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Franklin Gazette. (Fort Covington, N.Y.) 1837-1911, April 22, 1898, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031574/1898-04-22/ed-1/seq-4/


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^M *'•' i Much in Little C« especially true of Hood's Pills, for DO medi- cine ever contained so great curative power in sa small space. They are a whole medicine Hood's chest. Hi ways ready, \U- ways e(Aclei$, always sat- tslactory; pretent a cold or lever, cure all Uver ills, slok headache, Jaundice, constipation, etc. anc. The only Fills to take with Hood's Sareap&riUa. BINTS CBEAM BALM Iuapo«ltlT*cnre Apply Into the nostrils. It is quickly absorbed. 60 cents at DniKgists ot by mail; samples 10c by mall. KLY BROTHERS. 66 Warren St.- New York Ciur. \AMtRIOA'8 ORIATVST RAILROAD.\ NEWYORK CENTRAL V^ & HUDSON BIVER R. R THE FOUR-TRACK TRUNK LINE. ADIRONDACK DIVISION TIME TABLE IN BPFBCT OCT. 37th, 1897. SOUTH BOUND, PAST MAIL.—Dally except Snndaj. Leave Montreal (Windsor Street Sta.) 8 15 a. m ; St. Tlmotbe-\ .917; Canada Atlantic Crowing, 9 21- Vai'eyfleld. 9.26; Hnntlngdon,9 48; AT. Malone 10.25 a in.; Whipplevtlle, 10 89, Chasm Falls, 10 47- O \•» Head.lO.i5; Mountain Vicw.11,00; Loon Lake, 1, .\-. Lake Knanaqoa It 31; Rainbow Lake, 11.41; I >ii Smith's, 1140; Saranac Lake, 11 40,1 IAI. Plncid.12 50; Lake Clear,12 00; Saranac Inn, 15 07; Tapper Lake Jc, 12.37; Pulton Chain, 2 44 p m , art. Utica, 4 35; leave Utica, 4.35; Al- banj (J 52; New Fork. 10 001> m. Nfa.V\ YORK EXPRESS - Daily. Leave Mont real (Wr<<ltor St. Bta). 4.25 p.m.; Beauharnois, 5 10; St. Timothee, 5 22, Canada Atlantic Cross inff, 5-27; Valleyfleld, 5 3^; Huntingdon. 6 56, arrive w»)ooe. 6 30 p m.; leave Malone, 6 35 p. m arrive Owl's Head, 7 00; Mountain View, 7.05; l-min Lake. 7.30; Lake Kushaqna, 7 38, Rain- bow Lake. 7.48; Panl Smith's, 7.54: Saranac Lake. 9 80; dar.ioac Inn. 8 17; Tapper Lake Jet , 8 48. Fa)t»ii C. ain, 10.45; Utica, 1235 a. m., Albany.3.10 a. ID . N«- * York, 7.30 a, m. NORTH BOUND. Dally except Sunday. ¥\<T 4AIL.—Leave* New York, 8 30 a. m : Albu v. '1 13 a.m.; Utica, I 05 p m.; Fulton Chiun. 3.17 |. m ; Tapper Lake Jc,5 05; Saranac Inn 6 32, . ike Clear. 5.41; 8aranac Lake. 6.45: Lake Placi 5.tf>; Paal Smith's, 5.51; Rainbow Lake 5 55, LaVe Kaehaqna, 6 05: Loon Lake, 6.13 Mountain View, 6 35; Owls Head. 6 43, Chai>m Fall\- 6.6:: Wbfupleviile. 7.00. arrive Malone. 7 10 p. m 1 '-ave Malone, 7 15 p m.; Huntingdon 7 43 1> m : Valleyfleld, 8 07; Canada AtlanticCroes ing, 8 11; 3t. Timothee, 816; Boauharnoia, 8 38 ar. Wi-otri'SJ (Windsor M. Sta;ion), 9 10 p m MONTREAL EXPRESS.—Dally. Leave New YorK, 7.30 p m.. Albany, 11 20, Utica. 1.50 a. m , Pnlton Chain, 3.45; Tapper Lake Jet . 5 4J, Saia nac Inn, 6.10; Saranac Lake. 5 45; Paal Smith's 6.80, Rainbow Lake, 6 34; Lake Kushaqtm, 6 45. Loon Lake, 6.55; Monntain View, 7 17; Ow.'s Head, 7.25; arrive Malone. 7X0: leave Malone. 7 55; ar rive Huntingdon, 8.21; ValJeyfleld, -145, Canada Atlantic Crossing, 8 49; 8i. Timothee, 8 54. Beaa harnol • 9.05; arrive Montreal, 9.50 a. m Way freight Trains, carrying passengers In ca- boose c iM. leave Malone. 11 50 a m , daily except Monday and 2.20 p. m , daily except Sunday, ar- rive Tupi>er Lake Jet , 3 55 p. m. and 7.05 p. m., respective y. Leave Tapper Lake Jet., 6.-30 a. no., dally exc pt Sunday, and 450 p m. dally except Monday, imve Malone 10.50 a m and 9 25 p. m., respectively. Wagner Buffet Drawing Room C*rn between NewYork and Montreal on Fast Mail Wagner Baffet Sleeping Care between New York and Mont- real on New York and Montreal Kjprees fl. D. CAKTKft, M L FRENCH. General Azent, Agent, Malone. N Y Malone, N. Y GEO 11. DANIELS, Oen'l Pass. A*', Grand Central Station. N. Y. THE Ogdensborgti & Lake Champlain CH VRIiES PARSONS, Receiver. TIMETABLE. Corrected to Jan. 2,1899. Trains leave Malone ea follows: GOING KAST. \ W * * -KIPKISB for Malone a.i I Rousee Point, connecting at St. Albans with fatt express train for Boston via Lowell or via Picchburg- New York via Troy, Sprngfleld or New London; connects at Koustn Point with 1). & U. R R. for Plattaburgh, Troy. Albany and New York. Wagner Paiace Cars St Al- bany 'o Boston and New York. i:48 r. M —LOCAL Express for ChcnihuBco 6.30 P. M.—EXPKSSM MAU. for all stations connect- wg at St. AlbanB with Nlgbt Express for Troy, md New York, also for lioston and all New England point*. Elegant Wagner Sleep- ing car* Rouses Pt. to New York via Troy and lioston via Lowell and Fiichbarg. This train connects at Rouses Point with t) & H.C. Co. for Plntt«bargb, Troy, Albany and New York. Wiener Sleeping Car Rouses Point to New York without change 10.40 P. M -MIXBD for Chernbusco and Intermedi- ate stations. GOING WEST. 8 :5 A. •.—MAIL, stopping atall stations. Arriv- al Ogdcnebarg, 11:15 A. M Connecting at Nor wood with R. W. & O. It. R , at Ogdensbnrg wth Grand Trunk R. R.. for all pointaweet. 4 00 P «.—LOCAL, express for Oj»deneburg. Con- ner at Moire and with N. Y. & O K ft. for Tu \ r Lake, arrives at Ogdensburg 6.05 p. in 9.08 P i -EXPRESS, for Norwood, Ot-ddaobnrg an ' • We»t. Arrive at Norwood, 10,23 p. *.; Og dbnrtr, 11:15 p M. Tick to all points east *n 1 west on sa'e at Tlckf —,ce. _ \ •' fVRRIGAN, Agent, MdlofiA 1 s -'iIEVALIER. Gen'1 Hcpennfeatfent. 1 . \N'K OWKN, Traffic Manager HEW YORK I OTTAWA RAILROAD. . EFFECT MARCH 7,1808. 51 leave A. M 6.45 7.20 82 0 90 5 1.48 P M. I • .r e ' M 1 40 147 u.m t2.07 t2 18 t2 2? t2 37 2 44 +2 57 t3 7.1 3.20 351 404 4 15 4 3i J30 P M STATIONS. Topper Lake .Tupper Lake Junction Childwood Kildare Wllhs Pond .Black Rapidn Junction Bay Poud.. Brandon .. .. Madawaeka . . ..SprlEg Cove . .. Santa Clara .... .. St. Regis Falls .. . ...Dickinson Center . . Mosber. .. Moirn . Malone 52 arrive P M 650 054 5.40 510 4,00 P M. 50 arrive P. M. 12 3i 12 2^ tl2U + 1201 + 11 5,5 + 11 4S til 44 113; + 11 17 +10 5'. 10 30 10 lh 10 08 t9.58 9 45 9.15 A. M Train;- mn daily except Sunday +Stop on signal. C. B. HI 5BARD, «J£O. H. WATSON, (-;• aural Manager, Uen'l Pass. Agent Moira, N. Y WM. CALDWhLL, Callage and Sleigb Maker! >;:i.L BTRKET, MALONE, If. Y., Mannfactnrer of all kinds of p/.RRIAGES, - WAGONS W FHQM TnBDEST OF MATERIAL AND IN THE LATEST *TVLES 'h&ers (\uinJcfuUy received and promptly • HAS. SPAULOING'S Livery § ale Stables, rtrst-Class TarnontsI TWO ELEGANT NEW HEARSES ! IVMIV rUINU NEW I * KIBPHONB CONNKCT1ONS! ST.. - MALONK. N Y FARM FOR SALE. T HE UNDERSIGNED OFFERS FOR SALE HI* farm situated in the town of Bellmont, nnt- mlleeaatof Bralpardsville, eonUlntng two hnnd red and seventy acres of good durable land: r>nr> hundred and seventy acres of same le iv ronditton salUble for mowing with a machine The boild- Intra are a good house and barns, ail in good coa dltion. Tdere la plenty or rood water conventen ' lo the konse and barns. The farm will be no Id with or without tne stock and faroing imple meats. For farther partlcalars call on the nndcr- alcned on the promUes. Terms easy. «tf P. LEAHY, BrsJnartsrllle, N. T. BRIEF NOTE OF NOTABLES Vice Admiral Makarow of the Rus- sian navy is on his way to this country to look into American ice-breaking fer- ry-boats. The Russians want to keep some of their harbors open in the win- tar. The well-known orientalist, Profes- sor Ahlwardt, has at last completed hi? task of catloguing and describing all the Arabic manuscripts in the Berlin library, a task to which he has devoted 24 years. J-.Otigereaux, one of the most famous of living French painters, has in his studio nothing of the conventionality and luxury of the successful artist There is nothing in his workshop but the materials for work. One of the most remarkable gifts that ornament the home of the Rev. Dr. Talmage since his return from his recent wedding trip is a Russian tea Bervlce of gold and enamel, a personal token from the Czar of Russia. Anita Chartress, the intimate frlenfl of Duse, says of the great actress: \Sh< is the aaddeat woman I have ever known. During the days when I was with her we used to sit at opposite ends of the table without exchanging a word.\ The Japanese minister has presented Miss Helen Long, the daughter of the secretary of the navy, with two superb vases as mementoes of her participa- tion in the christening ceremony at tbe launching of the Japanese vessel al Philadelphia. Gabrlele d'Annunzio, the novelist, who left PariB a few days ago for Italy, was overwhelmed with invitations aud attentions in the French capital. Ht declined almost all invitations, how- ever, to the great disappointment of the fair Parisians especially. Colonel P. T. Woodfln on Washing- ton's birthday celebrated the twenty- fifth anniversary of his assumption ot the office of governor of the National Soldiers' home, at Hampton, Va. A set of resolutions, beautifully engrossed, •was presented to him. Among the founders of the daughters of the American Revolution is Miss Eu- genia Washington, the great-grand- daughter of Colonci Samuel Washing- ton, the brother of George Washington She is also descended from the Count de Felchir, a soldier ot the revolution. Among the men who have been try- ing their luck at roulette in Monte Car- lo this season is Braon Arthur Rolhs- clnld, a member of the famous family of bankers of that name. He has a \system\ which however, is more fa- vorable to the operators of the wheel than to himself. How to pronounce the name of the Spanish warship recently in New York bay has been a subject of considerable curiosity among Americans. Tbe name of the commander, Captain Eulate. is piououncod as if spelled Ay-oo-lah-tay, the first two syllables run together a little, the thud accented aud the last very short He pronounces his ship's name \Bith-kye ah,\ or as nearly that as (he American tongue can get at it. The second syllable rhymes with \rye and is nearly two syllables, the two sounds being run close together. DMth*i Betrothal. A few years ago a New York newspaper conducted an open discussion upon the topic: \Is Marriage a Failure?\ The answer is easy and upon the surface. Where . there is mutual love and respect, if there is also health, marriage is a success When health is left out, even the most ardent love does not count, and marriage is invariably a failure. Modern bcicnce has cried the warning so often that all should realize the dangers of wedlock to people in ill-health. In a case of this kina death lurks on every side —in the kiss of betrothal and the caress of the hcgieymoon. The man who is suffering 1 from ill-health is a physical bankrupt, ami h rih d b hi has no right to condemn a woman to be hi nurse for life and the mother of babes that inherit his physical weakness. Dr Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery acts directly ou the digestive organism aud its action perfect. When adman's di- gestion is all right his blood will be pure; when his blood is pure bis nervous system will be strong and his health vigorous. A woman who suffers from weakness and disease of the delicate organism of her sex is certain to suffer from general ill-health. the system of Object Teaching is es- tablished in Oswego. College profes- sors, superintendents, teachers and It makers it strong -(\Committees come from far and near to Bee, and go away to tell, of the actual .success of a method which, in this country, at least, had been but a dream. Thus the educational beacon light of Oswego sends its beams to ev- and to be an unhappy, helpless invalid and a disappointment as a wife. Her children will be weak, puny and peevish. A happy home is an impossibility for her until her health is restored. Dr. Pierce'a Favorite Prescription cure9 all troubles of the dis- tinctly feminine organism* It cures them speedily, completely and permanently. It fit* for wifehocd and motherhood Both medicines axe sold by all good dealers. ANOTHER MEMORIAL IT IS PROPOSED TO A DISTINGUISHED NEW YORK EDUCATOR. Subjeot gugce'ted by a. Representative Gatherlug of New York Teachers-TU« PlHu,TU*t They Vropittus— The Tenchei in Each Grade bh»ll ltecei*e Contri- butions from Pupil*, A representative gatheririK of New York teachers met in Syracuse, December 2C, 1K>7 and organized by udoptinK the title of the Sheldon Memorial Association, and by choosing the following ofllcprs. lion. Charles R. Skinner, 1'rrsldent: Hon. Georse B Sloan, of Oswigo, Treasurer; Henry R. Santord, Secretary By resolution, the association deter mined: First. To undertake U>o erection of a marble or bronze statue of Dr. Sheldon Hi the Capitol building at Albany, as a fitting tribute to his life work, and also to emphasize the Importance of. pul>llo education as a force In the upbuilding of a great State. Second. To secure the necessary funds by a great popular contribution from the PERSONAL POINTS President Kruger wir soon unveil a statue of himself at Pretoria. St. Andrew's University, Scotland, has decided to confer the degree of LL. D. on J. M. Barrie. Ki upp, the German iron king. Is go- ing to spend $8,000,000 in digging ou an immense scale ore, coal, copper, lead and silver In Servia The stained-glass window to bo placed in St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Richmond, Va., in matnory of Jefferson Davis, will be unveiled on Easter Run- day One of the wreaths placed at the baso of the statue of Charles I at ('baring Cioss, London, on January 30, bore the irsription- \Prom Loyal Americans to the Martyr King.\ Mr. John Carrick Moore, of Corse- wall, who died a few days ago at his house in Eaton Square, London, at the age of ninety-three, was a nephew of Sir John Moore, the hero of Corunna. Judge George R. Sage of the United States Court for the Southern District of Ohio, who has served for fifteen years, will retire in August next, when ho will have reached seventy years of ^» <\*A t*r> \ President McKlnley and Poastmaster- General Gary have accepted invitations to attend at the unveiling: of the Key monument in Frederick. The President was ?lso asked to deliver the oration, but demurred. There was recently sold in London foi C2 5s an old English watch, beauug the inscription: \Given by Sir Walter Scott to his valet, John Baxter Nichol- son.\ This valet is mentioned in the introduction to \Waverley.\ David W. Ramsdell, who has just died in Vermont, in 1?61 received a package of government seed. One pe- culiar variety of grass growu he < n : rl \Norway oats.\ In ten years hu m-ulo $3 000,000 from its sale, but he died in poverty. Mrs. Ruth McEnery Stuart, whose negro dialect stories have brought l : er fame and fortune, is said to be nno of the best cooks in America. V. i > i wearied by the peji she seeka reli^ in the concoction or soups, salads, and sauces. She is also noted for her j,*.u- erous hospitality. There was an extraordinary coinci- dence connected with the Zola t' • J.1. While the eminent novelist was b11:55 1 defended in one court by Maitre Labor!, jn another and adjoining court a min named Zola was condemned to th • <•(? years' hard labor for forging the .= ' ,a- ture of a certain Madame Labori, VA \ h- er the convict nor Tiis victim l»ei: u any way connected with M. Emile Zola or his advocate. Newbold H. Trotter, a notable paint- er of animals, died at Atlantic >* >ty !'P- ing a little past s euty-one yeai ot age. He was a ra ve of PhilanV . • a and his fame was almost whollv 1* 'v delpbian, notwithstanding the fa ic United States government sorrr > s ago commissioned bim to paint all the mammalia of North America for a i> >!< it intended to publish. This rom'.:iVi- sion he never finished, because U.< .]>- propriation gave out. But sevt-.a' or bis pictures hang in the War Depart- ment. ) pupils and teachers of the State, In Its- self a greater tribute than statue or col- umn. Third. That pupils and their friends be asked to contribute to this fund sums of from one cent to five cents, each ac- cording to ability or choice. Fourth. That the date for presenting the matter to the schools and for collect- ing the contributions of the children b» Arbor Day, May 6, 1898. The general plan adopted by thla asso- ciation has been presented to and ap- proved by the school commissioners, city and village superintendents ol the State. The following plan has been adopted tor receiving and forwarding contribu- tions and for keeping a record of tho same: —• * First. The teacher of each grade or de- partment In graded schools (acting ac- cording to regulations prescribed by the superintendent or principal), and of each separate school, shall receive the con- tributions. Second. The teachers of schools in cities and villages having a superintendent, shall forward the sums received to their superintendent; of other public schools, to their school commissioner, and of nor- mal and private schools, to Hon George B. Sloan, Treasurer, Oswego, N. Y. Third. All schools will report at once, on the blank sent with the Arbor Day program, to Hon. George B. Sloan. Treas- urer, the amount received and paid over to the superintendent or the .school com- missioner Fourth School commissioners and city and village superintendents will forward moneys received by them to the treasurer. NOTE.—Small schools in adjacent com- munities may unite In forwarding money by post-office or express money order, and thus save expense Always send statement of amount received and for- warded. In which shall be given the num- ber of the school district and the town where located. The following memorial sketch has oeen prepared as material which teach- ers may use to better acquaint their 1 pupils with the noble character and work of Dr. Sheldon, and to enlist them in the project proposed by the Memorial Association. It will, no doubt, be advisable to present the mat- ter to pupils a week before Arbor Day, in order that they may be prepared to contribute. Dr. EDWARD A. SHELDON Modern Pills. The day of powerful drastic pills is past and everyone who ie troubled with torpidity of the liver, constipa- tion, headache or indigestion may well be thankfnl that it is. Every inodora family medicine chest should contain a supply of Hood's Pills, the moderna cathartic. While gentle and mild in action, they are thoroughly efficient and cure biliousness, indiges- tion, sick headache and other troubles due to a deranged condition of the stomach, liver or bowels. T. F. Anthony, Ex-Postmaster, of Promise City, Iowa, says: \I bought one bottle of. • Mystic Cure ' for Rheu- matism, and two doses of it did more good than any medicine I ever took.\ Sold by C. W. Breed, Druggist, Ma- lone. 51m6 Children's underwear at about one- third price usually asked, to clone, at M. E. Howard's final «ala. All goods to be sold. High cut skating shoes at loiu prices./ SHTJPELT <fc DONALDSON. White Store. Oysters received daily at Smith's, Cor. Main aud Pearl St. HOOD'S PILLS cure Live/ills, Bil- iousness, Indigestion, Headache. Easy to ta«<e, easy to operate. 25c. Born in Terry. Wyoming County, N. Y., Oct.4 1823. Died in Oawego, N. Y., Aug. 26,1896 No-To-Uae for Fifty Cents. Guaranteed tobacco hublt cere raa) c* weak men strong, blood pun. 60c tl. All UruKitista •fdtortflKpetfin 20 minute* by Dr. >Aljr FitiS.- »*Qne cent a doae.\ 'Good rest to the gray head and tired feet ihat walked the earth for seventy stead- fast years, Bury him with fond blessings an'd few tears. Tears only of remembrance, not regret. On his full life the eternal seal Is set.\ As you stand beside the loom and watch the weaver shoot his shuttle to and fro you see the web enlarge .and wind upon the beam, but cannot see the picture in the artist's mind, though Inwoven by degrees with every thread he weaves. But when the piece is tak- en from the loom and spread before your eyes the beauty and the plan re- veal the weaver's thought. When Ed- ward Austin Sheldon was laid to rest In August last the pattern he had plan- ned, in which were threaded the days of nearly four and seventy years, was ftniBhed. As we unroll the web there are four scenes inwoven like tapestry pictures that attract our attention to Dr. Shel- don in different capacities In his event- ful life. FirBt—the teacher. We see him a man with a child's simple nature. The great and wise have ever loved the young. But not all the great find time to give to thoughts tof children, and not all who have the time are skill* ed to do them good. So strong is the Bcene before us that we do not miss the story of Dr. Sheldon's boyhood. That could not have been very differ- ent from his manhood. He was not, as one has said of Stevenson, \The spirit of boyhood tugging at the skirts of this aid world of ours, and compelling it to come back and play.\ But be does compel thl> old world to let the boy keep his playthings until he has learn- ed well the lessons which they teach, and to enjoy the learning. It means everything for his work that with all his broader vision, he walks the same plane with children. He sees what they want and knows how to help them. We see him at twenty-five visiting the poor people of the city of Oswego, and so stirred Jby their imnranca datlon that he ^thera their children Into what 1B soon known a* the \Bag- leacher. It is not too much to say. that the story of that school and the varying fortunes of those destitute children to whom he devoted himself will never be known, hut that the love and gratitude of those children were to bim substantial reward. Second—the organizer. The success of Pestalozzi was limited because h« could not organize. Guided by the principles of Pestalozzi, ana\ inspired by the same love for children, Dr. Sheldon can organize success. He goes to Syracuse and organizes its schools so effectively that the impulse will last for generations. He goes back to Os- wego to organize its schools. He pon- ders on the evllB of teaching by rote and look* around to see if some one is not teaching in a better way. He learns of a plan of using objects to de- velop ideas, forms a class of his teach- ers, and tries to work out a method more pleasant and profitable for the young. He brings help from England, himself and his teachers dividing a year's salary to meet the expenses, and OIDNT HAVE THE NERVE pry corner of our land, and the methods of Normal Schools, of common schools aud a ademies, of colleges and univer- sities, of Sunday schools and educar Lional institutes of every name, are ev- erywhere quickened with new life. Third—the educator. We see Dr. Sheldon providing for children outside of\ Oswego. The Legislature gives him aid, and he establishes a State Normal School, where teachers are trained for the State. To this he gives nearly a third of a century of hard and anxious toil. Visit his school and hp takes you «.o see the children. He has organized the first thorough school of practice connected with a Normal School in America. Others have tried schools of practice, but without success; they have allowed them to languish, or have changed them into model schools He has no use for an exhibition school, jr, rather, he has a better use for a school than to make it such, and he has the tact and originality to organ- ize a school of practice on such prin- ciples, and with such ends in view as to make it a necessity to the Normal School. And so it lives, and few will be the schools hereafter so blind as to do without it. In our final scene we see a represen- tative New Yorker. The work he <: J at Oswego attracted attention rot to that school alone, but to Ne>/ York's other Normal Schools, and to her Nor- mal School system, so justly the pride of the Empire State, aud the admira- tion of educators throughout the Unit- ed States. New York has not wont to follow other States in been any- thing. It has struck out for itself and this has been specially true of educa- tion. Dr. Sheldon was born and bred in the New York atmosphere. He had controlling principles of his own, and he took from elsewhere pictures, and objects, and ideas, only because he wanted thorn to bring his own plans Into more perfect-being. In him was the highest exhibition of the spirit o£ the State on educational lines. His m- lluence abroad is the influence of the State, his renown is the renown of the State, and to do honor to him is to do honor to the State. Dr. Sheldon's life-work will always appeal to the patriotic pride of loyal New Yorkers, to the philosophical ex- actness of disciplined\educators to the administrative genius of supervising officers, and to the intelligent appre- ciation of thoughtful, earnest teachers; but to the masses of the common peo- ple, and to the children and youth, a3 well aa to all others, will come with greatest frequency and force thoughts of beauty and love and wisdom, veri- table gifts from heaven, the result of his untiring effort, and of the tender influence of his great soul and aim- pie faith. \Did you hear about my friend said a trainman. \Well that fellow has made me laugh more times than once. Not long ago Bill got a jumping toothache. He wants to have that tooth out, but he don't want to pay the money, nor he ain't ^got the nerve to have the thing done. All th that tooth is keeping him up at night, and Bill he almost goes wild. 'Either me or that tooth,' sayB Bill, 'one or the other; I ain't going to stand this sort of life.' All the same, when Bill starts to go to the dentist, he is so scared that the tooth stops aching, but when he turns back and reaches the house, the tooth is plugging him again \Now Bill thinks of a great scheme. What does he do but buy a piece of strong string; say, you know this kind of silk thread, and he waxes that and ties It to his tooth, so tight that it can't ronie off. Then Bill walks down to the railroad station. You see, it was his idea to tie the string to a freight car, and then, when the train started, it would jerk the measly tooth out. He finds the freight car, and ties the string to the coupler of the car, ana stands around to wait until the train Btarts Well, sir, he begins to feel chilly about the gills. The more he thinks of the time when the train is go.ng to move, the worse he feels. Ev- oi y time the whistle blows he Jumps. Well, I guess I'd better untie,' thinks Bill, 'and come another day.' But when he goes to loosen the string, he finds it's no go, and he can't Jerk the thing loose because the other end is on the tooth. \Wfill. sir, that train begins to start, and Bill, he doesn't have the nerve to Btand back, so he just trots on behind, like a little pup on the end of a chain. 'Where are you going, Bill?' hollers a fejler; 'you seem to be in a hurry.\ W^ll, sir, Bill starts to swear like mad, but the train is beginning to go a little faster, and he has to commence to lope like a jack rabbit. You see, the train had been going through the city, but now it started to get outside. Bill riidn't have the nerve to stand still, so he just humped himself after that train like it was something he waut- ed bad. 'Say, mister, why are you run- ning that way?' asked a brakeman, who got onto the thing. Of course that sort of a guy made Bill madder than ever, but he had to lope on. \Luckily for Bill, the train had to slow up for a crossing, and while it stopped he borrowed a knife and cut the string.\ Tito I'ostofflce DepBrtmeiit's Lonfl. It cost in round numbers $40,000,000 to transport the United States mails and $50,000,000 to handle it, that is for salaries, etc. The total cost, therefore, of running the post-office department was last year $90,000,000 not including interest or rent owned by Uncle Sam and used for post-offices. The total earnings of the department for 1896 were omitting odd figures $77,000,000, 30 the department lost $13,000,000. The work done by the department included with dealing with first class matter, letters and postal cards amounting to 65,000,000 pounds for $3,000,000. The balance of tho revenue was derived from hand- ling books, papers not sent by publish- ers, merchandise, etc. Congressman Loud wisely suggests that this deficit can be wiped out by denying the one-cent-a-pound rate to books, etc., which are not strictly periodicals and to sample copies of regular papers. A good way to save fl3;000,000. Free Pusso* for All It was circus day; the ordinary largo crowd was there, standing round and listening to the music and loafing gen- erally. The small boys were there waiting for any possible chances which might offer of \getting in.\ A man went up to a group of anxious urchins. \Want to go in, boys?\ said he. \Yes we do,\ came in a chorus from the lads. They marched up in front of the door-tender. \Count these boys,\ said the man; and the guardsman of the great ex- hibition checked the grinning lads off with his finger as they rushed by him, and scattered on the inside. \One two, three,\ counted the door- keeper, and finally announced \eleven.\ \All right,\ said the man. \All right; that's all,\ and he turned away. \Hold on there,\ said the circus man. 'Are you going to pay for these boys?\ \Pay for 'em!\ said the stranger. 'Well, I fancy not. I said nothing about paying for 'em. I just wanted to know how many there were. You cir- rus men are good a*t figures, and I ain't. All I asked you to do was to :ount them. Much obliged.\ And away he went, astonishment at the surprising cheek preventing the doorkeeper from making any further ffort to stop him. What He Meant. It legal phrases are sometimes puz- zling to the untutored mind, certain colloquial expressions may be equally puzzling to the legal mind. An exam- iple is given in London Law Notes. At an examination before Lord Mans- field a witness exclaimed, \I was up to him.\ \Up to him,\ said his lordship. \What do you mean by being up to him?\ \''Mean my lord? Why, I was down upon him.\ \Up to him and down upon him, 1 said his lordship. \What does this fellow mean?\ \Why I mean, my lord, that as deep as he thought himself, I stogged him.\ When his lordship still insisted that he did not understand what was meant, tho witness exclaimed: \Law what a flat you must be!\ \If he had only said 'on to him,'\ said his lordship, later, \I should \- — tumbled to him.\ Historic Pltn«ss of EvxntH. A Madrid telegram states on the au- thority • of a Spanish newspaper that the last two descendants of Christopher Columbus are now occupants of a poor- house at Cadiz. There seems to be a sort of historic fitness in the fact that tho last descendants of the dis- coverer of America should be closing their lives in a poorhouse, while the feeble survival of the once pow- erful Spanish empire is haatening- toward bankruptcy in a vain effort to retain one small island out of its once vast possessions in the western hemis- phere.—Indianapolis Journal. To Our Patron* You are hereby respectfully notifi- ed that on April 1, 1898, the rate of in- terest, on interest bearing deposits, will be reduced to 2 per cent, per annum. All interest bearing certifi- cates of deposit now outstanding will bear interest at the rate named there- in until maturity, but if matur- ing prior to April 1st, 1898, will bear interest at such rate until that date. This notice is given pursuant to a joint resolution of the boards of di- rectors of the undersigned banks, and was made necessary through inability to loan deposits. Dated March 1st, 1898. THE PEOPLES NATIONAL BAKE, of Malone. THE FARMERS NATIONAL BANK, of Malone. Don't Tobacco Spit aud Smoke Tour lift A nay. To quit tobacco eustly and-forever, bo mag uetic. full of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To Qac. the wonder-worker, that makes w ealcn.tr. uronjr. All druggists, 60c or SI. fturcKu.ii.i'. Booklet and sample free. A<lilr* • Sterling Ilcnieily Co., Chicago or New Voii Ribbons, Velvets and Silks on hand be sold at M. E. HOWARD'S final Buy yonr candies at Smithes, corner Main and Pearl streets. Get fresh homo-made confeotionerv. Ribbons in stock must be Hold at M. E. HOWARD'S final sale. Candy <J;U!t;tiii •, -iiic 10c.25c. IfCC.C f.iM. (5i i < use it> t-ta . -••a ton forever. , n*rund money. What stopa Neuralgia? Dr. Miles'Pain Pills. Economy In Hathlnc- A certain little man of six had been all eagerness in anticipation of a sum- mer at the seashore. He could hardly wait for the first bath. When, howev- er, he Baw the ocean, with the great waves rolling on the beach, he oould not be induced to go near it, and posi- tively refused to put on the bathing suit of which ho had been so proud. One day his father offered him fifty cents if he would put on his suit, and get wet all over once. He wanted the money very much, so he finally con- sented. Clasping his arms around his father's neck like a vise, the gnat undertaking was begun. After nnr ri shivering and trembling, he was wet about two inches above his ankles, when he exclaimed, \Papa I—guess- 1 —will—only—take—ten—cents' wmtfc this—time.\ Meant Business Mother (reading)—Every name means something; Charley means brave; Philip means fond; what does Jack mean? Daughter (who also is reading)Oh, Jack? Why, he means business! U r told me so last night.—Tit-Bits. The TVrons Way. \I have called, Mr. Jingle,\ said the tax collector, \to aBk you to pay this bill for taxes on your house for 1896.\ \Take it around to the back door and ask the cook,\ said Mr. Jingle. \If you'd lived here twenty-four hours you'd know, sir, that she owns tho house. I've abdicated.\—Harper's 13a- zar. A GREAT OFFER. The New York World Thrlc«-a-Week »nd the Uazette One Year for S1.5O. The twice-a-week edition of the New York Worldka.fi been converted into the thrice-a-week World, being issued every Monday, Wednesday and Fri- day. Wo have made arrangements by which we cau furnish the GAZETTE and thrice-a-week New York World all for Si.50 a year. Here is the great op- portunity to get your own looal paper and the New York World three times every week at an extraordinary low price. The thrico-a-week World is much larger than most weekly papers and furnishes tbe news with much greater frequency and promptness. In fact it combines all the crisp, fresh qualities of a daily with the attractive features of a weekly. Address, inclosing $1.50, with all back arrearages, to the . GA- ZETTE, Malone, N. Y. TJine It Was Retired •' Yes, that is a pretty good bicycle joke. But \ \Well what?\ \It has made quite a number of cen- tury runs.\ Parks' Sure Cure cures nervous troubles by purifying the blood and removing the poisonous urio acid from the kidueys, Many women who arp run down and worn pat need just such , medicine. Sold by C. W. Hyde. ' -i — 2yl Box calf skating shoes, high cut. SHTJFBLT & DONALDSON. White Bhoo Store. ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cared by these Little Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per- fect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi- ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. Small PHI. Small Dose. 8mall Price. HOW GUNS ARE Tho Fl»«l« 1 U«e<t » \ cns i»ntl M.iltlii Shi At sea, when a vessel is moving, the Ijase la fixed and measured upor Urn d<vk. A telescope is placed at eiihei c fl of that line, and the lenses of both aro. focused upon the object to be shot at, writes W. E. Curtis in the Chicago Record. An observation Is then taken a mathematical calculation is made the book of tables is referred to, and in a moment the gunner may know whether the enemy's cruiser is five and one-half or six and one-fourth miles away, or any other given distance This, of course requires a great deal of technical skill and mathematical ability, but it is said to be absolutely accurate, and the apparatus Is so sen eitive and regulated to such a fine de- gree that by turning a key a monster gun, weighing 100 tons, can be instant ly adjusted, so that with a given quan tity of powder it will carry a projectile of a given weight exactly the distance which the range-finder has determined Of course, the gunner must know the contents of his cartridge, because that is a material factor in his problem He must also make allowances for the wind, for the resistance of the atmos phere, for the curvature of the earth and for the movement of tho enemy'; fleet if it is In motion. The range find er Is, however, a great del more ac curate than the human eye, and per- sons with defective vision will often insist that a gun is badly aimed and find out to the contrary after the shot is flred. Although we have guns on our battle ships and in the fortresses ou the roast that will carry a projectile thirteen miles it would he folly to attempt to use them at that distance, because, ow to the curvature of the earth, it would be impossible to see the target A man in a small boat upon the surface of the water cannot see more than four miles From the bridge of the ordinary man- of-war, which may be thirty feet from the water, the man with good eyesight or with a glass can see eight or nine miles. A man at the masthead can see ten or twelve miles, but very indistin ctly, and that is the limit of human, vision on a level surface. Applo Orchard 1 * The importation of American a, t .. which reached unprecedented propor- tions in 1896, says Consul General M.i- son of Frankfort, Germany, has created great interest abroad. Their supei sor flavor and tenderness proved so con- vincing that this season, notwithstand- ing a short supply and consequent 1 ? high prices at home, 64,538 barrel* of American apples were landed be , Nov. 18 at the single port of Hamh , The German agricultural pres-- • 3 caught the essential point of thf J ject, and now dilates eloquently 1 the fact hitherto almost unrecogm 1, viz.. that most German apple gro\ s have hitherto aimed to produce K' n quantities, instead of high quality <• 1 by growing natural fruit, much of which has been used for cider male *, have left their choiaest market ope: u conquest by American farm^rn, v .0 cultivate maiuly choice, grafted vn:ie- tle», and renew their trees when they have passed their best period of pr duc- tive vigor. There will be an industri- ous planting and grafting of apple treo.3 in the Fatherland during the next few- years; but whether any apple grown in the humid climate of northern Europe can equal the best American fruit is more than doubtful. The Former's Tower. Tbfi Farm Journal has^it about right when\ It says that \farmers have the power to right their wrongs if they but stand together and exert it They are not only the balance of power, but the power itself. Parties are alLright, but see to it that the farmers run the party, and not the party runs the farmers \ The need of a thorough organization among the farmers and fruit growers is becoming yearly more and more evi- dent. The fruit growers must combine to prevent the spread and increase of noxious insects that BO quickly convert profits Into losses; the cattle raiser from the spread of infectious diseases among his cattle, and the wool grower and mutton producer against the rav- ages of worthless dogs. Among the resolutions adopted by the Ohio State Grange at the last annu- al meeting was the following- Resolved, That we heartily indorse the action of the committee of women's friends appointed by a Baltimore year- ly meeting in their efforts to induce the editors and publishers of our newspa- pers to admit nothing to their columns that would have a tendency to lower the morals or intellectual tastes of the young people of our country. Black Sn»ke>in a Diuicli. While a gang of workmen were en- gaged recently in taking down the old trolley poles of the. Nassau road near Ulmer Park they came across a largo nest of snakes. The reptiles, which were black in color, measured all the way from six inches to three feet In length, and for a time caused much excitement among the workmen\ When they were killed it was found that there were 148 of them.—New York Tribune. Out rich Industry. In the last twenty years the ostrich .ndustry in South Africa has increased from |500,000 annually to $5,000,000. Intero»lo<! Social Student—I presume with your abundant leisure, that you are interested in the most important ques- tion of the day? Perry Patettic—You bet your life I am. An wit' me, same as anybody else, the most important questions of tba day, when all is sifted down, is eatB and sleeps. — Cincinnati Enquirer. Spanish and French woman of the highor class are usually expert swords- women. They are taught to fence aa carefully and accurately as their broth- ers, and there are numerous schools in the two countries where young women are taught not only to fence, but to handle the broadsword. Everybody Says So. Cascarets Candv CulliaVtic, the most won- derful modic.il <h»<:overv of the age, pleas- ant aud refreshing to tho taste, acl geutly and positively on kidneys, liver and bowels, cleansing tbe entire sysU-m, dispel colds, curt? headache, fever, habitual constipation and biliousness. Please buy and try a box of C. C. C. Co-day; 10,25, 50 cents, bold and guaranteed to cure by all druggists. Dress goods at decided bargains at M. E. Howard's final sale. It is a good tinie~~to buy now. Wool lined puoefl $nd slippers with thin russet soles for invalids. & Job work and plumbing done at J. H. TrjiiiiSx's Hardware. Dr. ANDY CATHARTIC CURECOnSTIPATIOH MUTE THE ALL DRUGGISTS to care sny cjnwof conntipntlon. f.nrarct's are the Meal Lax * t i. r ™ 1 i?. T t r \\'P ** P\Pe- h «\ ««•* easy witnrnl result*. Sam. pie and tonklK f r**. Ad. KTF.KMNG REMH>T TO.. Chlcniro, Montreal. Jan. . or Now Inrk. ill. WHERE DIRT GATHERS, WASTE RULES.\ GREAT SAVING RESULTS FROM THE USE OF SAPOLIO The Corn Plant. One feature which thedoctorH of.a^i 1^ culture have brought out more promi- nently, and positively with moro pom- tiveness, this winter than ever, has been the greater rise of the corn crop in the feediug of farm animals, and more emphasis than ever before, that the HIIO is the great economic in its preservation. The fact that the larger part of the ration is*-, found iu the starches, Htigara and tfuins, and these three are the HUIU total, about, of the corn plant, makes it the #reat raw ma- terial of milk production, fourteen poundb of them in digeatvble form to 2.2 pounds of protein. While th« first IH a profuse producer, the laat ia shy, aud made very uncertain by climate conditionH, Havo in the waste prodnct of our wheat crops. One of the facts pointed out, that where coru wus pur- chased, there was a very small m.inur- lal reHidue, from the fact that it was HO nearly consumed by the combustion in producing heat. Of the fourteen pounds of starch the animal needed daily, at leuwt twelvo pounds of it was consumed and passed off a< heat and gases through the lungs and ^kin, so that while the ton of corn was worth scarcely more than $1 as u mammal residue, a ton of cottonseed rwoa] was worth, after supplying tut* cow with milk solids, making Avurking tissues, nerve force and blood, fully $-!<•• The loss of food elements, enured by dry- ing the coru plant, is much greater thuu is generally supposed. At the Ohio station tho past fall 1'inf. Hunt found that 28 per cent, of the nutritive quality of the mature plant u as chang- ed into woody fibre, by tho drying, and wholly impossible to recover in digestion, and at tho New Jersey sta- tion the loss by soiling tho .crop ia es- timated now at only H per cent.— Hoard's Daxrymun. Steam Engine* For Kunn UAC. Because farmers always havo horse power on the farm it does not follow that it must be used for every purpose where additional power is required. There are many kinds of jobs where a small engine which any farmor can eas- ily learn to run, will give better satis- faction and be far less expensive than keeping a horse. With the proper con- nections so as to furnish tho. power such an engine will do tho churning or run tho milk separator. It will do the washing and turn the grindstone in summer, a job that has disgusted more boys with farming than any other. One of tho best uses of the engine is to make it turn the lathe, where the young people can cut out various kinds of wooden utensils and learn skill in handicraft that will be nseful to them all their lives. When you are suffering from Catarrh or Cold in the head you want relief right away. Only 10 cents is required to test it. Ask yonr druggist for the trial size of Ely's Croam Balm, or buy the 50c. size. We mail it. ELY BROS., 56 Warren St., N. Y. City. I was afflicted with catarrh last au- tumn. During tho month of October I could neither taste uor smell and could hear but little. Ely's Cream Balm cured it. Marcus Geo. Shautz, Rahway, N. J. Komucky FlhlirrmHO \ I am a tendor hearted man,\ said Colonel Btilwell, \ and as a rule I don't euro much foh spoht, but thex*e is one exception to my rule—I enjoy fishing \ \Doesn't it seem rather cruel to you?\ \No sub. When I think of saving thoso creatures from having to pass a lifetime in all that watah, I regard my- self as a benefactor, suh, and a human- itarian.\ E RIVALS. —Cannot turn back the tide The demand for Dr. Ag- new's Iittlo Pills is a marvel. Cheap to buy, but diamonds in quality— ban- ish nausea, coated tongue, water brash pain after eating, sick headache, never gripe, operate pleasantly. 10 ot^. U. Sold by C. W. Breed and Jumos Houston, Druggists. NOTICE. PURSUANT TO AN ORDER OF BON. SAMUEL I A Beman, Surrogate of the County of Frank- lin, and according to the statute in euch case made and provided, notice la hereby given to all persons having claims against Mary Martin, late of tbe town of Con&ttble, in eald County, deceaoed. Chat they are required to exhibit the eame.witb iho vouchers thereof, to the nndcraigned, Jed L Mar tin, executor, at his residence in the town of Con- stable, in HAia County, on or before tbe 15th day of April next—Dated Oct 8th. 1897 JED L WAKTIN, Executor. OKO. P. CHiTPKRriKLD, Attorney. Malone, N. Y NOTICE. nURSUANTTOANORDKROFHON SAMUEL I A. Beman, Surrogate of the County of Frank- In, and according to the entute m each cane marie %od provided, notice Is hereby Riven to all persons having claims agaVinBt Timothy Curtin late of Burke In salS Connty, deceased, that they are required to exhibit tbe same, with tne vouchers thereof, to tbe undersigned, administrator, at his store in Burke n eaid County, on or before the 80th day of April next.—Dated Oct. 24th, 1897 ORVILLE M. EVERETT, Administrator BAJ>QKK *• IDS, Attorneys. HOW TO MAKE MONEY. If yoa are oat of employment and want a posi- tion, paying you from $50 to $100 monthly clear above expenses by working regularly, or. If yon want to Increase yonr present Income from $200 to $60J) yearly, by worklnjc at odd tlnies. write the OLOBK CO.. 728 Chestnut St., Fhila., P».. stating age, whether married or single, last or present em- ployment, and you can secure a position with them by which yon can make more money easier and faster than you ever made before in yonr fc. 4*1 Mortgage ^iale. M ORTGAGOR, CUAULKS HoOJ.E MORTGA gee, Micbae) O Mflguirc Mcrtg-iye dawrt the 9ih day of March, 1S45 Kecor.lcrt in ine Franklin I'< nuty Clerk t» office on the -J1t>t daj of March. 189'.. at 10 o'clock a in , in Liber CO of MnripiLM p, at pag<* 30'*. Said mortgage was duly aligne d hy Michael U Maguirr, the mortgagee the rein mimt-il to MOBCB Krei hutte, by an tnftruint nt nnder In* bund and sea) dated tru- 20LU day of January, 18'iH, and recorded In iti<» Franklin Connty C't« rk'n othce on ihoiletUa y of January, 189H, «t 5 o'clock, p m , i n Liber 61 of Morinagee, at page 355 And said mortgage was alno drily H-ri^ned by Hti<l Mosee Frechette to I^iuiA Frechette by ur aneign ment under hi* hand and seal dated 1 tit- Hih day or March, 1893, aDd record«d In UIL Clerk'H office of the County of Franklin on the Hth <Hy of March, 18flH, ut ]0 15 o'clock a m in I.IIXT t/j at page — Both of said assignments arc rico r a< <l in I he name oftlc in which eaid mort^ut;*.- IH U curded. The amount claimed to be due on raid montage nt th> time of the flr«t publication nf thU notice is ont tiundrtd eighteen dollnra und thirty eigbt cent* principal and Interest, to wit One hundred el(-v<n dollar* and cixiy-clglit cent*, principal. at>d xix doilnis and Hcventy cents, intercut, Aud wherea<- dcfault has been made in the payment of the mini eys secured by saxl mortgage and n<i mi it or pro cceding at law having been instituted to n covi r the mortgage dent, or itiy part thereof, 1 ow ttierc fore, notice is hereby j;ivi u, according to tbe mat Ute in t>nch ca»e inaae and provid' d. that U> vlrtut of Mi*-power of eale contained in eald roortgagt and duly recorded thereivnh, as afore J ut<J, Ihe ral'i mortgage will be foreclosed by rale of tbe premiHen thcrt in described, by the cubycriin r. tlie nr<-)£;ue.fc of eaid tnorurace J >s aforenmd, on tee 4(h day of June. 18'i8, at 10 o'clock in the fortnoon of thai •lay, at the front door of the Conrl Houf.u. In M i lone VI lage. NY haid prermee* are described in eaui inortgaei at- follows- Ail that tract or paiu ! of Und HHuute in tbi \ iilage of Malone, 1 otmiy i>f Franklin, at.a titrttC «f New York, ' i'in<» pa n of Lot No '','» Township No. 0, and b'nimiiri nud dercnlxd follows. \i z • B<-ginniiiL'm the 1 ifct r>nnk of the \w — brauch of Salmon Kiver. wti. re the r-ami! 1» iiiterrecttd oy the north l«ne of lauds of Loyal C Lailirop, ijtiw deceased, at d running tmiice eaet on m'<J Ijiihrop'* north line to this aouihwe^t coi tur of lanrir. of Kaptixtc Nero, thence northerly on the went hue of raid shark's Hoole's laud to UK ii</rthwt'gt corner of land of eaid Charles Hooli-, ihctjc wpHicrly on th<> continuation or the north liun of the land:* of naid ClmrU s Hoole to the ea-t bai-k of-the wrrt branch of ^lino n Kiver; theno r'juiherly up and along tin-1 u-t lunk of the t-a d w <t-l branch of halmon Itiwr to the place of Di tMiitiiuL', containing an the i.n.iin within said boui.dn, more or lern. A Ir-o all that certain o< hi r 11< < e or riarce 1 of land frllUttlt in Siud Village or Malone, beiug a portion of l In; lands formerly pirn liamil h\ i h.irlen A H'k and John K Kiwk from the !• gal nun xenta uve» of the lute Daniel Drown, dt ci a.-id, uad man particularly dv^Tiin ' 1. a plot or map ilntioi made by C Uutchum surveyor, for xaid C'haile- A and John E Fldn.dS Village Lot No 10 tieitit four rods front and aboot eight rods In depth an<i of uniform width; receiving tin- right to flow ni- much thereof, if ar y, aa would be ll,jwed by th»- en etion of a dam on or acrons the «etit branch 01 Salmon River b> low the laxi above desenb. d pr«m lacs by the Charles A and John K Flek, their heir* and a£(fli.'D9. Dated March 81 h, IHHK LOCIS FRECHETTE, Assignee of Mortgage JOHN P. KaxLAt\ Attorney, Malone, N Y. Mortgage Sale. »IOKTGAGORS, GUY VV HOLLISTEK AM ) Jl Maria K llollieter, hl« wife Mortgagee, James Clark, assignee, and present owner am holder of Mortgage, Kobert Ciark Mortgage dat ed November 15th, 18hi, and n.curded in the off.it of the Clerk of Frauklni Connty on the flrnt day ol pi-cember J8K3, iu book J9 of mortgagee, at pagt 100 The amount claimed to be due upon nan mortgage at the date of the tirst puUimiion of thif nonce 4» the enm of four hundred rnd tlfty ti^lit dol lara aDd sixty «(nut Default having been made 111 the pajmeni of th' moneyn secured by said mortgage, and no xuit or proceeding at law, or otherwise, having betu com menced to recover taid mortgage debt, or any pan theieof. Now, therefore, notice, ix hereby given- according to the statnte lu euch case made and provided, that by urtue of the power of sale con fiued in said morlgagu, and duly recorded theie w ith as aforesaid, the said mortgi.ge will be fore- closed by a \ale of Ibe prerjjixfcf therein described, b> the subscriber, at public auction at the front door of lue Court llouse in Malone Village. Frank lin County, New York, on the Vtb day of May, 1H9H, at ten o'clock in the forei.oon of that day. The said premises are described in taid mort- Ka«e as follows All that certain piere ot pa'cel of land lying and beiDg in t.hv: town of Wo-ivtl.e, County of Franklin and btale of New Yorl.. be ginning and described ax follows In the center of ihe highway leading easterly from Kobir* Per cil'* poaBuriHiona at a point in f.iid highway U cbaiDB and 34 lioks eaater'y from the wext line of the town of Westville, and run- thence south par allvl with the line between We-nyille and Fon Jovinetou 17 chains ai.d SO In kr to tbc- norib J m of lands now owned by Will am Higi;lns, then east along the nonh line of MHI lllgmna' latin In tbaiDH and Ci liuks to the eourbea-l corner of rhi- lot as formerly owned by Ralph L. Rogers; thenci north along the cast line of the same abont I\s chviis and 80 links to the cent< r «f the paid bigh- M'H, then westerly along tru* center of said high wa> to the plact; of beginning, containing nineteen anu 15 10) of an acre of land, be tbe same more or one —Dated the ioih day of February, 1898. RoHKKT CLARK. Anxignee of Mortgage WAI.TKK J. ME AM, Atl'y for Aseiguee, Maione, N Y. Referee's Sale. •THOMAS C\NTWELL AGAINST WILLIAM H. 1 Mockwell aud others In pursuance »>f a judgment of forecloxare and sale made in the above entitled action on the v»i h day of August, liWS, the subscriber, a referee for that purpose duly appointed, will sell at publu BUI tion to the higliet«t bidder, at the front door ot the Court Honee, in Malone. N Y , on the21x1 dH> of May, 18W>. at ten o'clock A M . the real pro,-« r ty directed 1 y t-aid jnDgmeni to hi sold, viz.: All that parcel o( land in Weslviile. N Y , being part 01 cubihvlxion 2, of lot 11. In Township 2 01 Great Tract No 1, of McComb's Purchase, b» gin uing in the south bounds of said eubdivision SO chains «-a«t from the socthwest corner thereof and rouniDg thence north one degree wtt-t, paralUI With the went bounds of said mihdivn-ion to lum in ta»d subdivision convcytd by Ldward ICHitv i<> William Stockwell, 2S 75 chains, tin nee east ah DL' said stoi kwell's south bounds to the ccuter of Salmon Kiver, ab^ut M .10 chains; thence up alonj the center of said river conilierly to the north bounds of 50 acres in said subdivision univeyed to Itobert Creighion, thence went alone the north bounds of said fifty acrei to ihe nonhwext corner thereof; Ihence i>ouh one degree east along the Wfst bounds of s'id Creli>hton> fifty acres to the south bound* of said stibdivision, tbeace to tht place of beginning, about eleven (10.50 cbaine), containing 3J 55 acres nt land, be the rame more or less. Also all lhat other parcel of land in Wtstville. N Y., known as part of -ubdivision second, of lot 11, in Township S, in said Great I rnrt, beginning at ihe southweet corner of George Mod»weliV iU dcres in subdiviblon xccond. aforcxaul being in the wist bounds of said Mibdivi^ion second, 11 38 1 ha ma to Craig's poxse-'Mons; thenco__ea«t along tin north bouuds of Craig'« and JohnsonM pos M-v-ions to the center of Salmon Kiver .1-1 chains, 50 .inks; thence down along the center of Salmon River to George Stockweli's 25 acres iu said sub- dlv sion; tbeuce wej«t along the south bounds of G- orge Stockweil a 25 acre* to the \place of begin- ning, about 23 61 chains, containing 38 05 acres of land more or less Dated April 8, 18**8. HKNRT G. K1LBUHN, Referee Notice tiftCreditors. OURSUANTTO AN ORDKROF UON. SAMUF.L i A. Beman, Surrogate of the County of Frank- lin, ami according to tbc statute in such case made and provided, notice is hereby Riven to all persons having claimsagaiDBt Nary L Wblpple, late of Con stable, in eaid County, deceased, that they are re- quired to exhibit the same, with the vouenrra thereof, to the undersigned executor, at bis law office in Malone Village, in said County, on or be- fore the 24th day of September next. Dated March lgih, !8?K. W. P. CANTWELL, Executor CAVTWKIA. & CANTWRLL, Attorn- ys H. !-a,ii mortgage »H 1 lurid t-iloate in • 11 .„' a pan of lot (. anonJing to J o 1 di<. «iiu d< scribed lit i.ui-1 line uf nald f 1 <.n tn-n-t con er of 1 lie tx>uth li> e ol Beut- Mortgage 8al«. _ MORTGAGORS, JAMES A STOCKWKI.I. A \D Jl Marsaret Stockweil Mortgagee, Aibtn AD- drni<. Assignee ami pren-nt owner of in«>rtj.'(ine. Mary It. Robitifcin, Mon^'Huc 'later! April -•;, IHM.'/ tticided tn Franklin Couni > < u ike ottlce on the fli-t du> of May, 1885, n> LiO..r 41 of Morign^i - ui 'J In-eaid Alt»crt Andruw d »-il le<i\;n£ a last will 1 () 1 rt.ipieni UDd llie .}.<.( utoit 1 ilu-nm named u. • -t-ini,«.(j 1 hi* «»aid ujoritfH>:<.' on il. v lo,b di y of •\|nil ism, lo Mar> R. Roiiiii«un, u h-.* tt'in hi- tnnii 'ht o^i.cr and -till le the ovw^r at.d huidt-r III.TO,f 'I'm amount cluinud u> 1.1 uueon 64id mortga^i: at 1 tu umi'oftbi- Tel puMlrnMoD <>'• llilB Willce la SM'jHUtt winch is UK- whole umniiui unpaid there- on. JKfaull DaviLjj bi.cn madi; ID the payment of ili ( iiiot.i-yB tri-cim-d by sa'.d mortgage 10 be paid, nonce U hereby given chat according lo the statute in such ou«e madr und provided and by virtue of the power of sale cootained in und recorded with .-aid mortgage, caid inoriKugi* wi'l be foretl' nd by a KHIU or ibe premise* there 1 > o<-t-crlt>ed and ihe name will be Bold at public .im in.n (> n tin* v!M.b day of May, ltfl)8. at ten o'clock iu iu e foreno- D, at the front coor of ibe Court H'>i!-*i, MI Maiicu- N. Y No fruit or prucftdiofc a; U * »r uir.uwiec bae hi en commenced to rccovi t 1 h<• un>nu»a ncuu-ij by paid mortgage or any pail 11 11 nt said preniir-es are de«cnU <i follow**- All that tract or ;. the 10WU f Malone afou-rn ii •iiifiilicr oi.e Hi l'ow pbip . s •* Mph fir man - i-urw>, aud In 1 aa follow,., vi/ Bi'nintiHv 11 lot No 1. 30'•> cba<ni> from 'bi the said lot, thence WI*NI 11 li'y S Turnt-r a lande to UK midi'.le of th< highway, thence ••ouih one defm-e \M M 11 ,V> < bniu* 10 the Koulb line of the etild lot. Ui'Tic* tjouiri fcs de-freen ea*>t in the naid ^ouih luu* 4! chum- u, tin* r»outh- cant conn r of the paid I- , lrit-iic*- n<>rih out de H«*e east ID ibe earn IIDI 01 e- il I 1 H .vs ( h ,MIH to the plat' of bi-j-'irjnut;, < 'M Mnii % jy &w. uo hund- redths »• ni* of land, uiort <>r ,. *.- Alco Mil lhat ceruiu oin« 1 p ix*. or | HIC< I >-i land xitiittlc III rmd town Of Mui' l.i . l»ilti^ purl of lul No .' . 1 IH bounded us l< '• <>»•• 10 v.11. Becm- iiint» ..: 1 hi- northeast coiini <>' *uin lot No U, thence Wf8t on the north In,. t .f Un- *auit- lot 41 chains t<* the » »*UUT of ihu I lyhwny. ihttc t Kiuth in (hi-centt-r thereof 12 ^5 cfn irit-, ii'.nrr i apt 41 chains to 1 be i-Hi*t nne Of r . -i lot No i, thence north 12 Z\> chains to the placr «f ht-fciuniu^;, to n laliiliitf 50 \-J5 acres of land Ali«o all that certain ether piece 01 pan ei of land Mtuaie in raid town of Mai..nt\ hein^ a part of lot No oue in Township No 0 according to JoM-pii B<;manV survey, and bouur.id ami described em follow*, to wit Be'iiuiniit' in ihe t-a*l Jlne of said lot No l.UM'tfi rh-tn.s isointi fr^ru tin* tiorihu&ei corner Of t?aid Jot and runi<i<>.' iii«*uc< Duilh i(9 de- green \M-.-t 41 rhainu lo tlic iindiML of (hi lirbwaj , ihenci south oiu-di-trte HIH tilting ihe m ddl of ihe hii;hway 1 Z M chain-!, 1 in nr»- M nth h'.i i1i Kieeo caet 41 Chainc to tli<* eaft ln,e of caic l.ij ifcunce norih eini* <lrrn-i ea-t in it... • aM li tic IJ it) < haln-* to the pUci' of beKiiiuiiij;, 11 iMnluing 6ft} acrcb of land Al-c ..II that certain othi r pit cc or pmci! of Und Hiiuate in the limn of Maloi.t, beinn part < f lot No t,'IWnr-uip No 6 bounded m d de«<cnbi d ae fol- lows, 10 wit beginnm*.* 11, ,Ue ia»t I ue of raid lot Nu one. 35 50 chain- -<-uiJi from tbc 1 orlbeasc corner, bfing the couthi ast crne r uf 1..111I now o\Mied by .Sidney Arnold in formt-rly owned by him. aud running from ibti.ee nonh Wt diyntj* wi-nt alonp Ihe eoalb line of tbe raid land owned as aforesaid. 41 chain* to tbe center of tin* h t-h- way, tbi'iia; sooth In thr center of tin- highway 25 nnke, thi nee earn to the plact of beginning, con- luinmji M UK) acres of land Also nil thai certain olln r p.ere or parcel of land Minnie hi tin* lown and vill-ti;. of Maioi.f, on ihe east aide o' Fort Covuij{ton cirei t, and bounded BB followH, VI/ ricj/iuniLK al :he northwim corner of village lot formerly occupied by Niihan Di r IIIIJ; .tnd running thence ei-i* il> in caid Dailing't* north hue lfiO feet, ihenci tionberly ami parallel to tbe eiwt line of nine:, -tv nty eet . ibirci weMerly and parallel with l't ftrnt der-irlbed line 150 feec to the east line of ll.i* »ald ,-trcet, ibence -outhrrl} on the eaet line tlmeiif to the plnce of Di4!innin^. eevi nty feei rm, a bitii; an ihe lands within WHIII hounde, be the mine more or Irn*. Hated March 4. JSWf M A UY R KuMN.^ON. Ac-lj-lne CANTH ELL & (.'ANTWELL lUoint-yri. Mortgage Sale. IIOKTUAUORS, JAME-S A STOCKW KLL AN D .'I Margaret btock,weil Mortgagee, Wlllihin F < reed Aciignet aud pr<.s. nt owner or mort- uage Vary R. Kobinomi Niort^au'i. <inl> <l Demi ner :W, W > Recorded In tin Frank,in ( .miity Clerk's Ullice on Ibe 'ii«l day nt Dt cumber, lsT'J. in Llbcr J.J of Murlfiijii e lit p*,'< 'J! i-miU inorij.--i.je was\ M«ri;;neU by said inortjj .gee lo Mary H U<,i>.u- -on by alignmen t iie.trini; iiate v4ih da> of May, I8MJ, and recorded in the H i u iikliit i out.tj I krk'w Office on thf third da, of Dii<-uibcr, lt^J, in I iber J4 of Mortgages at patje l(>S The amount claimed to be due on said mortt;aKf at iho time of the hrst publication of ihls notice li\ $:i :i39 91. which is itif wnole amount UDpaid iheieou lWauit having beeu made in the pay- ment of the moneys set ured by said mortgage to be paid, notite m hereby civ«n that according to the ntatute iu such cane made aud provided and by virtue of ttie power of *aie contained in und re- corded with said mortgHjzc, -md mortgage will be foreclosed by a mile of the premises therein de- pcribed, and the pame will in coin at public auction on the '«!Hlh day of May, lt-4s at n n u'clm W in the forenoon, at the front (ioor of tin i unit || o se, in Mrvlone. N. Y No Mia or proceeding at I uv or oiheiwii-i has bceu commenced tc recover ihe amount ncurcd by said mortgage or any part thereof. Said premises are dtecnb*-d in raiO niuHcaie a« fi..,')»e. All that tract or parcel ol Und ntuate m ihe town of Ma one. County of Franklin and Mate uf Ne-\v York, and being a pn t uf lot number one, in Township number six. according to JunepU lie- man's survey, and boumu d and rtrtcribvd «» fol low*, vi / Kt*glruling in tbe east line or raid lot No 1, ,i.\i chains and 5\> links from the northeast corner c • tbe emd lot, thcnc< WCM HI tbe couth nne of Ik-nt vy S. Turner's land to the middle of ihe Highway tin nee south one degree wept 14 cha.DS eud 5> r lihiti> to the -ouih line f the said lot. tin nee south 8'» degrees ea't 1Q l V paid poutli line 41 chains to the Bombi-ant i inner o! ibe -aid lot, tbeuce uortb one decree «a-t n, thi etip! luie of ih£ said lot 14 chains aud 55 I k- to the place of be- ginntng. containing 59 acre-- »nct tw h nt. iiiliso f laud, more or less AlfO all toat tract or pare i . of land ntuated In the town of Malone- Frank.in County, Mate New York, and is a pari of lot No 1 in Town-b No. 6, according to Joseph Beman'n survey, aud bounded and debcricH-cl an follow?, to w.t Begin- ning in the cast line of said lot No one Zi chains and - i5 links tOUlh Irom the northia-t corner of • aid lot ami ruiiuuig thence north 64 degrt us west U chains to the nuodle of ttit highway, thence south one degree we-t al«.ius the middle of r.he highway 12 chmn« ar<i 30 IIIII.P, thence sonth 89 degrees ea*-t il chains to the eael line of tin said lot, thence north one drgri <• t apt in the t a?t I i.c 12 Cham*- and JO hnkti to the piu.ee of beginning con taimiiK fifty acres' of land Also all that ceruiin other piece or parcel of iand fltuated in said town of Malone, and belcg a part of lot No 1. in Town-hip No 6. accordltig to Jo- seph Heinaii'n survey, bounded and Ue-pcnbed as follows, to wit Beginning in the east line of said lot No 1, 35 chains and 50 links »outh from the northeast corner, being the southeast corner of lands now owntxl by the puld Sidney Arnold and runs from tnence north 89 tic^rers west along the south line of the said land owned as aforcHaid, 41 rhaius to the center of the highway, thence south to the center of the said biguway i.'S lints; thence east to the place of begiuun « continuing 51 100 Of an acre of land Also all that tract or parcel of land pitHate in the town of Malone on the e.,t-t r>idc of Fort Covington Mrecl, and bounded as foilov*- Beginning »t tbe northwest corner of a ullage lot formerly occupied by Natnan Darling, and ttih^ thence easterly in said IMrnng's uorth line 15iifiet, thc-DCv northerly and parallel with the eart line of paid highway TO fie., thence westerly and pirallel with the first ] t^ribed line 1.10 fiet lo the < net line of tald high- way, and thence southerly on ihe ea-.t line thereof lo tbe place of beginning, seventy feet. ih.e Inten- tion being to convey ihe SOUMH -ly half of the lands conveyed to Kodnty s Ifei; bj Daniel N Hunt- inutoo. May 3t», IH06. and ttn pr IIIIM-H hereby in- tended to be cooveyeci Hre the pame conxc-yed to ihe party of the r.rrt pare (Mockwell) by s*aid Bell, April 2S, ].*07. Dated March 4, 1H98 MARY R. KOHINS<>> . As-ignee CANTWKLL & CANTWKII \tiorueys. WEHAVENOAGENTS bat hkrawld direct to U>» coo- ram*r for 15 ;nn »t wboU- cil* pnoM, nnng turn tb« dealer'i profit*. Ship u) * vhar* for •zamioatian. ET«7iUu wirruMd. 118 **yl«» of Vahidtt. 66 itrlM of HarntM. Ho.TT B»rT«yn«ni«m Prttw, «l«.0Q. Aa good unit* for ftt- p«R*.t 8amf», fW to | l 25. Carri*- gm, nations. Trap*, Wagon- tttas, 8pnnt-Ho*d and Milk W Send for l*rK*.,frM f i ag n K., Ho eM8orr*r Prl«, wleb curtain., lunpt, Catalocu of ail OU >tyt«t ebadc, apron »nd rendiri, |(>0 A.«gooduee!li tor ELKHART °4 B ^ A «B 4\*> HABHESB JCtt. CO. W. B. PRATT. &»•?. ELKHABT. IKS. HE Best There 1$ In Paint. H, W. Johns' /tSMSfttS Liquid Paint \ Referees Sale. QUPREMK COlll.T WILLUM P CANT U well, a» exec a tor of an-1 ru**tee tinder the laet will and U'statni-nl of -Win iu U* Hnrtoii, di'- ceajcd acainet Patrick Met _'.•• and others In purenanoe of .1 judf:nn nl of foriclonore and sale made in tbe abo\e emit r i «• non on ihe l&th -lay of March. IH»H the- rubci r<l>< r. a referee f<.r that purpose duly appnintm \- ii cell at pnbl'c auction to tl.e hiuhert bidder al iU front door of the Conn Houee In Maione. N Y ou therevinih day of May. 1898, at 10 o'clock a ni . (bo n-«! property directed bjr said judgment to be f.old, viz All that parcel of land in Malone. N Y . being that part of lot ii, in Townnhip f>, be^innnm al a point in the renter of the wect branch of Salmon River li chains south of a point in the north line of lot Si, '-59 T5 (bains wert fiom ibe northern corner thereof, running theuce wi NI in the south line of Andrew Mctinney'r* land (1S&J1 to land contracted to Patrick McCabe (the elder), tbence south in eaid Mc(.'<ibu'-< m*<. line l.'j 5S chain* to land deeded to naid McCabe, thence e«t-l in eaid McCabe'a norih line ^0 chain* to tbe center of ihe west branch of Salmon River thence north down said branch 15 5b chains to the place of beginning, containing 3' lba n^ of laid, excepting a piece containing about one md one half acred lying in ibe fombeaHt t-onx r tberiof conveyed by R. Hathaway and L> WaiUm- to Patrick McCabe, now deceased A leo all that other parcil of naid lot 82 begin- ning 16 rods north of the nor 1 .' eact corner of lands formerly of P. McCabe, deceat-ed. in the center of tbe west branch of Salmon Knrr, rnns thence ea»t 14 rods to H stake and stone?, thence south ten de- green east 12 rods to a stake and stones, thence sooth ten degrees went 15 rods to a stake and stones; thence sooth IS degrees east 93 rods to a stake and atones; thence west four rods to the center of the west branch of Salmon River, thence northerly along tbe center of f-aid west branch as it winds and tnrns to ibe place of beginning containing about 3 5 acres or land Also all that other parcel of land being part of lot 3S, tewaship 6. beginning at a point in lot S3 distant 12 cbainn, 50 links dne south from the north line of eaid lot, and 33.75 chains from tbe northeast corner of said lot, running tbence east 4 50 chains, thence south )9 12 chains; ihenc\\— »o*t 21.30 chains, thence north 19 68 chasm- tbence east 15 75 chains to the place of beginning containing <K% acres of land, excepting and re- serving one and a half acres of land to be taken from the southeast corner tl.ieof from the eqet and south lines thereof nect IO tho highway abd norih far enough to include u. parallel lines nortb anil t«oath one and a half nrree of laud formerly occupied by Cynthia Aeeekn i Also excepting and roHer\mtr 'Uo north half of said forty and one third acitt- forriterJy owned by C. A Bemis Also excepting and reserving two and five tenths acres lying eut-t of the roaa con- tracted to Andrew McCabe Dated March *£l, 1S88 MICHAEL T SCANLON, Referee. CANTWKLL & CANTWKU., p.aintiff'B Attorney* AGENTS Paper Hangers WANTED and Painters,\ Only one In each City or Town to eell WALL PA- PKH from my BOOKS Line is large of teautlfnl. and cheap goods Bcstprlcet* and discount*, ever offered by any houec For particulars, address G. W. YOUNG. 37 and 39 Weet 14th Street. New York City. 25w4 MALONE WATER WOttKS CO. T HE ANNUAL MEETING OP THR 8TCCK- holders of the Malone Wnter Works Co. will be held at the office of the superintendent on tbe first Wednesday (4ib day) of May next. u. tw« o'clock P M , for tbe election of nine directors of said Company forHbe ensuing'year and for tbfe transaction of such other bnelnees &s may com* before the meeting —Dated Malone, March 8t> 1898. ' K M WARS'!AU.. gec'j R W. JOHNS MANUFACTURING CO- loo WILLIAM STREET, NEW YORK. , :, relume men to take or- _ . dera for HIGH GRADE nnra^rr stock on weekly salary or commission. Reinonai- blehome Splendid chance for thoee who^^ hotliieaa. Xxpertence not n«ci •aa.ry ' partlcalare. Tfhe a. Q. Chase Cotr.pan •*. ' in-i ' I I I i I

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