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Franklin Gazette. (Fort Covington, N.Y.) 1837-1911, September 02, 1898, Image 3

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****-r#^^.!H^^^ MALONE, FRIDAY, SEPT. 2, 1898. Niw ADVXSTUBMBNTS.—Th« attention of read- en it directed to tbe following new advertise menta: Franklin County Fair. To Keaanre Only—Paddock & Haakell. Assessors' Notice. Village Asieuon' Notice. Notice—Cantwell & Cantwell, Att'ya. Notice—Cantwel I A Cantwell. Att'ye. Attraction at Opera House. M. Levy. MALONE DEMOCRATIC CAUCUS. TRAGEDY NKAB I ; t-*»KU JLAICE. Ernest Oolson, aged 28 years, a well known Adirondack guide, was shot and instantly killed at ten o'clock last Saturday night, on the Wawbeek road about three miles from Tapper Lake. Deceased was in the company of Ziba Wescott, also a resident of Tupper A Democratic caucus for the town of Halone will be held at the office of Ch&s. A. Barke. in the Flanagan block. Main street,on Saturday, Sep. 17th at 7:30 P. M., for tbe purpose of selecting three delegates to the county convention appointed to be held at Malone Sept. 20th, and to transact all business that may properly come before tbe meet- ing. ' T. S. DUNOHOB, Commltte. Aug. Slet, 1898. LOCAL ALL SORTS. Twenty-three Malone people patron- ized the O. & L. C. excursion to New York latt Monday. has removed his C. T. U. rootrfs to George Kelley school from the W the Howard block. BreniiRU Post, G. A. R., will hold a camp flie at Camp Lakewood, Lake . Titus, on Sept. 7th. Nearly 300 children were confirmed • at Notre Dauie church last Sunday, ' Bishop Gabriels being present. .Mrs. J. A. Davis has sold her East Maiu .street residence to Hart Phelps, who will occupy it with his family. II IJ. ltennio purchased six pijjs six months old of James O'Brien, of Fort C«i\ inytou Center, that dressed 1,31)1 pounds. IL'lu' Piohibition State chairman, J. I? I)u:!:t»t», «ill deliver an address at Mulo'io 0|T:a House on the evening of K«-pt. Oth Read the advertisement of the Frank- lin Ciiinty Agricultural Society in this isbue and then make up your mind to attend the fair and bring something for exhibition. Chas. Lee, who has been held at Albany for alleged connection with a Chiuese smuggling case, has secur- ed bail and will be released from cus- tody this week. Miss Mary Denneen will resume her classes in piano, mandolin, guitar and banjo on Monday, Sept. 5th. Apply by mail or in person at No. J5 Wash- ington street, Malone. Dining the storm last Thursday af- ternoon the roofs on George Wilder's barns, between this villagoand Burke, wore blown off and considerable dam- age was done to the buildings. The Malone schools opened last Monday v/itli a large attendance, the number of pupils registered at the academy being 190, with ihe certainty that this number will be considerably increased next week. Branch Ar Callanan, of Saranac Lake, have secured the contract for the erec- tion nf ton cottages for the New York CtMitj.iI Company, at Tupper Lake, and ulicady huve a large force of men engaged on tlve work. Fi c ! Ror-k unskilled on theraihoad . tracn. near Pluttsburgh last Saturday ' nig'nt while m an intoxicated condi- tion, his body being found by a track- v.ulUci -tutue hours after he was seen walking on the track near Cadyville stution The attention of farmers and dairy- men is called to an error in the Frauk- lin county fair premium list in classes one and two, thoroughbred cattle. Tue piuiuium for best cow, four years old or over, should read best cow, thiee years old or over. George II. Nnlty, of Norwood, has been engaged as principal of the school at Bui ke village, which opens September 5th. Misa Grace L. Daji- forth has charge of the intermediate department, and Miss Johnson, of Winthrop, is the primary teacher. The open season for trout in the Ad- iroudaeks closed August 31st. Some of the largest trout of the season were taken at Lake Titns Monday morning by H. D. Stevens, who baa had great luck all summer with the fly. His largest fish that morning weighed 24 pounds. The O Ar L C. railroad offers great- ly reduced rates to Syracuse and re- turn dm ing the State fair this week, a rate of # Hi.! beiuj; offered, which in- cludes transfer to and from the fair grounds and admission to the fair. Ticket^ will be good to return until September 2d. If \ on want a good laught, don't uis* iroing to the M. E. church this TInii silnv i evening to hear and see the hiiman-iphoue. Local talent un- dei the management of Miss Harriet E. h|>ui ks, of Utica. Miss Sparks is a soloist of ri)i« talent and ability, whose appearances in the central and poutliern part of the State have been enthusiastically received. Tickets on BftJe at L. F. Guyott's store, 25 and ( 15 cents. ? -* The Malone base ball team, stren- gthened by several college meu, de- feated the strong team of Hotel Cham- plam last Friday in a well played game by a s, ore of 0 to 2. Charlie Fitch, who every base ball crank in Malone will always lemeinbor with af- fection foi Ins excellent work on the Mai on A team two years ago, was in the pitcher's box at Plattsburgh, and was well caught by King of the local High School nine. A pair of calipers taken from the Spanish battleship, Vizoaya, were ex- hibited at Breed's pharmacy this week having been presented to .lames Breed by a Hador on the U. S. battleship, Towa, upon Mr. Breed's recent visit * New York. The iron looks as if it .ad been through a furnace and con- \18 the statements made of the in- use heat of the Vizcaya when she , .'as run ashore burning and disabled y the shots of our victorious squad- The Catholio Summer Sohoool of America closed its seventh session at its grounds near Plattsburgh jlast Fri- day. During the session a charter was granted to the school by the State board of regents. Herbert H. Seaver and Frank Tobey have purchased tho Davis ice business in Malone, including all tools, ice houses and good will pertaining there- to, and will enlarge the capacity of the service for next year, promising tho people of Malono au abundance of ice at reasonable rates. [ The wardens and vestrymen of' St. ' who were advauoing and that as Mark's church presented a letter to j turned his bead to look at the men Rev. W-. P. R. Lewi* last Sunday up- j there was a shot and Colson, after HORSEMAN'S COLUMN, llarion Mills, 2:04j, the fastest of the numerous guideless pacers that have been developed during the past two years, died at Cor Hand last Satur- day, as the result of injuries received i on the track. ' W. E. Smallman last week sold Lake, at the time, and the latter j stylish pair of bay drivers, closely brought the first news of the tragedy. < matched, to parties from New York. His account of the death of Colson ia that they were walking together along the road on a deer hunting trip, when Colson called his attention to two men ? f he price is private but is understood to be a long one. Mr. Smallmau also he on his retirement as rector of the! staggering a few stops fell churoh Jto accept similar duties at I exclaimiug before he fell: Huntingdon, P. Q., iu which x1 1U express their regret at his resigna- tion, which they reluctantly accepted and bid him God speed in his new field of labor. Mr. Lewis and family leave this week for their new home at Huntingdon. In \ The Real Widow Brown \ not a moment is permitted to go by unen- livened by merriment, contagious humor and infectious song. By the plot a very attractive widow is repre- sented as hideous by a masquerading young man in order to befog a rich old father and get into the good graces of his two lovely daughters, and song and dance incidentally afford enter- tainment of a rollicksome nature. Opera House, Friday, Sept. Oth, During the thunder storm last Mon- day morning, two barns filled with hay and grain on the farm of Hiram Avery, in North Burke, were struck by lightning and totally destroyed with their contents. The property was insuied iu the Mutual Fire Tusnr- ance Company, of which F. K. More- land, of Ogdcnaburg, is secretary, but we arc unable to state the amount of the insurance. On the same morn- ing tho residence of Eben Hoyt, in Westville, was struck by lightning, but not seriously damaged. A member of the 203d regiment of volunteers now at Camp Black, writ- ing to the Now York Sun of last Satur- day, states that a great majority of the members of the 203d are desirous of returning to their homes, not wishing to be assigned to garrison duty. They enlisted with the expectation of being sent to the frout, but as the war closed before their services were needed for active warfare, they now desire to re- turn to the occupations which they left to enter the service. The Frank- lin county volunteers are included in the 203d regiment. The O. & L. C. railroad will sell ex- cursion rate tickets to the Ogdeus- bnrg fair, Sept. G, 7 and 8th, at $1.50 from Malone, including admission to the fair, and from near by stations at proportionate rates. Also for the great exposition and industrial fair at Toronto, Ont., Aug. 30th, to Sept. (5th, rouud trip tickets at So.35 from Ma. lone. Tickets good to return until Sept. 10th. For tho G. A. R. National Encampment at Cincinnati, Ohio, Sept. 5th, to 10th, round trip tickets will be sold at #17.50, from all stations on the O. & L. C. Hue. This is a re- markably low rate and covers a fiue trip. TliA oiticers of the Franklin County Agricultural Society will esteem it a fa\or if the merchants of Malone ^ assist thorn in advertising the fair by hanging in their windows or else- whero about their bnsiness places the haudHome posters and advertisipg matter xised by the society. It may cause the merchants some trouble and inconvenience to do this but they are amply repaid by tho increased trade which tho fair brings to them from the thousands who always attend. E. W. Randall, formerly of Bell mont, who recently returned from the Klondike gold country, has purchased a house and lot on Grove street of F A. Eldredgo for $1,000 and has pre sented the property to his sister, Miss Maggie Randall, who will act as his housekeeper while he resides in town previous to his return to Alaska, wher he owns a valuable olaim in Che gold region. Mr. Randall gives an inter esting description of Dawson City and of Alaskan life and confirms the repor\ of hardships and scarcity of work a City. Model housewives are all deep iu the mysteries of canning, preserving and pickling these days, and the aroma of steaming fruits and arojiiatic spices is abroad in the laud. A woman who is u accepted authority in the domestic arts claims to have originated a new find improved method for sealing jelly lasses. She sa3*s: M J have found hat parafiue is preferable to paper to cover the tops of jelly glasses. Para- fine wax can be obtained at all drug tores at a moderate cost. When the preserving is doue the wax is melted nd a layer of a quarter of au inch or ess is poured ou top of the jelly. This burdens at once, and being perfectly air tight keeps the jelly from mould- ng or growing tough on top. When he wax is taken off, even after eight or teu months, the jelly is found a8 oft and fresh at the top of the glass as at the bottom.\ One of the growing industries of the ounty, of which little puphc notice has been heretofore taken, is conduct- ed at Hogausburgh village by M. W. Liantr}-. In a factory built especial!}* or the accommodation of his business Mr. Lautry employs 150 hauds, mostly Indians and .squaws from the St. Re- is Reservation, iu the manufacture of arious kinds, of children's toys for tvhich theic is a leady aud remuuera- ive market. Light wood and splint ivork, at which the Indians are partic- ilarly export, foi m the puneip.il pait if tho pioduet turned out b3' the fac- tory, which is fitted with machinery specialty adapted to the rapid manu- acture of these goods. A building for au electric light plant to be run in connection with the factory in now iu JOUIso of construction and other im- provements will follow as tho increase of business warrants. A widely published item giving an alleged remedy for apple tree worms or caterpillars claims that if a hole isj bored in the trunk of the tree and fill- ed with sulphur that the caterpillars will at once disappear, as the sap car- ries the sulphur to every leaf and twig thus giving the worms a doso that they calinot stand. A Jefferson county farmer tried the sulphur treatment and every oue of the trees operated on died within a week. The caterpillars of course disappeared—to another tree that was alive. This alleged remedy was doubtless first published as a joke, and there is no telling how many orchards have been ruiued by its ap- plication in the belief that it was a onuino remedy for the apple tree pest. Jokes of this kind might better be left out of tho funny column of newspapers, for they are liable to do incalculable damage. One of the most destructive hail fetorms of recent years prevailed in parts of Northern New York on Thurs- day afternoon of last week, but Frank- lin county fortunately escaped with only slight damage from wind, the hail storm being principally confined to the northern towns of Clinton coun- ty, where the damage reached a total of many thousands of dollars. In this vicinity the most serious damage was to W. W. Arnold's hop yard and build- ings, situated on the Constable road, where tho wind blew most of the poles flat, tore the ventilators from the hop house and partially wrecked on of his barns. A curious incident of the storm was that a gentleman and lady who stopped at Mr. Arnold's barn to get protection from the rain were unable to get out until the barn was righted with jackscrews so that the door could be opened. In Altona, Cherubusco and other Clinton county towns hail stones six inches in circumference fell, breaking windows, destroying apple trees and grain and driving live stock frantic. In one instance a hog WBB killed in a yard by the terrifio force of the big hail stones. The apple crop in those towns, which. was unusually heavy this year, is almost a total IOBS. dead, Ziba, they j those fellows have shot me dead.\ The timber at the point where Colsou met his death is heavy ami if ho was shot, as the theory of mauy is, by a hunter who mistook him for a door in the moonlight.it would be easy for the man who fired the shot to make his escape without identification, as Wes- oott btates that he gave his attention to his wounded companion immediate- ly, meanwhile the men who had been seen advancing disappeared from view. Coroner Morhous, of Saranae Lake, was summoned as soon as the details of tho tragedy became known and on Moudaj' and Tuesday conduct- ed an investigation, in which many witnesses were examined, in an effort to discover who fired tbe fatal shot. N. H. Mnnsill, of Malone, was pres- ent to represeut District Attorney Paddock in the lattor's absence from town. Mr. Munsill has returned from Tup- per Lake and gives us the following facts brought out by tho coroner's in- quest, which differ somewhat from the above account, as at first reported to us. He states that Wescott and Col- son, when the shot was fired, were sit- ting iu Home bushes by the side of the road watching for deer, and that Wes- cott first saw tbe men approach; that after Colsou was shot Wescott called to the men to come and help him care for Colson, after hearing one of them say, \What have I doue;\ that the two persons ran when he called and that he pursued them some distance before returuiug to Colson, who had expired. Tho tragedy occurred in the town of Harrietstown near the Alta- lnont line. Tho universal opinion at Tupper Lake is that the shooting of Colsou was purely accidental and that the person who fired tho shot mistook the victim for a deer, partially con- cealed as he wus by the bushes, but no one believos that Wescott was iu auy way responsible for the death of his friend. At the inquest two young men named Seymour Perry and An- drew Persia, who were supposed to bo out huntiug that night near the scene of the tragedy, were examined as to their whereabouts and some evi- dence was produced leading to tho be- lief that one of them firod the shot, but ou the other hand their where- abouts were claimed to be accounted for by their sworn testimony and that of another on the night of the tragedy both before and after the hour when Colson was killed. The inquest was adjourned until Sept. 13th, when it is expected that evideuce will be secured which will clear up the mystery and establish the responsibility for Col- sou's death. PKKSONAL. Miss May Lunti\y, of Bombay, is vis- iting friends in town this week. Mr. aud Mrs. J. A. L. Julian were in town last woek visiting their moth- er, Mrs. J A. Davis. Mrs. Helen Bacon, of Ogdensbnrg, has boeu the guest of Mrs. J. J. Sea- ver dnring the past Aveek. Silas A. Fergusou went on Monday last to tho central part of the State and will take iu the State Fair at Syracuse before his return. Mr. and Mrs. James Brown and daughter, Luella, are visiting rela- tives in Montreal and Howick for a week or ten days. Miss Bernotte Collins, of North Ad- ams, Mass., is a guest at the home of hor parents, Dr. and Mrs, W. L. Col- lius, on East Main street. Rev. J. C. Lovengood is with his family iu Malone at present, but ex- pects to return to his home in New Jersey the last of this week. C. L. Ames, of the I'alladiui/t, is enjoying a well earned vacation among the Thousand Islands, making his headquarters at Alexandria Bav. Mrs. S. D. Hale, of Keokuk, Iowa, aud Miss Emily Clark, of St. Johns- bury, Vt., are visiting at tho home of Dr. Hickok, on Washington street. Mr. and Mrs. William Kennedy,who have been visiting Mrs. Kennedy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ma- neeley, have returned to their home in Boston, Mrs. Morris Levy and son, Joseph, are visiting Syracuse friends. The latter will go to New York before their return to purchase stock for the Amer- ican Clothing House. Miss Daisy Lee Smallmau leaves Saturday for Saugherties, N. Y., to resume her position as teacher in the schools there, having been re engag- ed for another year with a promotion and increase of salary. (•KNKIilL M£WS NOT Kb A pleasure party of eleven people were struck at a grade crossing near Ware, Mass., on Saturday evening by an accommodation train on the Boston & Maine railroad. Four of the pleas- ure party aud a boy employed by the railroad at the crossing wore instant- ly killed and all of the others were more or loss injured. Many of the soldiers at Camp Black are reported ill with malarial fever, but none of the Franklin county men in Company M, 203d regiment, are ill with this disease. It is yet undecid- ed whether the 203d will bo muster- ed out of service at once or be retain- ed to do garrison dnty in the newly acquired West India territory or Cu- ba. ( Three members of the 69ttt, New York regiment were killed and thirty injured in a railroad wreck near Ber- mingham, Ala., last Monday morning. The regiment was being transported Fernandina, Fla., to Camp Wheeler when the accident occurred. The en- jine of the regiment's train jumped the track on a curve and five passen- ger coaches, containing the 'soldiers, were derailed. There was a meeting of the Demo- cratic State campaign committee last week at New York, which was attend- ed by nearly all of the county commit- tee chairmen from various parts of the State and their reports of the political situation in their localities was regard- ed as extremely favorable by the cam- paign committee, A united and har- monious party will win this fall, if ef- forts are made to avoid factional dif- ferences. The State . committee is making every effort to this end and solicits the aid of alf Democrats in the work. sold a pair of matched grays to E. D. Fuller, of St. Albans. L. L. Sayles left Monday for the race meeting at Gouvornour with L. L., 2.21^, Pippo, a four-_ycur-old with- out a record, and tho three-year-old filly, Sally, entered iu the futurity at Canton. All three are Wilkemonts and all are considered good in their class. Wash T. Smith is training a speedy stable of trotters at Dickinson's Land- ing, Canada. Among his good ones is the gray gelding, Bivouac, 2:22, by Wedgewood. This record was given Bivouac by Mr. Smith early in the season and it is said that he hai enough speed to beat this mark bj many seconds. He will start at Ma lone the last week in September. L. L. Sayles won a good race a Gouverneur last Tuesday, with the four-year-old geldiug, \^Pippo by Wilkemont, taking a record of 2:25 in^crfifild of eleven starters, winning the first, second and sixth heats. This was the-colt's first race this sea- son and gives Wilkemont the second one in the fast list this year. Pippo's time was 2:20, 2:27 and 2:80. He also won the 2:20 class with L. L., on Wed- nesday, his time being 2:19, 2:20, 2:19. The grand circuit race meeting at Glens Falls last woek was interrupted by several days of rain Avhich rendered the track slow and crowded the last dayH of the meeting with five races day instead of three. Notwithstand- ing these discouraging conditions fast time was made and the meeting was a success. In tho 2:05 class pacing, An- aconda won in straight hoats with 2:06 the best time, and iu many of the oth- er fast classes 2.10 was beaten. Northern New York horsemen are looking forward to the free-for-all pace at the Franklin county fair, Sep- tember 30th, with spocial intorest, as it is almost certain that all previous Northern New York race records will be lowered in this event. Among tho entries are Dan Q., 2:07i, that has won several races this season in time equal- ling his record; Lottie Lorrainej.2:05j; Geo. St. Clair, 2:10; Ole Hutch, 2:1U; Kentucky Star, 2:08; Barney, 2:08; be- sides several, including Littlo Cliff, with slower records, but which\ are showing speed enough to make them worthy competitors of the tried cam- paigners above mentioned. If Dan Q. stays in his present form he should be ablo to win, but it is probable ho will be forced to pace close to 2:10 to do it. It will be a great race, sure. HOPS. 'MlTAJ TOE EICaiENCE OF STROP OF FlfiS is due not only to the originality aud simplicity of the combination, but also to the care and skill with which it is manufactured by scientific processes known to the CALIFORNIA Via SVBUP Co. only, and we wish to impress upon all the importance of purchasing the true and original remedy. As the genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured by the CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. only, a knowledge of that fact will assist one in avoiding the worthless imitations manufactured by other par- ties. The high standing of the CALI- FORNIA FIG SVKUP Co. with the medi- cal profession, and the satisfaction which the genuine Syrup of Figs has given to millions of families, makes the name of the Company a guaranty of the excellence of its remedy. It is far in advance of all other laxatives, as it acts on the kidneys, liver and bowels without irritating- or weaken- ing them, and it does not gripe nor nauseate. In order to get its beneficial effects, please remember the name of the Company — CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FltANCISOO, CmL LOUISVILLE. Kj. NEW YORK. N. T. ^ Why Don't TOD HUse Parks' Tea for headache, Icou- stipation aud \that tired feeling.\ It purifies the blood, beautifies the complexion, acts upon tho sluggish liver and moves the bowels every day. Only herbs and plants, (-.,:e, sure aud pleasant. Sold by C. W. Hyde. 2yl HARPER Whiskey is liquid music, bottled pootry, ripe mellow, Refresh- ing and delicious. SolJ) \t\ C \\ IIVDK , VJ tliMM-, N. V Tiii'ibf . TI»VMII.. U Hag*, llniln. ».»•. If you want any of these goods and want thorn right go to llorrigan's big clothing store. Dress tmit cases of all kinds. You can buy one of tho best stove ranges on the market for tho least money at J. II. TULLEY'S Hardware. Every woman needs Dr. Mllea' P&in Pills. TRY CANDY CATHARTIC 10c 25c. 50c. THELWt ALL DRUGGISTS; MAJOR'S The present week baa been excel- lent for ripening hops and next Mon- day the harvest in Franklin county will begin in earnest. G. W. Cleve- land, of Constable, has harvested and sold his early hops, .receiving 13$c. for all he raised of that variety, which is 2c. per pound more than he receiv- ed last year for the same quality of early hops. Everything looks favor- able for a fair sized crop of prime hops in Frauklin county this year and this hope will be realized unless the worst kind of hop weather provails during the next three weeka. The pleasant effect and perfect safe- ty with which ladies may uae Syrup of Figs, under all conditions, makes it their favorite remedy. To get tho trne and genuine article, look for the name df the California Fig Syrup Co., printed near tho bottom of the~*p»dfc-, age. For sale by all druggists. The yooing Czar of Russia has issued an appeal for \universal peace,\ which will be submitted to all of tho nations of Europe, urging a reduction of navies and armies and the holding of a universal peace conference which shall bring about this result. The ac- tion of the Czar has caused a sensa- tion among the European nations and it is thought that the conference will soon be held. A new era of universal peace may be tho outcome of this movement,led by one of the most pow- erful war nations of tho world. Fat and H.mlthy \ My little girl had erysipelas and eczema and was in a terrible condi- tion. Nothing that I tried gave her relief until I began giving her Hood's Sarsaparilla. She has had no trouble from skin disease since taking this medicine. She is now fat and healthy.\ Miis. HENBY O. WHEATLEY, 10 Main St. ? Port Chester, N. Y. Hood's Pills cure nausea, sick head- ache, biliousness, indigestion. Price 25 cents. All of the rive commissionora whoso duties will be to conclude a treaty of peace with Spain have been appointed by President McKinley. They arc: Secretary of State William E. Day; Senators Cushman K. Davis, of Minn- esota, and William P. Frye, of Maiue; Whitelaw Reid, of New York, aud Jus- tice Edward G. White, of Louisiana, the latter being tho only Domocrat on the commission. President McKinley will spend a week of his vacation at Cleveland, Ohio, the guest of Col. Myron J. Uer- rick. >>>»>••>>»»>>»#> Advice to j Consumptives) There are three great reme- ! dies that every person with ; weak lungs, or with consump- : tion itself, should understand. • These remedies will cure about every case in its first stages; and many of those more advanced. It is only the most advanced that are hopeless. Even these are wonderfully relieved and life itself greatly prolonged. What are these remedies ? 'Fresh air, proper food and scoirs emulsion of Cod-Liver Oil with Hypo* phosphites. Be afraid of draughts but not of fresh air. Hat nutritious food and drink plenty of milk. Do not forget that Scott's Emulsion is the oldest, the most thoroughly tested and the highest en- dorsed of all remedies for weak throats, weak lungs and consumption in all its stages. «oc and ti.oo; all druggists. SCOTT* BOWNE, Ch-mbo/New York. ••IMMMMMMMMMMMMM &R SKINNER Go to Majors for your Gro- ceries. West side of river. INSURANCE! 'FIKE INSUEANCE, PLATE GLASS INSURANCE, ACCIDENT INSURANCE. M. LEVY. Office: Horton Block, EAST MAIN STREET, • MALONE. YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED. THIS IS BARGAIN SEASON. Our summer stock is very low and our fall stock is expec ed every day, but we have a few lots of goods that we will close if low prices will do it. I have about 500 pairs of odd pants ranging in value from $1.50 to $3.50. This lot will go at $1.25 a pair. I have about 1,000 suits in men's and boy's in all grades, colors, styles and sizes. This sale brings a regular $12 suit down 3, and a $1.50 boy's suit down to 75c. to $6, a $G suit down to MAJOR'S Willow Rockers, Sofas, Conches, Elegant Easy Chairs, Furniture Novelties. Measure Only. We make clothes to measure only. The garment we make for you will fit and be your own. Our immense stock of new styles of Fall and Winter (roods is now ready for inspection. Or- der early. PADDOCK S HASKELL, Merchant Tailors. 86 EAST MAIN ST., MALONE COONEY'S Come and See the BARGAINS! BARGAINS! Of All Kinds in SHOES COMPARATIVELY AS Do not wait till these goods are all gone, but come in soon and get a good trade. This sale is at MORRIS LEVY, The Leading Clothier. FURNITURE t» Chairs. AN IMMENSE STOCK TO CHOOSE FRCM. A nice variety of odd Parlor Chairs and Rockers, Dining and Kitchen A fine line of Window Shades, Curtain Poles, Pictures, &c. Headquarters for Springs and Mattresses. BABY CARRIAGES by the Hundred. I Will Not Be Undersold. Every article in my store is new and up-to-date. No old or worthless goods. Everything freeh from factory, stylish in pat- tern and workmanship and A 1 in quality. ABNER CROFF. Elegant Parlor Suits, Sideboards, Writing Desks, Cheffoniers, Springs, Mattresses, Etc., Bed Room Sets, Fancy Tables. Everything New, Neat and clean. The Choicest Varieties Chicago & Native Beef, Pork. Lamb. Veal and Poultry. SAUSlGE that will soft the taste. FRESH and SALT FISH. A NICE LINE OF GROCERIES. A trial will convince you that I keep the best goods. Free Delivery in the Village. P. L. COONEY. C. W. ALLEN, CHANNELL'S Iijsuraijce ESTABLISHED IN 1850. and • • You will be insured in this Agency. Drop in and see us. RESPECTFULLY YOURS, F. S. CHANNELL. Scranton and Bituminous COAL Also Farmers' Sheds in Connection. Office: Amsden Street. Keep Yonr Horses and Cattle in Good Condition -BY BUYING- BLUE GRASS CONDITION POWDERS AT BREED'S HALTED MILK, Hospital Size, $3.05 PF.R BOTTLE, FARMERS! We Are Headquarters For Bradley's Fertilizers f > Which Every Agriculturist are the Knows BEST FERTILIZERS MADE. CHEAPER THAN EVER THIS YEAR. Get Our Prices Before Purchasing Any Other Fertilizer* O. S. LAWRENCE. M MUSIC HATH CHARMS,\ The Poet says and surely the charm of a First-Class Piano or Organ in the home cannot be overestimated. Or in fact any variety of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music or Musical Supplies, the place to get the Best for the Least Money is aL B. A. WHITNEY'S Music store, West Main Street, Halone All of the leading makes in Standard instruments on easy terms. What more appropriate holiday gift can be made than a piano or organ. The place to buy is of B. A. WHITNEY, OPPOSITE MALONE. !•/<—v •:'\r.- r ~ West Main Street, Malone, N. 1. The World Moves and KNOWLTON Moves With It Call and See Mis Immense Stock of Silverware and novelties! You will certainly find what you want and the Prices Will be Right. KNOWLTON'S. ii ••»•• YY±.±_^_:;idl:'^J.^^ffli*m-^^^^^^^^^^^^ jf S^'-'^'&V^R^^

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