tacke,d to tho inside of a building, of iirBe tacking only the edges, instead of being hung over a beam or pole. Until tbe wool has grown to' be about three-quarters of an inch long the skin £s worth as much as the wool that is on it, Wool o{ ihiB length . is classed aa shoddy. The pelts of sheep dying in tho winter are therefore worth more than those removed from animals killed earlier in the Beason. D IRECTORY, CHAELES A.BURKE LAWYER. FLA NAC AN BLOCK, Over Express Offic»\ Mom .street, Malone, N. Y. LOAKiKS A BUBKE. PATENTS 0 BTA1NED ON EASY TKRMS CONSULT oar associate attorney, M. Viau, of Malonc wbo VMM K lvt - \'I Deeded informatiou LuUIS BAGGKK & CO., Attorneys, Ketablisbcil 18*H. Washington, I) (' H0BBS& MEARS, riOKNEYS AND COUNsKI.OKh AT UW- \ Oflice in the Centennial Mock, over M U Bar rj'« Store, Malone. N. Y ALBEBT UUBBH WALTEE J MEAKH FRED'K G. PADDOCK, /\XOUNSELOH AT LAW\ DISTRICT ATTOK VJ ney, Franklin County Offlc« over buttrlck's Book sitore, Maloue MARTIN E. McCJLARY, iTTOKNKY AND C<»IN^ELOB AT LAW fi Olllce over Uubbard <fc Mallon'e eton-, Malone, N. Y. Loans aud coliccnoiif JOHN P. KELLAS, OL'XsKLOK AT LAW, MALONE, N Y ,O r 'J flc*j over Kemptou & Barnum's utore Main M HARDWARE. H OWAKI) & SUOKT KEEP A COMPLETE line of hardware, itu IHOMIK building material, farming tools, blai kr-niut^ cuppliua, harm-en, Ac. Howard'* Hardware id door ni-t of Pontofflce G. S. HowAiti). W. C SUOBT MICHAEL T. SCANLON, I AWTEK, ADAMS ULOOE, MALONE, N V CANTWELlTL CANTWELL, A TToKNEY-s AM) C<)( N.sKLOKis AT LA« . u. over Howard's etort, Mtlone.N Y. KapeoU. item ion £lven to mercat.ulc collectione W. P. CANTWBLI. JCIIIN M CANT»£J.I., THOfi OANTV.BLL It. J. WIL01 Mi, pUY&lClAN AND JrtJuttKUN, MALONK. N Y , L olllce over Uuttrick e OOOKstore Keaiderjci, Irft door north of I. C \v cad's on Park etrcci, *!iere night calU nhouM t.e made Telephone ;i>nneruoii8 ORS. W. L. & (. W. COLLINS, rvfcNTIhTS, MAIN STUKKT, iNKAK THE U bridge), Malone, N \ W»s administered. JOHN I~ GILBERT, , ITOPtfliY AND < Ol'N^BLOK AT LAW — \ Office over PoRtoflW e in Howard'* Block, Mali, -.treet Malone, N Y 8. A. BEHAN, \TTOHNKY AND ColNSKLOlt - UKKli K d. over WillianiBQn'ii store. 98 Main M . Maloiit Vdmitted to practice in the rnited^iaie* Circm aid Diatrjc! Courts. DR. D. R. BELDING, l oMtEPAT.il : PHYSICIAN, KfiSIDttNCKos LI him St.; oCiCe over People's Nation*) Bwnk, slain St Rrotnpt uttcnii.iTi ;>nid to caue ai «'.l ours DR. II. FIHNESS, YblClAN AND SCK<iKON\ MALONE. I>K lice at residence on Webcter -troet ELM WOOD HOUSE, MALONE. N Y-. i L HOULE, ... PBOFKIBTOB PHIS HOUSE HAS BKKN RKCENTL^ ItK i. rltted and refuruiMhed , )>• centrally located •onveniunt to depot, etc Cmxine ouequalli-d THE Ogdensbnrgh & Lake Champlaio RAtLRQAO 0O 1 . CHARLES PARSONS, Receiver. TIMETABLE. Cornru-d to Jan -', iS$>8 Trains leave Malm . as follows: GOING BAST, i .:>J A u.—KsPBKSb for x alono and Ron-urn Point, connecting at SI Albany witn fast express train for Boeton via Lowell or via Fltchburg; New York via T roy, SpnnpnelC or New London, connect* e.i RoueeeT'oint with D. A II. R R. for PlatteburKh, Troy. A bany and Nfw York Waqner Paiace Care st Al bans to Boston and New York. 1.(8 p M — LOCAL. Express for Chernboeco 5,)0P.« — KXFUSst! .HAIL for all statiouo cnnni'i • ing at St. Alnann with Niijbi Kipn HB for 'I ro> , and New York, also for Boston and all New England points. K'< ^ant Wagner Sleep- ing cars Rouse* l'i to New York vivTroy and Boeton via Lowell and Fif'ibHrg Thu (rain connects at Itousen Point with D. A H. C. Co. for PlatUburth., Troy. Albany and New York. Wacner Sleeping Car Kouees Point to New York without change 10--10 p. M. — MIXED for Cncmbu*co and intermedi- ate stations GOING WKS1' 9 5 * M.—MArL, stopping a 1 in-uttjonn ArnT- atOgdengbarK, 1113 A « < imnectitK at Nor- wood with R W A O. U ft , at Ogdeu»burK with Grand Truck R R.. for all points west. 4 00 p. •.—LOCAL, expre«« for Ogdeneburs. Con- nects at Moira and with N. Y & O K. R. for Tapper Lake, arrives at ()K./en»(jorg 6 0b p. m 9:08 P. •.—ExpRBhS, for Norwood, Oadensburtf and tbe Went. Arrive at Norwood, 10.28 P. ».; OgdensborK, 11 l. r > p M Ticket* to all points easi and weet on na'e at Ticket Office. J F. CARRIGAN, Aj?<M>t. M alone. C.N CHEVALIKR, O«n'l Superintendent 'FRANK oWKN, Tramc Manager.' 0 OO oooo oooooo 00000000 oooooooooo oooooooooooo OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOO . » OOOOOOOOOOOO oooooooooo oooooooooo oooooooo AT AJ KIND S OOOOOOOO oooooo oooooo OOOO —OF— OOOO OO - OO o JOB PRINTING o OO OO OOOO —AT— OOOO oooooo oooooo OOOOOOOO Lowc&t Prices.' oooooooo OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOO • • OOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO^VOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOO oooooo OOOO OO o Housekeepers who cook dried fruit j properly prepare it by washing it j thoroughly, letting it soak in cold wa- ter until all dirt or sediment has been dosened ind washed off, then rinse it '. thoroughly and put it to soak for twen-' y-four hours in clear water. Cook it sjowly and not very long in the water n which it has been Boaked. This process brings out the real fresh ruit'flavor better than auy o^her. French dairymen are complaining pf the incrpaaing importations of cp- COa bntter ; which is threatening to displace not only the genuiup article, but also oleo. The latter has been largely manufactured in France, but it seems that even a cheaper suhsti ute has been put on the market, so that butterine now has a rival to meet on its own level. NOTICE, PURSUANT TO AN ORDER OF HON. SAMUEL L A Betnan, Surrogate of the County of Frank- lin, and according to tbe statute In anch caec made and provided, notice 1« hereby given to all persona having claims against A polios Mun^er, late or Malone, in said County, deceased, that they are required to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, Mary J. Mnnger. at the store of A Manper A Co , in MaloDe, In said Connty, on or before th«- 4th day of March next Dated August 36th. 1897. MARTJ.MUNGKR, Executrix. CXNTWKLI- & CiNTwiu. Attorneys. NOTICE. PURSUANT TO AN ORDBR OF HON. SAMUEL 1 A. Betnan. Surrogate of tbe County of Fran It- Ha, and according to the statute In snch case made and provided, notice is hereby jriven to all persona having claims against James McGeean, late of Vr lone.'fn said Connty, deceased, that they are requir- ed to exhibit the same, with the vouchers' thereof to the undereigneri, execntna, at Burke A Faiar- Heau's oMce. in Maloue VIIIUMV in raid Cebntv o* or before the 14th day ofMarr h next.—Dated flanf 10th. 1997 NANCY BhOWN, Execotrlx BUKKK & FALAUDEATI, V' Att'ys for'fixecutrix. If &)one, N. I I I I = r- i • i

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