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Franklin Gazette. (Fort Covington, N.Y.) 1837-1911, June 03, 1898, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031574/1898-06-03/ed-1/seq-4/


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Much in Little v« especially true ol Hood'3 Pills, for no medl- cm« ever contained «o great curative power In 10 small space. They are a whole medicine ood's ch.^, cd.vays ready, >1- MI^B • • ways elBcler^, always sat- K/M •II ^ Ibfactory; prevent a cold ^^^ III Sfe or fever, ciire all liver Ilia, \ • • • w stak headache, Jaundice, constipation, etc. 256. Tbc only Pills to take with Hood's 8amparllla. «B •/•'*=.' w> \AMIRIGA'S OIIATMT RAILROAD.** 3SJEWYORK & HUDSON RIVER R. R- THE TOUR-TRACK TRUNK LINE. ADIRONDACK DIVISION TEME TABLE IN EFFECT OCT. 17th. 18OT. SOUTH BOUND. FAST MAIL.—Daily except Monday. Leave MoiiTe.ll (Windsor Street Sia) 8 15 a. m ; St. TlmnO ••(-, .917; Canada Atlantic Crossing. 9.21; V , leyfleld. 9.86; Uuutlngdon,9<J8; ar Maloun 10 ~'.> r •« <n ; Wnippleville, 10 39; Chasm Falls, 10 47, < '• tIead,10.i5; Mountain View.11.00; Loon Lake. 1 '•; Lake Rusnaqna 11 31; Rainbow Lake, 1141, i ml Smith's. 1140; Saranac Lake, 11 40 ' -e l'tacld.12 50: Lake Clear.12 00; Saranac Inn K 07, Tupper Lake Jc , 12.37; Fulton Chain, 2 4! <> ui , arr. Utica. 4 35: leave Utica. 4 35; Al- ban,' I. ~i; New York, 10 00 p. m NhA\ YORK KXPKESS —I>.iily. Leav« Moot- real (Windsor St. 8u ). 4.25 p m.: Beauharnois, 5.10, St rimotbee, 5 2~; Canada -\tlantic Cross- ing 5 jr. VaDeyfleld, 5X2; Huntingdon. 5 56; arnvj v ilone. 6 30 p m ; leave Mslone, 6 35 p m irnvo Owl's Head, 7 00; Monntaln View, 7 Ofi Lo.ti Lake, 7.30; Lake Kushaqna. 7.39; Rain- bow Lake, 7.48: Paul Smith'*, 7 54, Saianac l.ake, 9 8.) HH'anac Inn, 8 17, Topper Lake Jet.. 8.48: Full oaaain, 10.45; UUca. 1235 a tn.; Albany,8.10 O. n N. w York, 7 30 a. m. NORTH SOUND. Daily except 3nmla> I- <T MAIL— Leaves New York. 8 30 a m., Al'> y. 11.13 a m.; Utica, 105pm; Fulton Chain, H.i: . .n ; Tupper Lake Jc , 5 05; saranac Inc. 5 32 .tUe Clear. 5 41: S«ranac Luke, B 45- Lake Pine i i. \> *); Haul Smith'*, 5.51, Rainbow Lake, fi 55 L .'<e Kashaqna, 6 05: Loon Lake, 6.13; Mo\ita>'i View, 6 35. OWIH Head, 6 43. Chasm Km- l> '..': Whipplevttle. 7 00. arrive M alone. 7 10 p. HI i eave Malone, 7 15 p m ; Huntingdon, 7 4.1 p m . Valleyfleld, 8.07; Canada Atlantic Cross- ing, h 11; St. Timothee. 816; Beauharnom, 8'28, ar ^ mi real (Windsor >t~ Sla. ion), ». 10 p m W ITRBAL EXPRESS —Daily. Leave New Yoriv, 7.W p in.: Albany, 11 30; Utica. 1 50 a m ; Knltnn Chain, 3.45; Topper Lake JcL, 5 42; Sata nac Inn, 6.10; Saranac Lake. 5 45: Paul Smith's, C 30, Ilambow Lake, « 34, I-ate Kushaqua, 6 45, Loon Lake, 6.55; Mountain View, 7.17; Ow 'a Head, 7.i5; iirrivu Milonc, 7 f.0. leave Maluue. 7 55, iir rive II miinadon, 8.21; Valieydeld, -.45, Canaaa At.'aii j Crossing, 8 49: Si Timothcc, 8 54, Beau- bariKJi , '».(!•»; arrive Montreal, 9.00 u m Waj Freight Trains, carrying pi-wn^ers in ca boose . i's, leave Malone, 11 50 a m , daily except Mondny and 2.20 p. m., daily except Sunday, ar rive Tup >er Lake Jet ,3 55 p. m. and 7 05 p m., respectively. Leave Tupper Lake Jet, G.20s. m., daily ex*, pi Snnday, and 450 p m daily except Monday, arrive Malone 10 50 a m and 9 125 p. m., respectively. Wagm r Buffet Drawing Room Car* bf.twfrii New Yoik and Montreal on Fast Mail Wagner Buffet Sleeping Care between New York and Mont real on New York and Montreal Express a! D CARTER, M. L. FRENCH. General Arent. Agent. - v. Malone. N Y. Malone, N V. QEC II. DANIELS, Gen'l Paes Aft. Grand Central Station. N Y THE Ogdeosbnrgh <$ Lake Champlaio . KACLEIQ AQ QO. CH\lt!,KS PARSONS, TIME TABLE. Cjrruv I -il to Jan. 2 1SWH Tnn>» '••»ve Malom- I'.B follow •«• \GOING EAST. • 5J v. x -EXPRESS for v alohe mid Rotl'er- I\>int, connecting at St Al'm'.s with fowl e*;>re-irt train for Boston via Lowell or vln Pitchtiirg; New York via Troy. .Springfield or New London: cotuiecw at Houses Point with D.&H.R.R. fur l'lattabnrgh, Troy, Albany and New York Wagner Pjiace Cars St. Al- lian>> 'o Boston ami New \ ork. i - 4S p. M —LOCAL Express for Chenibnaco. \i..j>' i'. M -EIPBBSB MAIL for all KUIIIOIIB cuunect- •ig at St. Albans with Nlunt Exi>rcae for Troy, •tid New York, also for Boston and all .New Rngland points Slc^ant Waener Hleep i\.ffcars Roose9 Pt. to New York via Troy and Jiiwton via Lowell and Filch bit re ThtB train coiine.-.ts at RonMOR Point with I) A H C Co. for Piambunjh, Troy. Albany and New York. Wngiicr Sleeping Car ROIIHI\) Hjint tn New York withoot change 10 10 !•. M — MIXKD for Cuerubusco and intcrmedi- a <> at. MODS. QOINQ WEST 9 15 A M.—MAIL, stopping at ill-«iaUon8. Arrlv- ei O^ilunebarg, II .1'> A H Connecting at Nor- v. %od *lth R. W. & O. it K , at Ogdenabnrg v. Lh <JrandTrunk R R.. for -ill points went. 1 00 1 H.—LOOAL, express for O^dc-nsbtirc Con- at Moira and with N. Y & () H R for r Lake, arme s at, O^ilonbbur^ (i 0\i p -EiPBisB . for Norwood. Oiden<jbur».' •; Went. Arrive nt Norwood, 10,2.} r ubnrp, ll.l.\) p M to all points oani -nd went on -tt'e at T 9.03 r O Tic- Tick' re. '' VRRIGAN. Au'ent, Hilone < N i.'rIKVALIKR, (iv.n'1 ^uperin ] i\SK OWEN, Traffic Manager. HEW YORK I OTTAWA RAILROAD I . EFFKCT niAKCH 7, 1898. 51 ' \11 leave u ive A. M 'I' M . 1 40 1 47 . +2.00 ' +2 07 +2.19 +•2 -27 + 2 ,S7 241 t'i 57 t3.10 i> 45. 3 29 7 ai .'{ fi 1 8 *ii 4 04 r 4 ir> i } ; 1 4S \ JO l> M 1' M STATIONS. Tapper Lake Tupper Lake Junction Childwood. .. . . Kililare Willis Pond .Black Rapidd Junction .. .. Biy Poml Brandon Madaviaxloi Spri'-g Cove Santa Clara St K<-£ici Kails ...Dlcklneoo CVnter .. . .Mosher Moira Malone 52 arrive P. BI 650 5 54 5.40 5 10 400 P M 50 arrive P. M 12 y> + 12 14 +12 Oi til .13 + 11 4n +11.41 11. J. + 11 17 +10.5'> 10 36 10 1H 10 09 +9 58 9.4) 9 15 A. M Train- run daily except. Sunday tStop mi nignal. CD III :»ARD, OKi> II WVTSDN. u.uural Manager, lien'i Pu«r< Atjcni T Moira. N. Y WM. CALDWhLL, Carriage and Sleigh Maker >ilLL STREET, UALONK, N. V.. Manufacture! of til mui - nt pARRIAGES. - fiuGG.ES, WAGONS & WEIGHS. PROJC THE BEST OF MATERIAL AND IN THK LATEJ-T ST^ i K> 'Orders Cuuikfully received -l'lti prompt'y HAS. SPAULDMG'S Livery % Sale Stables, «V> OAT • .'irst-Class TUDODISI ELE6MT NEW HEARSES I v rillNUNBW! ' SLBPHONE CONNKCTlONft! ST.. - - MALONB.N. Y FARM FOR SALE. THK INDIJftSIONED OFFER^ FOR SALB HIS I furm *it>iated In the town of Bellmonl. OIM- mile east of BrainarJdvlHe, containing two hntid red and sev< nty aerea of good durable luo.-:: ••••P hondred and seventy acre« of fame la ir. cmiflition oaltiblf for mowing with a machine The hulld- )nj?8 ure a e >od boa je and barn*. »ll in pooil con ditlon ,There 18 plenty of KOO<I wsier ronveni*'''' to the k oflae and barue. The farm will be ><o!d with o- wi'hont the stock and farming imple- ment* For farther particular* call on the under- •tencri on the premises. Terms easy. tf22 F. LKAHY, Bralnard»ville, N Y For the Revelsworth Millions, AN ANGEL OF EVtt. A Story of lnt«n»* lnt«rett In whlefe • Beautiful but Unscrupulous Woman's tekiau ar« Mad* ; to Pall by the Man Cfche Loves. >»••••••••••••<> e < aoii tyou think?\ \No—I don't! I Like that English dignity and solidity in a man. Anil now, Betty, what is your real and tru opinion of tho other one?\ 'Miss Re'velsworth? I think she 1 wonderful! I can't take my pyes oft her. I never thought a woman could be so beautiful.\ \If I were a younger or more nervou woman,\ said the old lady suddenly, \she would make my flesh creep \ Betty stared at her in astonishment \Don't glare at me, child!\ Margate Revelsworth exclaimed testily. \1 am eighty next birthday, and I haven- been much Into the world Twenty years I've lived like an oyster In Rev elsworth House, and thirty years before I lived in Revelsworth Hall and KUI but little company. But my pow. < of observing haven't got rusty, and l'u not a man, to be taken in by a beauiif u face and silky manner. I've read ^ basilisks, and I've read of upaa-trfp^ and plants that absorb all nourishment in the air and starve their neighbor; and I think of all those things wl eu my niece Francesca comes near me! \But she seems so gentle.\ -Seems—yes! But Sikes here wasn't taken in, and no more am I.\ Voices outside the room at that mo- ment cut short the discusaiou, und iho door opened and Francesca entered, ac- companied by her two cousins She w$s laughing while she leisurely buttoned her gloves. \I don't want you both,\ she said \One escort will be quite enough lor me as far as Kingston, if indeed 1 re- quire an escort at all.\ Francesca glanced, smiling, from one face to the other. In the eyes of botli bi others there u«ts an onrer look, dls pupurtioiiute us it v»ould appeal to th occasion. For the first time in thei lives Dudley and Virtor found thn thc?r interests clashed, and that a sens* of rivalary had sprung up betweer them. \Now which shall it be?\.she said \Fiance or England? and, to begjr with, does either of you know th< way ?\ \Oh you : can't miss that!\ criec Betty, who had been watching the littl Cvone of coquetry with intense interest \It's perfectly straight along the roat opposite, which leads to Kingstor liridge.\ \You're wasting time, all of you, 1 said Mrs. Revelsworth sharply. \Dud ley, see your cousin to Kingston post ofTiop and back. But you, Victor—car you Dlay the piano?\ \ T ai n a little amateure of music madame,\ said Victor, bowing stiffly ir extreme vexation i at his aunt's higl liandedness. \I don't know what that means. But If you know your notes, you can si down and play duets with Betty There are a lot of operatic duets amoni the old music, and the child never ha* any one to play them with her.\ Somewhat mollified, Victor took i Bcr.t at the piano hy little Betty's side- a. d speedily forgot his momentary ill temper in her agreeable society. Sh< wis a charming musician and he was devoted to music, although as a pei- fo'iner hp lacked practice. To all ap- the old lady. \I can't understand a good-looking Englishwoman with eyes in her head taking up with a shiimp of a Frenchman or a greasy-faced Ital- ian, when she can have a healthy-look- ing Englishman!\ \Nor can I,\ said Francesca. Her aunt glanced at her suspiciously. Was there something contempuous m this calm acquiescence? sne wondered. The girj was lying back in her chair, perfect^ still, with lowered eyelids and a half-sjttile playing about her lips. Her singular beauty gave her an em- pire and ascendency which the tyran- nical old lady, accustomed all her life to be the most important personage within her own limited horizon, grudg- ed her. \I am afraid you are tired,\ she ob- served sarcastically. She meant this as a reflection upon her niece's lounging attitude; bu-. Francesca, with a charming snjiHe, lose to her feet, and it was at that mom nt that she announced her intention of is- turning that night to London. When making this statement she ap- proached\\ her aunt more clobely, aud then a strange thing happened. The white bull-dog \Sikes.Mf that lay stretched on the rug at his mistress's feet, rose,shook himself, stood for a moment with his bandy legs planted far apart and his head sunk between his shoulders, blinking up at Miss Revels- worth, and then gave utterance to a long, deep, ominous growl. Betty left off playing, aghast. \Why what in the world made Kikes do that?\ she cried. \The only person he ever growls at is Joe.\ \It's very strange,\ said Mrs ROVPIS- worth. \Perhaps he's jealous of strangers. Yet he didn't growl at Uic boys. Come nearer, Frances; I vrill take care that he doesn't hurt you ' \I am not in the least afraid of dogs,\ said Francesca. For all that, she blanched suddenly as the animal, with a howl of anger, made a threatening spring towards her when she approached his mistress Francesca stood still and looked in- tently at the dog. Sikes growled a r ;Va and slunk away under the intensity of her gaze. Clearly he disliked and d ; s- trust-ed her for some reason known rr!, to himself, but as clearly her i.air.1 fearless front impressed him. \I don't much like dogs,\ she ex- p'a:iied in her usual clear level tones, ' lam afraid your dog has founu it out.\ '-iiut Sikes is the gentlest creature liv.ng'\ cried little Betty. \1 miicsi r ?ke him apologize to you prt 1 ^ 1 !.. / for his surly behavior. He is only . -My to Welldon's boy Joseph, and at is because the boy teases htm. ': he mastiff Briton bit Joseph th-pp cays ago—that is why you don't is: i in about. I had to bind up and d.esj 1 -> hand for him.\ \You have more than one dog, then?' \Three said Mrs. Revelsworth - *'Tvan, Briton, and Sikes. Any one or them could kill a man.\ \What singular pets!•' \Tl- y are not pets, but guards. They ha.** i.iore sense than humans, and the/ 1. wv what they are heie for. If m.v i' (f were to break in in the nighl r 'I : \ fi i ob me or do me inju-y it would go hard with him between my thit( guards.\ \Are they all loose at night, then?\ inquired Miss Revelsworth, with much r jiparent interest \Sikes sleeps at the foot of my bed ftnd Tvan on the door-mat Briton Is Le.pt- in the hall.\ ''1 am sure you will grow fond of all thiec- when you know them better,\ put in Betty. \They ace so handsome end clever and faithful!\ \It's a bad trait in a girl not to like .i:.ima1s,\ observed Mrs. Revelsworth. \But what are yOu going for? Sure- ly you can spend the night here and b -vz your things down to-morrow? I N.ant you to stay with me here in this 1 cube for one whole year at least. It will lie dull for you of course} but you v 'I lia.ye the two young men to ilirt with \ \<\rp my cousins going to be here they are! Why else did for them 9 June of next : >. will be the centenary of the found- n . of Isaac Revelsworth's business aril the division of. his property. Ah thru makes you start and flush a bit a; last 1 You are not quite a statue, 1 ! . ' Well, the money has to go tc i .vdswerths, but, as to which living }.i .•: swtorth it goes to, that is my ui.air. You and Victor and Dudley ap- I><ar to be the only direct descendants r~d I wibh to have you all here under my rcof anti my eyes and my observa- tion for a twelvemonth, in order that ) may make my decision Knowing that, do you agree to stay?\ CHAPTER VII. Fiancesca stood motionless within a f(. •, feet of her aunt's chair Her lonp so'den-brown lashes were lowered, but littk- Hetty caught a gleam of what looked like triumph in the veiled blue eyes That stillness of Francesca's was one of her distinguished eharac- tci istics. She moved seldom and mov- ed slowly, yet there was no trace ol laziness about her. She would at times hour after hour in precisely the same attitude, always one of admir- able grace and picturesqueness, with shining eyes fixed on vacancy, or whitf l:ds lowered, lost in thought* Now, when,she heard her aunt's pro- posal, she did not speak for some mo- ments, thereby rousing the old lady's impatient anger. 'Have you lost your tongue, Fran- ces?\ she asked sharply \Do you in- tend to be my guest or do you not?\ \I do intend it,\ Francesca answered at last, fixing her eyes full upon her aunt's face—\to-night and as long as you wish. But will you let me send ofl a telegram to London at once, so that 1 may not be expected back?\ \One of your cousins can take it to Kingston. Betty, find nole-paper and a pencil.\ pearance therefore the quartette o young people were all satisfied; anc Mrs. Revelsworth, as she raised a bai of the Venetian blinds aud lookec across the Green at Dudley and Fran- cesca walking together towards Kings ton, could not repress a thrill of pridt over their appearauce. \True Revelsworths to look at!\ sh« raid to herbclf. \A pair like thai would be difficult to match. That girl walks like an empress. but there's something uncanny about her all the same.\ As they walked along, Dudley wn* turning over in his own mind how he should best lead up to the question he meant to ask Francesca. He. had ca->ilj induced her to walk to Kingston in- stead of making use of the omnibus \As it is barely nine, and we -an telegraph until ten we might jir IF well walk if you are not tired,\ he had suggested. \Tirod? Oh, I am never tired'\ \You must be a very unusual voting woman.\ \I suppose I am. 1 never havr head- arlit^s I always sleep splendidly and c-niny my food; I never have toothache c. neiiia'gia, I am never low-spirited, and. as I told you before, I am never tiled \ \ 'A healthy mind in a healthy lj-'dy, \ ht quoted. \You certainly lool, like that, Franresea But where havo >ou bron living pll thete years sinre my un. lo Harold's death? You have nc If pi nn aecent, so I suppose you have been in England?\ She paused a few seconds before re- plying, then she said— \I have traveled a pood deal. My father always spofce English with mo, aud I had an Engfish governess After his death I had 16 earn my living, and I taught Italian in English families.\ \Hid you say,\ he' then inquired, un- det-.-rred by a growing constraint in hti manner, \that you only come over from Italy yesterday?\ \Yes Why?\ \It is so curious,\ he said, watching her closely; -'I could have sworn T met and spoke with you last night \ Franresoa stopped short in her walk and looked at her cousin in wonder- ment \With me?\ she said \Why how is that possible? I crossed from Calaia to Dover by the afternoon boat yester- day. Then, when I arrived in London quite late, there was the difficulty of getting lodgings; and T certainly spone to no man except porters and railway- officials and hotel-keepers between landing in England and going to bed last night at half-past ten.\ \You will laugh at me, of course,\ hf said, looking at her face to face and trying to read by the light of the moon whether she.was speaking the truth, \but I imagmed I met you about this hour laat night in a music-hall in Leicester Square.\ \A music-hall! I have never been tc \I would rather go myself,\ said, Francesca—\if some one will tell me I the way to Kingston.\ | one in my life!\ \One of the boys will go over with j \I thought you were dressed in deep you in the omnibus. You are much , mourning, and that you had a compan- too handsome to be about at night alone,\ said the old lady, and Fran- ion with you—a short woman, whose face T could not see. I thought you cesra, with a deprecating laugh, left were wearing a very thick black veil, the room to put on her hat. | and that presently you put it back and Little Bety had gone back to tho looked about you—looked at me. And piano and was about to continue play- ing, when Mrs. Revelsworth called her. \Come here, child,\ she said; \I wanl to talk to you!\ Betty obediently took her place on n low square stool with a woolwork- covered cushion at a little distance from her employer's high chair. \You're a sharp little girl,\ Margaret Revelsworth began. \What do you think of all these people?\ \They are all exceedingly nice,\ Betty was begining, when Mra. Revels- worth cut her short impatiently. \Nice! Fiddlesticks! You're noi talking of cakes or pies. To begin with—what do you think of the French- man?\ looked about you—looked at me. then— But 1 need not tell you the rest—\ » \On the contrary, you had better do so,\ she said with a little laugh of dis- dain, \otherwise I shall be wondering what extraordinary pranks my double played. Is this a bad joke, or were you dreaming? And why did you as- sociate this lady in mourning you met at a music-hall with me?\ \Because she had your voice and face and height. And yours is a face not easily forgotten.\ \Yours too, I should never have for- gotten had I seen it before,\ she said, with simple earnestness. \You must know that I loved my father passion- ately, and that you are very like him. When I saw youif face for the first tim« In the full light as I stood by the door of Revelsworth House to-day, your \I think he is very amusing and ami- and lias eyes just like Mr. O'- Meara'fl collie dog, so soft and brown and kind!\ said little Betty, blushing likeness to my father came upon me over her own enthusiasm. \Pshaw! Eyes like a French poodle more likely! He can't even speak his lather's language, and is as full of au- £lcs and grimaces as a monkey. And how de you like Dudley?\ just at SrBt as a shock. Then all sense of strangeness vanished, and I felt that one t dear friends, sjiall we not?\ she said, extend- ing her hand towards him with a ges- „_ ,..,., ,, , , ture of gracious friendliness. \But I think he is exceedingly handsome, please do not have any moro extraord- and that he seems very ciever and in- i nar y dreams about me in unheard-of terestinir Just a little grave, though, places doing unheard-of things!\ Dudley tool her ~ \I hope we »ball be friends Indeed,\ he said. \But you must let me explain one thing la connection with your dpuble last night. She did nothing ex- traordinary. Only a few words passed, between us. Then T put her and her companion into a cab, and they drove away in the wake of another cab, in which was a man they knew and were most anxious to speak to.\ \Had you known me a little longer, Dudley,\ Francesca said, with a light laugh, \you would not confuse me with ladles who have to chase gentlemen in cabs when they want to see them. Up to now my experience is that it Is they who wish to speak to me, and I who do not want to be troubled with them.\ She drew herself up proudly, and a warm rosetint crept over the white- ness of her skin. The road was perfect- ly quiet and deserted but for themsel- ves. Walking along by Francesca'! side, with Tier hand in his—for she had apparently forgotten to withdraw it- Dudley experienced something of the feeling towards his beautiful cousin which Mrs. Revelsworth entertained on the subject of her niece. In the full perfection of her physical beauty, she seemed to absorb the lighi and air about her, to demand the vital- ity of others as well as her own, so thai Dudley had to fight with all his will against the magnetic attraction which drew him closer to her side. Her stronf slender fingers were twined round his and held them close, and her eyes, as they shone full upon him in answer tc some speech he forced himself to make bout the scene, seemed to hold a hair- alluring half-mocking smile withic their depths. With a brusque movement he raised her gloved fingers lightly to his lips and then let them go. \We musn't make a sentimental en- try into Kingston;\ he said, laughing; aud she returned the laugh with per- fect unconcerp. Nevertheless, when Francesca pres- ently stood, pencil in hand, within the tclPffrapb-ofnce, her eyebrows contract- ed in a frown as, after a moment's re- ilt*< tion, she wrote the following mess- age— \To Rivers, Hotel de Rome, SohO London \Returning to-morrow. Dangers and diffltMilties ahead. Need your help. Arr forming plans. 'Francesca.'' Tha mystery of life and ,-•1 death ha» puz- * zled many a wise man. The alchemists of old searched in vain for some combination of drujrs that would prolong life indefinite- ly. Coiun'on sense, chc- :<;- try and iiu >..v.il science huve combined in this ag e t o show man tbe way to a lone and healthy life. I Common sense teaches that a man should not over-work or over worry, that he should take ample time for his meals, for Testing and for recreation and sleep; that be bhoulu not neglect the little ills of life, because they are the precursors of serious and fatal maladies. Chemistry has enabled men to make combinations of drugs that were im- possible in the days of the alchemists. Medical science has taught when, how and why these combinations of dru^s should be used. Dr. Pierce's GoMcn Medical Dis- covery is the most valuable of all health- restoring medicines, and the mo*->t effective. Its fir^t work is upon the fountain lit ad of life—the stomach A man who has a weak and impaired stomach and who does not properly digest his food will soon find that hjs ;blood has become ^veak and impover- ished, and that his whole body is luipiujj- orly and insufficiently nourished Thiu medicine makes the stomach .strong, facil- itates the flow of digestive juices, restores the lost apprtite, wakes assimilation per- [fect, invigorates the liver at.d purifies and enriches the blood. It is the qr< at blood- maker, flesh builder and ncr\i tonic It makes men strong in hody, acti\t- in mind and cool in judgment It does not make flabby fat, but solid, muscular flesh, nerve force and vital en- crvry All medicine dealers sell it J W Jordan, Rsq , of Coihln, Whitlry Co, Kv wnles \ About two and a Inlf vc.-.rs ago I was taken with severe jinm-> in the ihisl, !«•- p,.in to >>pit up blood, was troubled with night- sweats and was so short winded theit I crnild hardly walk half a mile Tried Dr ricrcc s Golden Medical nis.—Jvrry and linve improved both ID strength and vcight \ The medicine dialer who ui^i-s some substitute 19 thinking of the larger profit he'll make and not of yoni best pood CHAPTER VIII. The fair Francesca slep that night in little Betty's room, and. to the lat- tei's delight, kept her -up from ten, by which time Mrs. Revelsworth was In bed. until past midnight talking and asking innumerable questions. Now Betty was a chatterbox—a sun- ny-tempered merry little creature, who loved the sound of her own voice and of the voices of others. During .«. five years in which she had ber-i the uni enumerated maid, nurse, ..ocretary confidante, and companion of her elder- ly relative, she had had hardly any op- p ii tunity. for converse with persons of her own rank and age. It was true that Mr. Ileremon O'Meara, who lived with his mother just across the Green and who rented Mrs. Revelsworth's stables, made a practice of calling Miss Elizabeth Mannington in conversation; but there all intercourse between the two households ended. Mrs. Revel3- worth openly denounced Mrs. O'Meara tc her doctor and to the 'Rector as a \painted harridan\; while Mrs. O*- IVleara retorted by dubbing the elder lady \old Mrs. Moneybags.\ and \that fearful old screw opposite!\ \Poor little Miss Manulngton, a mar- tyr to that awful old woman's capri- ces'\—that was the light in which Bet- ty was regarded in the neighborhood, where it was charitably hoped thai she would \come in for something haim- some\ in her employer's will, Betty being an orphan in poor circumstances From her own point of view however, Bptty was by no means deserving of pity She was not quite twenty, and wholy ignorant of the world. Mra. Revelsworth was her godmother. She had paid for her education, had taken her into her house while barely more than a child, and had promised to pro- vide for her in her will. In spite ol the unfavorable imaginings of the neighbors, Mrs. Revelsworth was never, unkind to Betty, to whom she was after her fashion, sincerely attached. She was a strong-prejudiced, dicta- torial old lady, with whom economy was an eccentricity; but there were fine elements underlying the superficial austerities of her character, and tc these Betty Mannington did ample justice. \You seem really very fond of my aunt Margaret,\ Francesca observed that night, as she and Betty sat in the bedroom brushing their hair. It was impossible to imagine a great- er physical contrast than that which existed between the two girls. Betty in her anxiety to do honor to her queenly guest, had brought out a fine cambric dressing-jacket trimmed with real lace which she had fashioned frorr a French model in a ladies' paper with materials supplied by Mrs. Rev- elsworth. The costly elegance of Fran- ceaca's clothing astonished Betty. Miss Revelsworth's garments wore all 'per- fectly new, of the finest silk and lace and she unhesitatingly admitted that she had purchased them that morning \As soon as I learned from Mr. Simp son of my aunt's position and my own prospects,\ she said, \I knew that 1 must be dressed as became the niece ol Mis. Revelsworth.\ \Why I am the second cousin ol Mrs. lievelsworth,\ cried Betty ingen- uously, \and look how plain my things are!\ \Perhaps you are not fond of little extravagances? I can't resist them my- self.\ \I should love to have them!\ said Betty. \I should love to have silh stockings and high-heeled shoes, ano short-silk petticoats with lace flounces like yours, and skirts lined with silk and pocket-handkerchiefs with lace insertion, smelling of delicious per- fume! But I can't get them, so I have to be content with cashmere and Lisle thread and mohair.\ \Why \ don't you ask Mrs. Revels- worth for what you want?\ \1 do. I say, 'I'm afraid I must have some more pocket-handkerchiefs' and she says, 'You can get very good onea in Kingston for sixpence apiece at Brownley's. Here aTe three shillings for half a dozen.'\ \I should get two with the three shillings, and then ask for some moro You have no moral force,\ said Fran- cesca calmly. \But I suppose you mean to i r ' i II;< ••< •• • -i \ u corne Info t.f me . • . i \ , (. i , > A like *u»ue eyes shining out of her iair face, which was flushed with secret ex- citciuent, she appeared, a perfect model for a princess or queen of fairytale land. \I suppose 1 am beautiful,\ she said as she gazed at her own reflection \but Betty—I am going to call yoi 'Betty,' and you must call me 'Fran cesca'—my beauty has never done any thing for me. I have never been rich really rich, I mean; I have never ha my own carriage, my own horses, dia- monds, beautiful clothes, furs, dainty laoe—never any of tho things a beauti ful woman ought to have. Now am then I have had a little- a very littl money, just enough to make me wan more; but it has been uncertain—her to-day and gone to-morrow. Why look at me, Betty; I am twenty-five and yesterday morning I hadn't a pound in the world!\ Thero was a suppressed passio: about her which half frightened aiu half fascinated Betty. Clearly Fran cesca was in an expansive m\ood nnd with Francesca, moments of expansion ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Little Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per. feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi- ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue rain in the Side, TORPID OVER. They Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price. were not rare, rather to be Even now she seemed answering some voice within herself than consciously speak ing to another. \You certainly look as if you ough to have all the money you want,\ said Betty illogically, as, seated on a low chair in her pink flannel dressing gown, she brushed her short dark curl and gazed up in unstinted admiration at Franceaca. \But do you want ex pensive things so much?\ \Do I want them'\ Franoesea re- peated scornfully. I long for them You see, Betty, I am not an ordinary young English lady. My mother be lpnged to a very old Roman family— the Couuti Palace, where she was horn and brought up, was a splendid palace two hundred years ago—but she ha no money when she married, and m father was forever planning schemes fo^ making a fortune?— even alchemy he, dabbled in, and wasted thus tin money he made by his clever Tnvjn tions. We were one day rich and th' next almost starving. And it has al ways been like that with me Again and again a fortune has dangled befo'- my eyes and jVst beyond m, reach, and then—\ > Kbc stopped abruptly, and glanced down at little Betty, who was waich- in£ and listening in. fascinated interest \I don't know why 1 should chatter like this aboutrtnyfiflf,\ she said, with a little laugh. /\What are you thinking about it all?\ \I am thmkiujg,\ ,Betty began, \I you won't be so, tha^ I ca some great rich igry with me for saying t''understand , how it 13 or some enor hasri't married you long ago, if ybu cared to have him.\ Franoesca flushed deeply, but she did Franopsca flushed deeply, but sh not appear offended. \Perhaps T am* difficult to pleasp,' she said, \or perhaps I am not for al tabUs. Talking of tastes—what do yon think of my rousin Dudley?\ It was Bptty's turn to grow red now \UP. IS very handsome,\ she said 'and just tHe least nit about you abou the eyes and forehead and chin. Both your chins look so determined, I only hope you and he won't ever have quarrel'\ \Why \Well it would be war.to the knife between you, I should thlrfk. You have both that sort-of look, as jf'you wouid not give in, and rather as if—\ \As if what? I won't be offended.\ \As if you wouldn't forgive in a huiry either,\ Fianoesoa laughed \I don't think I am very vindictive,\ she said, slowly ar she drew a comb through the long stiands of her shining hair,* \unless pecple came in my way.\ \I shouldn't like to come ,in yout way,\ said Betty decisively. \You arc an odd Tittle girl/' ejxclaim- Francesca, witli her soft laugh. \But I haven't half musical finished my questions yet. I am dreadfully anxious to hear all about the ghosts Why, Betty, you have grown quite at the .very rtame! Do you really be- lieve khere is anything wrong with this hdViae? Have you seen anything yourself?\ ; -, \It isn't seeing,\ . whispered BetT? glancing nervously around her—\it'b bearing.\ \What! Clanking of chains, 01 groans, or anything horrid like that?' \Worse!\ said Betty, rising and com ing close up to her. \A rustling- a rustling ~Cf silk—along the passages Oh, I've heard it again and again! There is no mistake possible.\ \Well but what does it mean?\ ask ed Miss Revelsworth, her color ooram? as , rapidly as Betty's hat and going done. CHAPTER IX. Within an hour of finishing her breakfast the beautiful Franceses, pro- \Oh F rnn 1 ; l.c.i, to t.i k of hei dy- ceeded to Kingston by omnibus, aocoin- ing!\ exclaimed limy i would much panied on this occasion by BettyJKan- rather have her than the two Hundred a miigton, who had to change some year I shall have when she dies.\ \Only j£wo hundred! over a million!\ \Yes; but that will at the library there, and took tra^n thence for-London, after kissing her go to Revela-r know, 1 supr- sure to tell you—that, by her husband's will, the Revelsworth money it to be divided among genuine Revels- worths, and that at midsummer of next year, a hundred years after the founda- tion of the firm, it is all to be appro- tioned aa she pleases among the heirs? Her own little property, which cornea from her father, is quite distanct from all that\ \I should think,\ observed Francesca reflectively, as she took the pinb from her long hair and let it fall over her shoulders in a mantle of .golden brown shot with red, \that you must be tired of the very name of Revels- worth.\ \I feel inclined to apologize some- times for not having been born In that biessed state,\ laughed little Betty. iiut, oh, what hair you have! How ric h it is, and how long and soft! Vvhat an extraordinarily beautiful per- son you are, Misa Revelsworth!\ Fiancesca did not laugh. She walk- , slowly up to the looking-glass and su veyed herself critically, haif-b ..a in hand. In a bkirt of shgk. s- 1 o.ored silk trlmmejd .with blajh. .. : flounces, *ud Betty's white ' % cc.i-.~ • and iace dressing-Jacket,\ with iu. _...i failing below h&r waist and he/ Why, she has compan i o A affectionately, and promis- ing to return to Revelsworth House if thftt evening. [lngston Station Mies RevelS- attentton had been attracted by a finely-built young man. who was loi-> after raising to play with a huge St. Bernard dog. \Is that an admirer of yours?\ Fran- ceeca had asked. And Betty had de- murely replied that It was \Only Mr. O'Meara. who lives across the Green and rents Mrs. Reve'sworth'e stables.\ \He Is very handsome!\ said Fran* cesca. \Such a nice healthy red skin, curly black hair, and (beautiful white teeth! I love romances! He is youi sweetheart—isn't he?\ eet \Peiihaps he wamits to be,\ replied Betty. \If a man who looked as nice aa that •were to fall in love with me,I should take him.\ observed Francesca. \Well.\ retorted Uttl e Betty, \some one nicer-looking than that has fallen in love with you—so now we shall set what you-will do!\ \You dBn't mean my cousin Victor? He 1s very* mice, but I don't think him good-looking at all.\ \No moj# do: I. I was speaking cl Dudley.\ \Do you think Dudley is in love witl me, then?\ Brancesca asked, turning eyes upon little, Bettv. \He 1.P n't told me so.\ I3etly laughed—a laufph that did not . .1 % s q:ilte eo true or so merrily aa usual \You haven't given him much time,' thp Raid drily. \But here is your ti a in \ \Be nice to the handsome young dark i^p.11!\ whispered Francesca from her - ( In the carriage as the train began :rovr». \He is watching you so pa- > > < ally!\ \It is nothing to me,\ r>ioiested Betty; > - v.g her curly dark head. Si. 11 it was some thing to have an ad iv rer who could have an eve to spare or i t ny little woman In a scanty to\v~ •'tre irown and a sailor-hat, wheTB a ' ilciras.of flvo feet nine, in silk-lined ,vu-colured homeapuji and plumed >!cture\ hat. was attracting the port- . •' rnrl engine-drivers' attention in her 'i-Fp vlcmlty; and, when Heremon O'- Mf.irn, flushed and smiling, approached M 'H Marnington. ehe emlled ba^k as extended her tiny hand, and decid- < .1 that he lr-'d beautiful teeth, even il I\ 1 wr-rp not quite so goodly to look 11)1 n as Dudley Revelflworth, •;.'ood morning. Miss Betty! Are * -M ,oing shopping in the town? And CJ. 1 ! rarry the parcels?\ ' Vnn ran.\ \\nd what is tb's we are hearing,\ lip r ekfd in a mellow Irish accent, M 1., walked by Betty's side out of the !' I'ini! and down towards the market- 1 irop, whilp his do£ fawned upon the ful'b caressing hand—\that Mrs Rev- csworth's advertisement in thp Morn- ing News has brought a' whole colony c ? rpl.iMonn ewarmlng down to Hamp- ton T'urt already?\ \That was oue of them I was seeing ofl : t now. There arp three in all— n swarms of them,\ said Betty, cor- recting him staidly. \Three fliee round (lie honey-spot already!\ \Yea. Didn't you thirik that lady I lias fipeing off very beautiful'\ \T suppose she was—in a big panthcr- likp sort of way. That isn't my style as you know quite well. I like some- thing tiny and dainty and Dresden-cht- na-like-something—\ \The two others are y^ung men,\ oh- cerved Betty demurely. \So I heard. A flnp big fpllow a'ld a 1'tile dark foreifcji-looking chap I caught sight of ou the bridge yesterday evening—aren't they 7 And that's why you are looking so cheerful iricl 11113- ohievous this morning. You ve got rorae ono to flirt with and tease in tho 6<tme bouse with you at last—some <: who will fall in love with you—\ \They are both in love wth M «s Franceeca Revelflworth—fehe lady I wa3 Joeing off just now,\ said Betty \I can't believe it 1 \ exclaimed Ilere- snon. \For myself, she's very magn rent'; but I'd as soon think of falling in :ove-wijth Mt. Blanc. Whataman wants in a wire is something small and neat anl kiseablfr-something he cau tuck' iii dcr his arm next to his heart and takp care of—©ornething—\ \'! hey are cousins,\ Betty strurk In. \\hi hoys arp st.->p-brothprs. sons of V 'd ey Revelsworth. and Francpsca I? ; iphan daughter of Harold Revela- v. »*it!i. She was born and bred in Italy, r' 1 her mother was an Italian count- c. \ ; \.-; O'K a very handsome woman,\ ob- z { ,<.,\ lleren.ou; \but aa I said before, • •• .-> not my iHyle. What I like about 1! G smallnes8 and lovability; hazel • ' iM.ic into the library,\ said Betty, '.\ 1 hplp me to choose some new ID .1 5 fo-r Mis Revelsworth \ \All right. Something improving — ('i ' How's thl6—A Vicar's Walks in ^ s'mor/elandt That's her stylP, isn't I?etty shook her head with decision. \Tco [-rcesy. Mrs Revelsworth rant ; -~ r > gymen out of the pulpit She C n't mind the vicar, but eh'e hates '' . tciale, and she never gives any- il'.rg to church charities if she can !•• ';• it, pxoppt a threppenny-bit every •V»\ li -The Higher Life, by Profe^or !> AMirat? Is that more In,her line 9 \ T ;.~^y glanced contemptuously into Lie young Irishman's face. ' M' n arp no judges of character,\ she 1.1 mured. \I'll tell you In a min - ite \cl sort of books Mrs. Revelsworth PS. Here are some promising titles— \' Slave of Prison, A Lawless Iyove, 'T.-.dly Sin, His Neighhor's Wife. ia';c- all those, if you please,\ shn .I. iu matter-of-fact tones to iho • :g shopman, who was heUnirg in i3t amusement to the little colloquy, burst iuto a r^al of laush- \L'o you really mean,\ hp asked in wpr tones, as the man went away to . ke up thp parcel, \that thpt go-ahe'i 1 LI.I lady eujoys that sort of lttein:u. \• \Certainly she does. You s,ce -ho fike6 to be shocked. She likes w.r'«' 1 nm reading, to call out. \Stuff ami n 1 «- cense 1 'or,'Indelicate rubbish!'or ' ii> man must be mad!' -?very few mu;u M. Or, if she is reading herself, she IIUSJ fo make notes to the same effect in peu- :11 all over the mar ins of the pages.\ \So that's the ecrt of person who does all that horrid scribbling on the margins of books!\ exclaimed Her mon. \I've often wondered who ou earth. could be so silly!\ \It is people who hold strong opin- ons and who must have everybody know them.\ said little Betty sagely. 'Mrs. Revelsworth has an opinion on every subject under the sun, and she wants hers to be the only opinion. That is why people find her so quarrel- some. She loves opposition and con- troversy, and, if I read aloud to her a book she can't conliad.ct or declare disgusting and ridiculous, she doesu't think she ha3 had her money's worth from the library.\ \And are all the family built on tho lnes?\ Inquired Heremon. \Because f so, living In the house with four of thpm will hp. as lively aa awild-beast show.\ \I think they have ail of them tro mendous wille,\ answered Betty—\ex- cept Victor, who seemes too amiable and unselfish to assert himself.\ \So he's your favorite!\ exclaimed Ileremon jealously. \He has alrfady told me he Is very ond of me,\ said Be! ~y mischievously. \Like his impudence'\ \Yes. He told nip I reminded him of hi:: mother.\ \Of his motherf A child like you! Whnt rot!\ \She ; e very pretty, and has Just got r .1. rkd rgain. Ah. here are the.l>cok3» You'll carry them for me as far aa the cnmibus—won't you, Hr, O'Meara?\ \I'll «irry them for you aa far aa your housp, of\course! I have somp- h rg very se; iirre to say to you, Petty \' \Then you can't 6ay it here; thero s my omn'jbus!\ \Omnibus be hanged! I'll row you )ark *' , Betty demurred but faintly. A good \my of her shopping-expeditions In the warm weather ended In this way, and the St. Bernard sprang into the oat and curled himself at her fert a.3 CONTINUE!) Wool lined shoes aud slippers with hin russet soles for invalids. SHUFK.LT & DONALDSON. SAVED BY A WINK. Aa Uopleawmt Experience of m Drnmme In Texas. \Speaking of extraordinary feats re inindB mo.\ said Honry Austin, \of an amusing story Coloccl W. P. Curtis once told in the old St. Charles hotel. It was a damp evening, and tbc 'boys' had been bragging about various wondorf ul doughty deeds they had done in their salad day and frnppa nlghta. When it came his turn to bo n gorgeous, circumstantial and sta Uatloal liar, tho oolonel loaned away back and eaid in his sweet Eentuoky voice, for he balled from thatstatooriginally: 'Boys I can't match any of tho feats of strength and active valor you have told, but I can tell you a true tale of endurance that may be worth your attention. \ 'Yenrfl ngo, when Texas was the para dlse of stage coaches, I was traveling for a tobacco house a lon# journey, fully 50 miles. In the coach opposite me 6ot a mighty pretty girl and a sbaggy man with n sombrero and a small arsenal of pistols in full sight. Wo had journeyed on for about au hour, and not a word had been exchanged or a look between my fellow travelers. Tho girl was ovcrlastingly_prot ty, and finally, catching hor oyo, I wns tempted to wink slightly as a Eort of pro llminary toward breaking the lcoand huv ing some pleasant conversation. \ 'Instantly, to my borror, eho turned to tho human arterial and whispered in bis ear. \Did I understand you, stranger, to wink at this young lady?\ Only presence of mind, as there couldn't be absence of body, saved inc. I replied afc qnoe: \Yes sir, but lot mo oxplain. I havfe a norvous disoafio of tho oyrlids. If you had noticed m« hofore, yon would have noticed that I winked involuntarily very frequently. Honestly I couldn't help it \ \ ' \Your explanation la extraordinary, stranger, but I accept It for thu present,\ ho aniiworod gruffly. And from thut time I think ho novor took his cyus off mo. So, to keop up my part, every moment or two I had to wink ono eyo or tho other, KOIDO- tlnios both. Hour after hour, gentlemen, as I llvo by rhanipagnft, my or-ulur ex nlfio continued. I believo I am tbo only ninn li\ hitf wh o evrr wlnki-d tn MIMI hlfl life, and I wunk and wank for at l^.vst 40 milofl, till wo reaohod our destination. How was that for ondurance} 1 \—New York Press. A Canny Boot. An amusing bcono took place In tho (jlnsgow sheriff court during u lio.ird of trade Inquiry into tlw circumstances nt tending thu loss of tbo West Highland \pufTur.\ or coasting etoiuner, the Helen MucCirogor. Ono of tbo witnesses was Captain i'lotehtT, n previous nuisfor of thu craft, uml the fiherilT ntked him if in his opinion tho vessel wns seaworthy \Well baid the witness, leaning his arm on tho rail of tho witness Imx, \tho onglnes bohaved no Rao had and worked niiddlin WOPI \ His Lordship—You aro a very muttons man. \No sao had' 1 and \iniddln may bo very pood Scotch, but they do n<>( convoy much Information. \V»h hho worthy? Witness—Well, yos, in a way. Tho Sheriff—What kind of a way? Tho proper way? •Witness—Ou, juist in a niiddliji, ordi- nary way. \But that is 03 vaguo as thu other. Had you any fault to flnd with her?\ Witness (cautiouhly)—Well, sho wasn maybo gcttin old. The Sheriff—Did you think hho wns sea- worthy when you saw her in tbo Crinan canal in November last? Witness—It would bo occordin to the weather. \But a vofisel to bo KPaworrhy must be seaworthy in all reasonable woather, must 6hu Dot?\ Wituebb—Well, It would depend upou tho duy. Captain Fletcher's departure from witness box caused much regret in dour and it was somo timo before due solenin. prevailed. — Westminster Gazette The Pipe Face. J Tho constant hnbit of smoking pipe has a perceptible effect upon tho face. Tho pressure of tho lips to hold the plpo in J bition lnereabCb tho curvuturu of tho h round tho blew and tho nlubdes become more rigid here thun iu other parts Thus tho lips at u certain point become btronger, and tho pipe is unconsciously held in tho samo habitual position. After long con- tinuation of tho hnbit small circular wrin- kles form parallol with tho enrvaturfl of tho lips around tho atom. Theso aro crossed by finer lines caused by tho pressure- of tho lips to rctnin tho stom In position. In the case of old mon who havo smoked a pipe for years tho effect upon tho^lips Is very marked, not only filtering the form of thu lips, but of one entire bldo of the face, causing tho wrinkles that nro the re- sult of ugo to deepen, and instead of fol- lowing tho naturul courbo of facial wrin- kles to chungo their eourtu so us to radi- ate from tho part of thu mouth where tho pipo is habitually carried. Furthermore, ono or both lips often protrude, just like the. lips of pooplo who used to suck their thumbs when children Tho offeot<; of pipo smoking upon tho tooth and lower jaws aro o\ en moro apparent than in the oafio of tho lips. If nny man who hns cniokod a pipo for n euns-ldorftble length cit tiino will taku the troublo to examine his teeth lie will find thut nt thu point where ho Ubtially holds tho btein between his tcoth tho iutter hu\o bucomu worn.—Med- ical Record. A Moral Deficit. A Cleveland youth who is bookkeeper and cnfihifT fur hi\ father in tho hitter's large mercantile- coiiporn was for somo un- aecountublo reason bhort $10 not lonp; ago. He hunted high und low for it, and his father helped him look. For two weeks they kept up the tuurch, und btill tnu books remained unbalanced. •Jb'inally a bright idea occurred to the youth. \I'll fix that, father,\ ho eaid. \What's that, my boy?\ \That £10.\ \(Jood said tho fond parent. \Go ahead.\ Tho young man bent over his books. \It's fixed,\ ho said. Tho father smiled approvingly. \And how did you fix it, my boyf\ \I charged it up (is contributed to the church, fathor,\ \Vory good idea, my boy.\ And tho father rubbed his handa with pleasure Ho tidmlred tho young man's ingenuous ingenuity. And tho fetory of this highly moral at- tempt at forcing a balance comos from him.—Cleveland Plain Dealer. 'Tho difference between a glass of Schuylkill water aud a tailor's bill,\ says tho AInnayunk philobopher, \is simply that tho water will sottlo itself if it's al- lowed to stnnd.\—Philadelphia Hocord. A GREA r OFF Kit The New York World Tlirlce-a-We«k Rn.l the Garble <>\«• V«-ar Tor SI.SO. The twice-a-week edition of the Nuw York World had been converted into the thrioe-n-week World, beiiitf issued every Monduy, Wednesday and Fri- day. We have rnude arrangements by which we can furnish the GAZETTE and hrioo-a-woek New York World all for' $l'./)0 a year. Hero is tho groat op- ortunity to £et your own local paper ind the New York World three times )very week at an extraordinary low u-ice. The thrice-a-week World is much arj;or than most weekly papers and 'urnifhes the nows with mnnh greater reqrenrry and promptness. In fact it oinbines all the crisp, fresh qualities )f a daily with tho attractive features f a weekly, Address,inclosing $1150, with all back arrearages, to the (H- 5KTTK, Malone, N, Y, —^^^*- «» ^— If everyone knew The superior quality Of Hood's Pills, Their gentle, easy Action, their prompt offect upon The torpid liver and inactive bowels, t would be only a abort time when They would be tfsod to the exclusion v Of every other kind. Hood'B Pills Are the only Pills to take With Hood's Barsaparilla, The One True Blood Purifier. Dehorning Cuwi. I havo practiced dehorning fur a number of years, aud have probably removed the horns of 300 creatures. I would not have a herd with horns. My cows flock together like HO many sheep and have no differences arising from inequality of strength or dislikes to settle. Scarification, broken horns, goring, cruel thrusts and general fights aro things of the past. As I think of it, money could not hire me to keep a herd of horned cows. An ordinary herd^ will suffer more pain from broken or shelled horns than from dehorning, to say nothing of gouging and goring. It is an act of mercy instead of cruelty to remove the horns from cat- tle. I once dehorned sixty-four cows in four homs of a ^iven day, and the evening milking only fell oil' twenty pounds of milk, and in many a case after cutting off one horn and while preparing to cut the other, the crea- ture would eat anything offered it. It hurts, aud the wound bleeds, but tho'operation is shuit, and the aniuial;> pay little or no attention to it, and how much more delightful when the horns are all gone. No more cruel domineering bosses in my herds. I keep about 100 cows. I am very glad to tell you how I view dehorning, and and am free to say T regard it mis- taken humanity to object to tho most humane practice.—Governor Groat of Vermont. \mi<utiltli>fir Wllli ii <.'•••<•«> ar N,«W A Jin . cironlar saw for thr- ampu- tation of limbs is being installed at the emergency hospital at Boston. Au electric motor will furnish the power to run the device. The saw will be mounted on a flexible shaft, like that which a dentist uses, only larger. Tho bearings, 111 which, runs the saw arbor, are attached to a handle, in which tho surgeon is able to direct the saw at any ansle Di. Gul\m aud his assistants will bo able to save c.onsidoiable time by the ibe of this appliance. Not only does the saw cut much faster thuti u hand tool, but tbe boat of its rapid cutting sours the flesh and blood vessel-^ and the hejil- incr processes of nature are advanced to a stage which by tlio old method is reached only aftei an hour or two. I^r K < nt It. Ih o Wc.r.il The largest butter proiliicoi 111 the world is Obadiah Sands, of Illinois, who twoKe v0:1 r•• ago began with a single* oroamory, but made such suc- cess of it that he bus increased Ins holdings until he now owns eighty creameries, and controls the product of as many more. He sold last \ear li,000,000 pounds of creamery butter worth two and one-half million dol- lars. Twenty carloads of halt aie re- quired to salt this butter, aud it takes the milk from 0,000 farms. A representative of a Maine cream- ery has been testiug the skim milk of its patrons,and takiugthe temperature of the tank in which the deep cans were placed for cooling ami raiding the cream. Very much to his surprise, says the Maine Jut nut r, he found that many of them kept their milk too cold He found tbe skim milk most free from butter fat \when the temperature was nearest to lo deg. At 30 dcg. there was from one to two-tenths of one per cent, moie of butter fat in the skim milk than when it ^\as kept at -10 dcg. or near that point. Dress goods at decided bargains at M. K. Howard's h'ual sale It is a good tim<3 to buy now. Mortgage Sale. M ORTGAGOR. CHARLES HOOLK. MOIiTGA- gee, Michael G. M ago ire. Mortgage dated tbc 9th day of March. 18U5 Krror.iud in tbe Frank 1111 <'• uuty Clerk's office on the -'1st day 0/ March, 18'. at 10 O'CIOCE a. in . in Libtr faO of Motag dl 18J0. at 10 OCIOCE a. in . ^g, ui pnj{f 803. Said m(irlj<a«r wae daly aerlgned by Mlbl Mi h t thi nd j<« y g y Mapaire, the lnortgairee therein urnned. to Mobttf Kmhaie . by an inBtruimiii under bin bi.i.d an.! ft ikl tlutcd tl.e JOt 1 . day uf January, 1898, and rtcidcd )u ihe Franklin County Ckrk's offlw on Mic^uuliiy of Januur), 1S9S, -t 5 o'clock p in., in l.i»>er t/> of Mortj;8};i-i', at paK* 35ft. ADd ld t l i enld mortgage M Kb j;};, pK aleo liniy a-Hgned by eaid F h b j, , e 4 June. 18U8, at 10 o'clock in Un- fun noun dsy, nt the front door of tht Court LJoue Vl l N Y Job work aud plumhin; H. TKT/LF.Y'.S done at J. HOOD'S PILLS cure Liver Ills, Eii- iousness, Indigestion, Headache. Easy to ta\<e easy to operate. 25c. Dr Miles\ Pain PllLsstop Headache. KI/V'S CKfiAM BAL M iaopoffiMv* cur e Appi/inti>»be nostrils. Ills quickly ahportie-1 '>\ centt at TJrasmiets or by mail ; eji'iiplc loi bs ir- 1 , 1 fcJUY BROT1IKKS. hi tt'nnvn SU. New Wk ( iv. Cornell University. STATE SCHOI AHSHIPS. (Notice Pursuant t<> Til If XII, Chapter 55fi, Law Moseg Kreclietiu to Lome Fr u hetie by a r u«8ign- int-Dt under bid hand aDd e<mi tfuted ihe 8th d*y of March, 18'J3 nnilr<cord«d In I' t Clerk's office of ihe Couuty of Franklin on ttu- 8ih d«y of March, 18U8, at 10 15 o'cl'-ck. a m.. in Ltber 65. at page— Both of eaid apgi^unieuiis nn- recorded in ibu »»mi; office 111 which said moru-apu is lecorded. Th e amooDt claimed to hi* due on -aid mortgage at the time of the first publication of ihii notice. Ir on e hondri d eighteen <lollttrn mid thirty eli»bt CeDls, principal and intereet, to w.f om- hundred e'even (jiillurtj aud Hixty-eit;hl ci i*w. principal, and elx dollars aDd seventy cent*, nun-i And whereas default has been made iu il.c payrm.ot..[ ihe mon- ey* seenred by said mortC'»-'\ 'ind n-i sun or pro- c<cdint; at law having bttic instiintid to recover the morl£af.'p debt, or nn) | art UKTI of, imu then fore, notice U hereby fj' Vl n, wcordinir to the etat ute In Mirh ce-ie made and provn 1 .tl. that by virtue of the powt-r of tale rorii,..red in paid mott£af$»> nutt tlnlj recorded tfaercwn>>, n- nfore-aid, ihe t*aM rnorti;»s c will •>«• forei IOM il '>>' mle (if the premitU'H ihernu described, by ihe ru!>.-ininr, the atMgnee of t-aid morU;«j.'e, »» aforecaid, on th e 4rh day of •\ • of thui in Ma- lone Village. N Y Said pretDibeB are depcriu<d in naid moriL'Mf.'e as follow* Ail thai tract <>< pa 1 < I of l.md i-ituatc 111 ttu Village of Malone, t mir.ty of I mnklin, in rt Sliiti- (if \t w ^ eirk. « ,1.1: iniri of I,m >io J<<, l'o-«nebip No . ti, and nutn.Oiri and ile-cnbed »« liil IJW*, vi/, UtKitioinjJ 11. w. -t r.«-«nch of Salmun Kivt i 11 if •• d oy ihe north I'M I..1I ro,/, now defuamd, HI d • ) . -aid J_nihrop'4 north line -in of landn of liapliMr Ni'<>, tin WfBt line of enid ( fcarlt s> in. iihweHl rorni r of land i f Mi-if westerly on thf roi,mi 11 «ic of the lands of said (.harles Iloole to the cu--t b-tik of the went bratirh of >ulnion Kiver; thei.ee - i.'htrrly up and ulontf the ta- t bjnk of the md wtH brant h of Salmon KIVI r to the place of t>< L'nii.ins.', containing ail the innilt- within *a:d iioiiiidtt, more or lei<(». AlfO all that certain olhi r ; H < <• or jmrti I of iaod -.male m said Village of Matone, brin^ a portion of !he landK formerly pun Inmi'd hv Phirlei A * I- i-l. ami John E Fink from ibe 1-ffal repn^enta- I'Vt- of thu lale Diunul Kn.un, <!< cea-ed. mid more, particularly described < 11 a plot or nmp thereof nj.i.ii liv C liimlmi s tnrvejfir for sa d Cbtt'lcM A ..Ld John L. Tiek, at< \ li:»i;e Lot No 10, IK •!•« iiini rods front aud about iiiiUt rod* in depth sna of uniform width, rer<e.iviiin ihc right to now • « iiu.t h thereof, if ar y, air would be flowed by \h« • i-f tion Of a dfttn on or nt rr;-<n Hit- »cn hrum.'i of MI mon Ktver below the ij-i ut>ove de»cnb' d prem- 1I\IB by the <\harle« A innl John K Klt-k, tht ir hum and a?8iL'D?. Dateil Mareirtfl.li, la w LOUIS. yRK( IIKITK, A--i£nee of Mortc;at.'e J< uv I'. Kf u,nn, AtIon .> , Malone, N Y eatit Imnk of tbt , wh rr thu -un.e M of I n.du of L<,yal (' ruiiiiiiiK ttiui.ee eaui '» the roiilhwesl eoi , 1 hence uoriherly ou Kcoit'r lui.d to Ihe i-ni'J (\barlen Ilook; ution of the north Mortgage Sale. I M. l.n 'Iu\!or. • ut , U»rr OI^. RUFUSU LOW AND LIZZIli MnrtKHKeiH William J Guff, Krc« A^BiL'nee and prun:>f owner of mort n I. Withen ' ml WYalihy Uurrow cR >epternl)i i Jii 1WM Itecorded in hr Krankliu Couuiv cierU - office, in Liber 'i~ <>' Moitea.es. at pa^-e tf.l. on i In .i-<ih dny of S. pn I.I !•• r ]8'J1. *<aid ruor[i:ai; w* u-s'iineu to 1 red 1\ \\ I!MHI ny thr general a-Hiyi mi m of ihc firm of doff &, Taylor, in truct fur ih( bt.i,eflt''or their critltor*, which ast-ltti'i «. i v.d* itcrdt d '•\ Kranklm County < UTK •> nihrc, uml liy me eaid Fd 1' Wl W L Wh!il y Frtd 1' Wilson, a.-ei^me to mid Wenllh) Burrow*, l' ho dtT<< ihctt-of wblcli n- /ei urded in the Krankliu t 1 he amount claimed to hi , y Warren L Witht,r!il pre«u.i owner-, iind nmciit IIH- l>etn dul> iiniy Cl* rk's ott1<e due ou said Kt nt tin. tun e o f ihe first pui-acatio n o f ibi s notic e is £l,'1Hi 11, which i s th e u hol e iiniouu t unpai d (I K ri. on l)t faul t havin g l>cet'II>HI!I in ti n paMiii nt o f tin nv nej? gecure J b y raid moit^a(;i , notic e i s h e e'i> j.i\*!ii thu t accordin g t o u i siHtnt r n> tuc b ca-e in.ide an d provide d an d i>\ ur'uc o f th e power o f ^'l!( containe d in nn d rtron>«-'1 wi' h raid mortgag e ru'il m rtpa^e wli i b e forei I.IMII f»> n ca' e nt lie |ir< mieCh therei n describe d an d ik raint will lie -ii d al |iutilir auctio n o n 11 i 'tth el l y o f JuH . In9*> ( 'e n o'cloc k i n ihe forer.oc n m th e fron t doo r o f Hit. Conn Hout-e, i n M-iloni N Y No fin t o r proriedlo^ ul Ixw o r ittheruiiM ban IK» ii coi'imenec d t o recove r tb i jimotiijt .-ecured b y \u d morlL;a«;( o r an y pu n I < r. if v ai d premii-c-'ar e dt ?tnt>i. i. ii. cji d mortgag e *i fi llowt- Al l th'U true i i.r p irrel o f !atid siiuaUr In •Re tow n o f Helimon t t uin.l> o f 1 ranklm , un d Siiicnf New V.irk describ-' l a s follow? . HcinK |Milo/Lot\K Townsh'p S O'd M'litar y 'lra<i.be iz t>nin>r a t a poin t i n me c*nur o f tb e ma d leiniint; te) Wolf f 1'ond, wher e tin- '^i m t-tr'tce-\ ti n north - erly ban k o f Salmo n liixi i gr- et> 30 rninutes west u', D riuid;'.bcnri northwi t-1» rl> ro»d i'5 chainc, tbenct i.-.ri to the ui i-i >.«le of a rit;lii ( thi nee Mii.th ulonj: the «e- way lt> < liains and 79 l:uk-. thi ii' e ninth 4 (.haitir and ^ b*i'k of salmon Hlvir, ibento northw ~u d bank oj chmn« and V> HI !*g to ili ^ n ^er\iu^ however 1 <U in n - of IJIMI now laid out b- a tj^bi of way across rr d pr«r.n-*p 1mm thu miiin nmd to ihe tlrt-1 nn n ,otud ri^hi ci v>ay Uttd- IV to I. dl in Lake Jinil Con mini n IITU r cm h re» . rvaiion VJ »cre« of Ihnd, ni -e or Jc-r 'iriher re- -living r rom the nbuve n^cnbi-d pr. mi\- H l.h\) n- rts o ind deeded tbe K-rwny conrtrui tion and rqmpr t Company, Marc'J !•) 18*)^ Ab o con \i-.\lii£ J small lot-* (, AM mt the mil let of In diat La con Lot 0; t-ame town-hip and tract a^ Hliiri\-aiil )i\ lixjiletl (i n the map-. <>f A H 1'nrme- Ice &. >on Dated -\pnl 1 J Is',*; W'AKKKN 1. U I III! KILL, i . WEALTHY 1H UROVX >, ( A;i!?1 C'ccs <'JINI WKI i-& CA M vv KLL AUornije l i .n the itf ihe orlh In de • uti r nt -aid i nu r of said ai.d ?.•> Imkf i «»v «•» e^tabl;pbcd, nm of HHI<1 nyhi of fhci.ee ea»t <i Oi&u.r. links to i in northerly rly alonjj ) A COMPETITIVE EXAMINATION Ol\ 1 CAN t\ diiiatp* for the State Scholarship* in Cornell T'nivereity. falling t\ «^e ronnty of hYankhn will be h« Id at the Kraukl n Acidemy. in the VilUge \f Mfilonr, on Saturday, tbo fourth duy of June, 189s. commencing at 9 A M Candiuates niut>t be at leant fifteen jenrf of a<.-»- and of sis months' standing iu ihr common school\ or Httidemiea of the State Cnr'.nj; tin- jear immediately prtcedmu ibis examination, and act- ual rct-idents of thj-t State No person should enter an c\amlnation unless prepared to ac< ept a (.cholarfhip, chould one be awarded. The examination will he npon the following subject*, viz • KnRlJflh history, plane geometry, algebra, through quadratic equations, and tMthc-r Latin, French or German, at the option ef the cau- Iidnte. There will be as tnany candidates appointed from this County aa there are Assembly Oistricts in this County Cotididates will become entitled to tbe scholarship in the order of merit Dated at Malone, N . Y., this 5th dnv of May, 1898.* JOHN S BIZttl., School Commissioner let District W. F. HYDE School Commissioner 2d District I HE 1'KOI'LE OF THE STATE OP NEW YORK ! —to Martha lirook-, Kurs.-dl. MHM» . George Lie. North UanuoT, N Y , Mrs Eli/idMilVr, Fort. * Ihoun, Neb , Mrs Fannie J Wtilti. i!86 Mere <!nh ANC . Omaha N*,b . Thomas <; i J b< r t hurt, •X'HlbtJiin, Neb- , l> w iiilit (.ilhert. lrvinglon. Neb , Mrr ('bnstiana Miller. <ouncil Uluff-, Iowa. I1 nurd Gilbert. L\^:an Iowa, Joshua IJ.HICIL Phoenix. An/.orja, ,M ic Mary K-tertirool... E-irl Corisrable. N Y; Horace Tha}e.r. CUtk 'iiiM>(r 1 lid Henry Thajer. rendence unknown. «nd Charles Tbay< r. r^-U nee unknown, nert or km i.f KtK-nr* r (Jiltnri, I it of itii town of MMIWIH- n, i'rankiin County, detea-til add to Beivey W il k-ite. creditor, and to ul 1 o'h<r creditors, heim. next nf kin, MIUI to it'I piTMint inicresud In the estate of said deceact i ^ ou, and eiujti of you, nre herr'iy cited and re qnrrd, perrOnally, to be and apin-ur liefore oor Mirrogute of the Coniny of 1 ranklin. at the Surro- i«l e M otllee, in Miilone \ illime in Ihe County of Franklin, on tbe -,'Uh da^ <>f Jim, , i8y8 at iu n'i lot k in the fort noun of ih I d'u then and there to show cause why a (iccrte »h'iu d not tn- made di r. cuniT tbe dlbposiljnn o f tlu r(rtl pro,.*.ny of S4K1 dereaTi), situate in Main in .ml Bt Union;, in said < ourity, or so much ti:eicof m may bu necessary f>r the payment of hip d. [)•» und fani rnl cxpem*c«. by liamso n Lee and CrBilolle Urorkw.iy, the a', tninigirators of the estaie \> ho ha\ e made applica I urn I hen for, and if uiiy of the aforesaid person\ are under tbe nee <-f iw«ntj one Mar* iht-j will p ea>-' hike notice tiuiL I l-e\ 'i r c r( quired io :ippe»r i'\ their cencral pnurdiun. if they ha\e one and if • ii i have none, thai i ui y H|I|\ ii r und applv for t h< ., j.uinlment of u spenal K» miian or m Ihe evi ni of th<ir fmiuro or ni u'e'Ct io do-o. ii -pecial cuar diHn will he appoint d Ir, ll.e .Surro. ate lo rVpre set.t and act for theriv in''i- pr'coei!niK J I In le-l'UKf.-y vvlur >.•' ui II.M ( ut-rtl the t-cal of oftic uf our -aid >> rnvi e Iu bt hirtURio (L. *• 1 jfTiXod \ \ lines-.. II n Samuel A lkrpan. SurroKale of M'd Cui.nt; of Franklin, al the SurropauV offlc- in Malone VilUce. th,» (itb dn> ..f M«i 1«'IS W M P EARLK < li , k of th i t>nrr(i.' ii <- I'ourt (IIAIURMA Iti HK • , Mi'j fo r ti n I'liitionur :!lw7 Malone, N Y Sheriff's Sale. \TDOMASCANTWELL AS GENERALUUAHD- 1 lsn of James S Klmball, an infant, against liny Seymour. Sr., and others. In pureaauce of a judgment or foreclosure and ale made in the above entitled action on tbe 27tb lay of April, 1898, and filed, entered and docketed n the Franklin County Clcrk'e Office on the29tb ay of April. 1898, the subscriber, Sherff of the bounty of Franklin, for tnat purpose duly ap olmed and directed, will eell at public auction to he highest bidder, at the front door of the Court Ilonse, in Malone. New York, on Saturday, the 18lh day of Jane, 1898. at ten o'clock in the fore- oon, tbe real property directed by said judgment 0 be sold, viz : AH that parcel of land rltiiate in the town at.d pillage of Malone, County of Franklin. State or New York, being iho north lot of one third, and nown as three village l</ts on Wellington Street, 1 Malone Village, and bounded as follows: On he north and east i-y land deeded by Baker Stev- •ns to Welle Ennpp: on the south by land sold to O B Hale by J C Drake, and now occupied bj ilale, and on the west by Wellington Street, con atnlng one acre of land more or lees, and being ho north third of land deeded to Willlnm Burns >y Frank and Margaret German, April 15, 18*74 ?be intention being herein to convey the north lot >r north third of the above described premises, be n2 same premises deeded to Aivlna Seymour by Henry German and wife. Dated May 6,1898. E. A. WHITNEY, Sheriff. /UITATION . -TUB I'hOI'LK OK THK STATK \J of New York to Lucy M UiK.nm Hurke. N Y ; Samuel A Neman, Malrme N Y A Miii,i;ir JC Co . Malone N ^ , Mil arii F HinrnaD. Ma- lone, \ ^. , Willie M Hinman Hineor, N Y; Matthew Whiuu!-.. Fond di: I.»c, \ \ ir . i.'obert Wlnpple, Kenturkv, husband sievs and next of kiu of st( p: ihe town of Malone, in the Co State nf New York, deceased, administrators' official bond, i (•cntatlves, send ereeune. Wherca-, Fraok A hldredr< last will and testament of tht \\ crtauors, leg- htcotl late of <ii \ wt FrnLklin and and ihe swciic on >r their lei_al reprp- the executor of thu' said Stcphe.) We-t- Paroas, 0172. Bay Horse, Foaled 1888. By Whips. 13407, 2:2?^, sire of A/ote. 204%. avlns the fastest trottlns eeldintr record, and tttc rinnet of more heata In 2:10 than any other trot ng boree. Cobwebs. 2:12. and others, be by Elec- oncer. T&t dam of Paroas is Melissa (also dam of Claytina. p.. 2:19J4>. by Mohawk Chief, son of lUmblctopiap }0;k- d. Muiictta. by Mpseengcr Paroc. 106, *pn of Hamoletonlan, 10, g. p. d Lucy A1 mack, in tbo Great Brood Mare list Through hie grandatn. Little Whips, a thoroughbred mare, he inherits tbo blood of those greatest of our thor- ouehbreds—Lexington, Leamington and Gleneoe. This horse Is 16U bands bi^h, wtiRhs 1200 lbs., has beantifof knee action, and bas trotted a quar- ter ID 81 seconds. De gees ttock of eipe, style and action. T£BMS.—f 10 to insure All mares at owner's riak. Paroas may be -ctn at my stables. West- Tllle. Franklin C-iimy.K Y. 88w< J. I , BANNA cott, deceased, hm lately applied to our Surrogate of onr County of Franklin io h'ive bin accouuu* as executor, as aforesaid, judi ci lly settled in pursu- ance of the statute in such case made and provided You and each of jou. jire therefore cued ano re quired, personally to be ^inl uppoar before our said Surrogate at hi* ortlce In the Court House, in Mnlone Village, it; ihe County of Franklin, on the IHth day of Ju y, :s'\«' al ten o'clock in the fore- noon, then and tiierc to attend the judicial settlr ment of the account of l-rimi. 4 Kidredqe. as ex- e-cut'ir of the said Stephen Weeicoti. deceased Andifanj of ihe afon-md persons arc uni'.t r the M«B of twenty one. ,jear- lny will please take notice that they nro nqnmd io appear by their sene-ral guardian, if they bau- one, and if they have none, then ihu tbey uppear and apply for tbe appointment (if a Hi>eeiHl guardian, or in the event «f their failure or ntcl- < t to do so, a special gnardian will be nppolntid hy ihe Surrogate to represent and act for them in the proe%eedioi»8. In testtmosy whereof, we have canaed the seal of onr caid MirrouatcV Cnurt to be hereunto [L. 8 ] affixed Witness, lion Fred'k O Pad- dock, Dint Att'y, and acting Surrogate Of said Couuty, at the town of Malone, ihe &Jih day of Ma>. in tt-c'year of our Lord — one thousand eli;bt hundred nnd Muety- eight \VM.1' BARLE. Clerk of the Snrrogatf'u Coqrt. GKO F. CniPPEKriiLD, AtTy fcr Executor, 33w7 Malone, N Y. NOTICE. PURSUANT TO AN OKDKK OFUON SAMUEL I A Beman. Surrogate of ih( Countv of Frank lin, and according to the utatute in snch case made and provided, notic« Is hereliy niven to nil persons baTing claims a^ainet Hu h«rd Welsh, late of Bombay, in said County, did a«ed, that Ibey are required to exhibit the sami, with the vouchers thereof, to the umh rr.ij;nrd Mi/minlctrators at ihnr residence in Masser.a. St Lawre-nC' Count}, ou or before the l.Mh da> of Ortoln r m-\t Dated March 20th, 1898. JOSKPHJ WH\LKN CATUER1NK UHALEN. J. M KELLOC.O, Attorney, Oirdenebnrc. N \ [suing oeiovf net waist aog ne/ B^U-; h „ < ;. , . ^ moufair wwuwwa »T « Vjti^ Doa't Tobacco Spit uiil Baoke Yoar Lire A nay. To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag netlc, lull of life, nerve and vigor, take No-?o- strong. AH druggists, 60o or II. Cure fuaron- tee<L Booklet and sample free. A<l<iree« Miles' Pain Pllk. S**Hln« Btan^jr C»» CW««o « »f* Sftrit JOHN KELLEY'S PLANING MILL. T»HB UNDERSIGNED OAS POR 8ALK A 1 quantity of New Brunswick Cedar 8blnglea. North Carolina Ptne flooring, ceiling and roagb. also clear spruce flooring and hemlock »ide«ralk plank and Bcantliag. All kinds of wood work doMTM ftaoal JOBMKSIXKT. . - <.-*tB«iM St, Xajona, M. T. tf HOW TO MAKE MONEY If you are ont of employment and want a posi- tion, paying you from $50 to $100 monthly clear above expensen by working regularly, or. if you want to increase your present income from $200 to $500 yearly, by working al mid times, wtlte Ihe GLOBE CO., 723 Chestnut St Phda , P« , staling age, whether married or singli , lafct or prehenl em ploymenc. and you cau nrnn- a potduoii with them by which jou can maki more money citsier and faster than you ever irsde before jn yonr fe 4J Notice to Creditors. ^CNTTO AN ORDBR OF HON. SAMUEL I A Beman. Surrogate of the County of Frank- lin, and according to toe stamus in such case made, and provides, notice I* hereb> given to all persons having claims against Man L Whlpplc, late of Con- stable In eaid County, dent ased, that they are re- quired to exhibit ibe same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned executor, at hie la# office in Malone Village, in said County, on or be- fore the iNth day of Si pfembt r nejt Dated March 13>h 1803. W P. CAKTWELL, Executor CAKTWELI. & OANTWMA, A<torn ys

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