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Franklin Gazette. (Fort Covington, N.Y.) 1837-1911, December 09, 1898, Image 3

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mm^^^^m^^^^*^ ,JL* f te , , , • || -,^k\ •*,-> ,•._* ' ' ,v^\ * '.\icy' ?'Sn\' r '~ v --\*-' v -' ' ^ MALONS, FRIDAY, DEC. 9,1898. R«w A»TSBTun>NT«.-Tta« attention of read- en U directed to the following new advertise menu: Patoam'a Great Stores. Report of Farmers Bank. Mortgage Bale—W. J. Hears. Att'y. Bank M««UIIK~P. P. Flak. Cashier. Monnmeata—Wallace & Karle. M. Levy. Boae Bad Coffee. Bed action Sale at Major's. LOCAL AIJ> SOBT8. QARONER MrUMK ON TRI41. County vyurt convened at the oonrt house Tuesday iuoruiag, Jndge Sam- uel A. Beiuau tuesiding. There are eipbteou cues on tlie calendar, but all are of minor tuiportauce compared with the firHt rase moved for trial' by the district attorney, that of Gardner Mc- >Ijane, charged with murder iu the i ond decree, the crime charged be- the killing of his wife at the Me- F .aue cottage at Sarauao Lake in Au- gust last. The details of the case were published iu the<*e columns at the timo tbo tia^e.ly occurred, and the facts brought out at the examination of McLaue before Justice Mclntyere, of Saranao Lake, who committed the prisoner for the action of the grand ( jury, ate generally known throughout the count}'. He was indicted by the grand jury for murder in the Recond degree, the evidence of premeditation being insufficient in the opinion'Cf the jury to warrant a first degree indict- ment. The prisoner is defended by > Hon. John P. Badger, attorneys A. K. Botftford, of Saranac Lake, and R. M. Moore, of Malone, being also associat- ed with him in the case, i The work of securing a jury was be- gun lnimediatel}' upou the convening of court Tuesday morning, and in the afternoon \the necessary twelve men were secured aa follows: Horace Or- ton, Bangor; Harlan P. Sperry, Ban- gor, Marshall Haj>good^ Bellmont; • Edwin Delong, Bangor; 13. T. Fish, Brandon; Wallace Hill, Chateaugay; L. I) Deming, Burke; It. R. Hnm- phroy, Clmteaugay; Geo. S. Henry, Fort Covington;—Riram P. Porter, Malone; M. P. Merriek, Fort Coving- ton; John McNulty, Moira. District Attorney Padtlock opened the case for the people with a summary of what the prosecution expects to prove by witnesses regarding the commission of the crime. The presentation \\ as clear und direct, and was attentively listen- ed to by a largo number of people iu the court loom, ns well as by the twelve men who are to render the verdict. The tint important witness sworn foi the prosecution waa Mrs. Minnie K. Waller, of Saranac Lake, who waa enguged in caring for Mrs. McLane dnring her illness previous to the shooting ami who was present at the McLane cottage when the tragedy oc- curred. Her ovidence covered the events on the afternoon of the shoot- jug, including what sue saw upon en- tering the McLaue bedroom after the fiisti*hot\vas fiied. Rue swore that abe heard Mrs. McLane say, \ Gard, you have ahot or killed me,\ and also aaw McL-rne with revolver in his hand. Also swore as to the conduct of the I prisoner on the day and morning be- \ foiethe shooting and regarding the pio^once of whiskey in the bouse j brought there and drank by McLane. George W. Crooks has been elected president of the Malone Manufactur- ing Company in place of M.W. Hutoh- ius, resigned. The Northern Now York Telephone Company,, whose business has so large- ly increased of late, has removed its general office from North Baugor to Massena. The family of M. W. Hutchins leave for New York thiB week, Mr. Hutohins having rented apartments there dur- ing his employment in the State bank department office. Clem Caldwell has Leuu hold for the action of the grand jury by Justice M. A. Martin. Caldwell is charged •with setting fire to a neighbor's hop kiln a few weeks ago. Rev. Father Decarrie has resigned the pastorate of the Catholic church at Chasm Falls on account of poor health. Rev. Father Lnssier has been des- ignated to fill the vacancy. The Philharmonic orchestra will give a promenade conceit at the Pang- born Post rooms on Friday evening of this week. A fine program will be rendered. Tickets 25c. and lf>e. Attorney John P. Kellas has leased the offices over Clark & Son's clothing store and N. H. Munsill will move iu- to the rooms vacated by Mr. Kellas, on the same floor as his present office. The Union House, corner of Main and Fort Coviugton streets, has been leased for another year by Newell Greene, where he invites the traveling public to call and receive his hospital- ity. Alex. BiRhop, about 19 years of age, who resides in this village, died Mon- day afternoon from the effects of mor- phine, which he took Sunday night with suicidal intent. The motive for the act is not clearly known. Private Alexander Martin, a recruit \ROSE BUD\' COFFEE CHEAPEST BECAUSE BEST You may not know that coffee of fine flavor and great strength goes further than inferior grades. \ Rose Bud \ is cheapest because it goes furthest and lasts longest.... BK8T of dll coffees. Hold by all grocers at 35c. &, 2 tb 70c. WALRATU & MANZ. Wholesale Coffee Roasters, 8yr<icoee. N. Y. LOCAL |M1LITAKY MATTERS. Mrs. Jaue Wilso\ of Sarauac Lake, was uoxt iworn, and testified that when tho shooting was heard she went to the McLane cottage and to the door of tlie loom and looked in; saw MrsJ MoLftiie lying on the floor and MoLane siauding looking at her; also saw the child on the bed Both witnesses \\eie cross-examined by the defense, but did not in any wny change their testimony,wbieh was stiongly in favor of the prosecution. Bert Randels, of Argyle, Washington county, who with his mother waa stopping at the Mc- Lane cottage at the time of the shoot- ing, was the next witness, and he was followed by his mother, who corrobo- rated his stoo' of the events prior to and following the three shots fired iu the McLane bedroom. Both swore that tuo.y heard Mrs. McLane exclaim after the first shot, \Gard Gard, you ha\e killed (or you have bhot) me.\ Moth sa\% McLane on the forenoon be- fore the shooting and declared that he was not then, in their opinion, intoxi- cated. The 1nal \wi^ continued until 'ive o'clock Wcdnpsdn\ afternoon, wbeu a recess was taken until Thuisday morn- in- to enable the district attorney to &eoiue tlie presence of two iuipoitant in Company C, 21st regiment, attempt- ed suicide at Rouses Point last week, inflicting a serious wound near the heart with a revolver, but will recover. He is a s0u of Dostie Martin, of this village. ' The O. k L. C. will run a special Christmas poultry train to Boston and Boston points on Thursday, December 15th. The 1 train will leave Ogdensburg at 7 a. m. reaching Brushton at 12:50 p. in., laugor, 1:30, Malone; 2:1/5, Burke, 3|)5, and Chateaugay, 3:30. The New York State Dairyman's As- sociation will hold its 22d annual con- vention ut Gouvernour, January 25th and 36th. Among the prominent speakers who will address the conven- tion are Ex-Gov. W. !E. Hoard, of Wisconsin, one of the ablest agricul- tural writers in the country. M. W. Hntcbins, having presented his resiguatiou as president of the boar.d of education and also as trustee, because of his removal from the coun- ty, at the. meeting of the board Mon- day evening. C. L. Hubbard was chos- en president and Dr. D. It. Belding Both named for the tiustee vacancy, selections are admirable. Malone friends of Mrs. Chas. Little- field, of Lowell, Mass., who was form- erly Miss Hattie Monroe, will learn with deep regret of the death of her husband, which occurred at. Lowell last week, after a long illness. Mr. Littlefield was a prominent man of the eastern city and was greatly respect- ed for his generous deeds and upright life. McEnrue'a black mare, quite sptfedy and valuable animal, broke her ankle while being driven on Main It would be difficult to arraugo a moie perfectly enjoyable program of vocal and instrumental music than that roudered at the orgau recital at tuo Congregational church Tnesdav evening, under the direotiou of M. UhsB Drake. The vocal belections by Mi Orland W Vaughan, Jr., showed him to be an artist of the first rank, his naturally rich and powerful voice having benefited by the excellent training he has received since hifi last appearance here. He is undoubtedly entitled to a place amopg the foremost vocalists ' f '.w-<l,%y and bus a brilliant profession.il <\-r<vr before him. The piauo soloa, with organ accompani- ment, by LiHle Mias Vaugban and MISH Emma J?an Hawkins thoroughly pleased the audif-.uce, as did the organ playing of Mr Drake, who as the reg- ular oigani.st of the chinch, has at- tained a proficiency aecond to none in Northern New York. At the annual meeting of the Ma- lone Club, Monday evening, the fol- lowing officers were elected: Presi- dent, Matt C. Ransom; vice-president, GeoW Dufltin; treasurer, M. F. Mc- Garrahan, secretary, F. D. Barry; members of house ooiumittej, Jas. '£, Welch, Geo. 9. Howard. The new members admitted were Hon. S. A. Bemau, C. W. Breed, O. L. Wilcox, Geo. Sabin, J. W. Barnes, Jr., non- resident member, J. W. Hutton. The olub now baa a resident membership of 100, the full limit allowed by its constitution. In accepting the presidency Mr. Ransom gracefully thanked tho club for the honor confer- red; and congratulated his fellow members upon the prosperous and harmonious condition in which the or- Htreet Monday afternoon and waa so badly injured that she was killed to end her sufferings. In driviug the holdback broke, letting the cutter on to the mare's heels, causing her to jump and kick,at which time her ankle was broken. Owing to continued ill health,School Commissioner Hyde, of the second district, has been obliged to resign his office, and County Judge Beman, upon whom devolved the duty of ap- pointing a commissioner to fill out the unexpired term, has appointed Mr. Hyde's wife, Mrs. Jennie M. Hyde, who is fully qualified for the duties of the position. A large audience attended M. W. Chase's illustrated lecture, \ From Oceau to Ocean,\ at the Opera House, Thursday evening. We have heard nothing bat praise from those who at- tended, both for the lecture itself and foi* the bpautiful and lifelike views with v.hich it was illustrated, those of scenes at the World's Fair being par- ticulaily interesting. Last Saturday evening f-c-veial ol the prisoners at the county jail be' came unmanngeabrn-througu the effect of iiquor, tbat it is supposed waa smuggled iu to them by xome visitoi through the grated windows during thft day. They stilted a miniature riot which was continued after they were locked in their sells, and finally Sheriff Whitney was compelled to use strong measures to restore quiet. The ti easures wore effective, and it, will probably be a long time before such disorder is repeated. All articles which are contributed for sale at the Military Bazar to be held at the Armory, December ICth, should be left with Mrs. John llobb, on Park street, or with Mrs. A. P. Moses, on Second street, on or before December 13th. Those who will loan flags for decoration will confer a favor upon the committee having the matter in charge, by leaving them at D. J. Stewart's, West Main street, not later than the above date. The prepara- tions thus far completed indicate that the bazar will be a grand succesR. A farmers' institute, under the di- rection of the State department of ag- riculture, will be held in the Town Hall, Bombay, December 20th and 21st, Geo. A. Smith, conductor. Top- ics discussed Tuesdav, the first day, will be Potato Growing, Hay Making, The Value of the Silo in NorthernNew York, Insects, Thought in Farming. Wednesday, The Farmer an a Manu- facturer, Food and Care of the Dairy Cow, Question Box. The institute ia free and all are earnestly requested to attend and take part in the discus- sions; ladies being particularly invited to be present. The attention of readers is called to the advertisement in thifl issue of Much to the regret of friends of the 27th Separate Company, outside of the organization, there appears to bo more or less friction aud clashing of inter- eats among members of the company. This feeling developed at the meeting Thursday evening of last week at the armory, called for the purpose of elect- ing a captain in place of George W. Crooks, retired. Up to within a few days before the meeting it had been supposed by outsiders that First Lieu- tenant Miller would be elected to fill this vacancy without opposition. How- ever, when the ballot was taken it re- sulted in the election of S. E. Gregg by a small majority, although Mr. Gregg was not an active candidate for the place and is not now a member of the company, though formerly its very efficient 1st lieutenant. Mr. Gregg in- forms us that he feels that he cannot give the requisite amount of time to the duties of captain owing to business affairs which demand his attention, but at the same time he has a deep in- terest in tho welfare of the company and has not fully decided what course bte will pursue towaid the honor prac- tically thrust upon him by those who elected him. Should he decline, the company is still without a captain and another election would be necessary. Tf he acceptH, the position of second lieutenant would then be tho only commissioned place vacant, as Mr. Miller still retains his commission as first lieutenant. Both Lieutenant Miller and Mr. Gregg are fully qualified for the du- ties of captain, are anxious only to see the company built up again to the standing-and membership it attained before it was decimated by enlistments in the 203d regiment and under the leadership of cither we are convinced that this end would be attained, pro- viding the members are united, lay aside personal differences upon minor matters and cordially sustain the com- manding officer iu whatever policy he adopts. It cannot be done if so small a matter as to whether members shall or shall not wear uniforms at a danc- ing school is allowed to create dissen- tion and controversy. We should very much like to see a united and harmon- ious company aud have sufficien*«on- fidence in tho good sense of members to believe that all present difficulties will be amicably adjusted in time and that sufficient recruits will bo secured to bring the 27th up to the proper standard of membership, when its proud record of efficiency gained in the past will be equalled if not eclips- ed. The following letter read at the late meeting and the resolutions there- on explain themselves: MALONE, NOV. 30, 1898. To the MemberK of the 21th /Separate Company : The Military Code provides that \ When an officer has served continu- ouslj' in the same grade, for ton years or more, he may, at his own request, be placed on the retired list, and bo withdrawn from active service, and command.\ Ha\ ing complied with all those requirements, I have been made a retired officer. For more than twenty of the best years of my life 1 have been a member of the 27th Sep. Co. During that time I have done what I could for the best interests of tho organization. How well 1 have succeeded, I leave you to judge. Tho mistakes that I have made -and T know thoy havo been numer- ous— have been of tho head, not of the heait, and I trust you will forget them. Although having severed my connec- tion with the company, I will al- ways take a deep interest in its wel- fare, and w ill do anything in my power to keep it wheio it always has been— second to none. In this connection I want to thank you all for the great honor you con- feried on me in making me your cap- tain, for the uniform courtesy that you have shown me while holding the of- fice, aud for the very able assistance that 3011 have rendered in making the company what it is, an honor to your- selves and a pride to the town. Trusting that in the future the 27th will still hold its high record among the organizations of the National Guard, S. N. Y., aud that the mem- bers and ex-members will be proud to havo it known that they are, or have been, members of the gallant 27th, I will bid yon an affectionate farewell. GKO. W. OBOOKS, Captain (.retired). the pleasure to ohioniole the marriage of Mias Elizabeth Daly and Peter Petes in these columns. A wedding that had a bright future for both par- ties, had health been spared them. To-day it is with great sorrow that I have to announce the death of Mrs. , Petes, whioh occurred at her home in Moira, at 5 o'clock this morning. She contracted a hard cold a week or so before the wedding and could not break it up, and as she had been trou- bled with catarrh and bronchitis, she gradually grew worse, until the end ! came as above stated. Her death has i cast a gloom over the whole oommnn- ; ity, expressions of sorrow are heard on every hand for the afflicted hus- | band and parents of the deceased, and is pronounoed one of the saddest oases that ever occurred in this vicinity. She was about 27 years of age. I Myron Grandall, one of the pionee i farmers of this section, has sold hi , large farm one mile east of here in th< ! town of Bangor, consisting' of 42( 1 acres, together with his stock of. cat tlo and horses, to Woods brothers consideration-about $9,000. This i one of the best farms in Bangor, an which would probably have sold 2 years ago for $20,000. The Wood boys are practical men in everything they undertake, and no doubt will b successful as farmers. It is under- stood that Mr. Sullivan, who has had tho farm on shares'for the past three years, will still continue to work it in the same way for the new pro prietors. News reached here yesterday tha Maurice Savage, an old gentleman living in the west part of the town,had committed suicide by cutting his throat with a razor. It is said that he had acted very strange and peculiar of late and no doubt but he was partially in- sane when ho committed the act. Mrs. Margaret Quinn, mother of Mrs. P. McCullough, an old and re- spected lady, died at her home in the town of Bangor, early Saturday morn- ing, and was buried yesterday. The ladies of the Relief Corps serve snpper in Grand Army Hall this eve- ning, and it is hoped that they will have a good crowd as they deserve. Mrs. Cheeney and daughter, of Sohroou Lake, who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. E\. Barnett for the past ten days, went home yes- terday. Mrs. G. W. Dustin, of Malono, spent Sunday with Brushton friends. J. S. Quinn went to Boston Satur- day with two car loads of potatoes. Mrs. Monteith has gone to Vermont to spend the winter. Edward Barnett, of Cro^n Point, is visiting his brother, Asa, at tho Brush- ton House. KNOX. F«>rt Covlntrton Ct-nter DEC. 7. A very nice little wedding occurred in this town on Nov. 23d, the parties being Miss Mary L. O'Brian, of this place.and Michael J. Almond,of Dundee. The ceremony was perform- ed in St. Mary's church by Rev. Fath- er McGowan. Miss Anna, sister of the bride, acted as bridesmaid, and John Spilliugs as groomsman. After the ceremony was performed tho wedding party returned to the home of the bride, where dinner was served to the nearest relatives of both bride and bridegroom. The presents were many, being useful as well as ornamental, and amid showers of rice tho wedded couple left on the two o'clock train for Montreal. The largo circle of friends of Mr. and Mrs. Almond wish them many years of prosperity and happi- ness. John Kingston has painted his store and it is now full of holiday goods. A call will convince you that he keeps the best goods on the market. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stilos returned Saturday from the excursion. \* Mrs. James Lahey and Mrs. James O'Brian are ill with pneumonia. A great many in this section have hard Colds. Everybody is waiting for sleighing so they can go and buy something to make their friends happy on Xmas. Our butter factory is running yet, milk being taken every three days, and quite a number of hundred pounds are being received. Our school is progressing under tho management of Miss Mary Reef A, of Norwood. LIBEKTY. ganization finds itself at the close of the second year of its existence. At the anjourned examination of Frank O'Donnell, charged with bur- glarizing the Now York Central freight depot at the Junction a few weel$8 ago, held before Justice O. C. Earle last Friday, the prisoner was held for the action of the grand jury. The ques- tion of O'Donnell's sanity has been raised by his attorney, and Drs. Fur- ness and Wilding have been appointed to make an examination to determine the matter. Corporal John Htfntington leaves to-day for Greenville, South Carolina, to rejof >»*>«» d<>8d regiment. pZ'J&ftl: -, Wallace & Earle, dealers in monu- ments .and cemetery work. The firm is meeting with success and dnring the past year have filled many orders throughout tho county with entire sat- isfaction to patrons. In soliciting patronage the firm refers to the fol- lowing persous who have purchased their monuments: Dana Dustin, Dick- inson Center; Mrs. Peok, Nioholville; .Jerry Russell, Moira; R. H. MoEwen, North Lawrence; L. H. Brooks, Chat- eaugay; Spencer Lewis, Chateaugay; Timothy Curtin, Burke; Cole & Mc- Gowan, Ellenbnrgh; Timothy O'Neil, Ghateaugay; Capt. E. J. Mannix, Ma- lone; Matthew Mullen, Ohateaugay. The salesrooms are in the Greene build- ing in this village. Whereas, Captain George W. Crooks has found it necessary to retire from the command of this company,, after having served continuously for twenty years, or since the organization of the company, having enlisted as a private at that time; he rose step by step to the rank of first lieutenant in 1887, and iu 1888 was elected captain and has served in that position since that time. Aud, whereas, Captain Crooks has already manifested the strongest in- terest in the welfare of the company, always placing his personal interests and comforts second to those of the company and men; and having placed the company uqder his command and instruction on a high plane of effic- iency second to none in the State. Now, therefore, be it Resolved, that we, the members of the 27th Separate Company, N. G. N. Y., hereby ex- press our sincere regret at the loss of so efficiont an officer and genial com- rade; that we express to Captain Crooks our hearty thanks for his many personal sacrifices and the kindly in- terest always manifested by him in the well-being of the company and of the individual members thereof, assuring him of the life-long friendship and es- teem of each and every man who has had the good fortune to be brought under his command during his ten years' incumbency of the office of cap- tain. That these resolutions be spread up- on the minutes of the company, be published in the village papers and a copy thereof Rent to Captain Crooks. G. H. MnijHOIiLAND,) BBOO R. SHKABS, Com. M. BLISS DRAKE, ) An Important DlfTerenct*. To make it apparent to thousands, who think themselves ill, that they are not afflcted with any disease, but that the system simply needs oleans- ing, is to bring comfort home to their hearts, as a costive condition is easily cured by using Syrup of Figs. Man- ufactured by the California Fig Byrup Go. only, and sold by *U druggist*. . DEC. 5.—Mrs. Katherine Scanlon, a resident of this place, died suddenly on Saturday morning of congestion of the lungs. The remains were taken to Fort Covingtou Monday for interment. The funeral services were held at St. Mary's R. C. church, the Rev. Father McGowan officiating. Mrs. Scanlon came to this country from Ireland 60 years ago and is survived by seven sons and two daughters, Mrs, Edw. Brand, of Webster, 111., Miss Ella, who lives at home, and Daniel, Thomas, William and Timothy, of this place, Michael, of Detroit, Mich., Jamos and John, of Jersey City. John Sullivan and Miss Anna Spil- liugs have returned from the Boston excursion. Mr. and Mrs. Kuos Montros are re- joicing—it's a boy. Stephen Binan, George Best, Hollis Lyou aud Fred Smith, of Moira, made a business call in town Sunday even- ing. The butter factory at Dog Hollow closed for the season Dec. 2d. Hon. aud Mrs. T. A. Sears aud son and Mr. aud Mrs. E. G. Reynolds spent the past week in Now York. Alfred White is passing the cigarft — it's a pair of twins. Misaea Hattie Hogle and Lillian Chaffoo returned to North Lawrence Saturday. Moritt Russell is on the gain. Leonard Nilos spent a few days re- cently with Potsdam friends. Humor says wedding bells after Ad- vent. MAX. The board of supervisors completed its labors last Saturday, after a some- what longer session than usual. Among the closing acts of the board was tho designation of newspapers to publish the proceedings of the board and the oloction notices, which was as follows: To publish proceedings, Malone Adroclate, Adirondack Enter- prise, Adirondack Xeu>fs, Ft. Coving- ton Sun. Election notices, Chateau- gay Jiecord, Adirondack Enterprise.. The Chatoaugay Journal was author- ized to print 1,500 pamphlets of the proceedings at $175. Ladies shoes 75 cts. tho leading clothier. at M. Levy's, Job work aud plumbing done at J. H. TULT^EV'S Hardware. A Fleshy Consumptive Did you ever see one? Did you ever hear of one ? Most certainly not. Con-, sumption is a disease that invariably causes loss of flesh. If you are light in weight, even if your cough is only a slight one, you should certainly take Scott's Emuslion of edd lever oil 'with hypo- phosphites. No remedy is such a perfect prevent- ive to consumption. Just the moment your throat begins to weaken and you find you are losing flesh, you should begin to take it. And no other remedy has cured so many cases of consumption. Unless you are far advanced with this disease, Scott's Emul- sion will hold every in- ducement to you for a perfect cure. ^^^ THE EXCELLENCE OF SYBUP OF FIGS is due not only to the originality and simplicity of the combination, but also to the care and skill with which it is manufactured by scientific processes known to the CALIFORNIA FIG SVBUP Co. only, and we wish to impress upon all the importance of purchasing the true and original i-emedy. As the genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured by the CALIFORNIA FIG SYBUP 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 SVHUP 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 io 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 orrior to get its beneficial effects, pleabe remember the name of the Company - - CAUFORN2A FIG SYRUP CO. NKW TOitc, N. r. SLEIGHS! Better and Cheaper Than Ever. Great Bargains in Dress Goods. I have the largest and Finest Stock ol Cutters, Sleighs and Horse Furnishing Goods ever brought into Malone. Sleighs, Wagons, Carriages, Harnesses, Robes, Horse Goods. WM. P. LYNCH, Having Purchased the Stock of k Of Every Kind Lowest Prices \o You Been IIJ To gee Our Stock of Will sell on Monthly Payments, Good Notes, or ex- change for old wagons, farmers' produce, sleighs or lumber. Call at my salesroom on Mill Street. FRANK A. ELDREDGE. They Are Marvels of Beauty, ncluding Light ^s well as Heavy Pat- terns, some of which are in Hand Decorations. also have many extra «< GLOBES tx> Which we sell separate. Invite Your Inspection. CHAS, A. CANTWELL THE BEST JlfflSHOE Made to keep the Feet Warm and Dry. Comfort and Great Service. cc •s w H m GD OLD WESTERN WHITE CLIPPED «<0AT> BRAN, MIDLLINGS, Hay, Straw, Oats and Flour. Prom M. E. Lynch, is desirous of closing out the stock of Dry Goods now on hand with the view of fill- ing up his store with a large stock of Groceries and Provisions. He therefore offers his stock of Dry Goods at COST for CASH. Now is the time to se- cure Bargains in Dry Goods. WEST SIDE. X NORTHERN NEW YORK AGENT FOR PILLSDURY'S \ BEST ' FLOUR. O. S. LAWRENCE. Examine Our Prices. THE BEST $3.50 SHOES. Ladies arc looking well to their i these days. We have Gray Bros.' and Johnson's welts and hand urned in new styles. \ Queen Quali- y \ $3.00 Shoes sold all over the con- inent. MELT & warn. 9 5 s 00 £ 2 5' 8 5. » oc 0 5 5 no sr SB e M C£ w I OB 3 I 5} 5» m So T sd o vi*: To Measure Only. We make clothes to measure Pine Line of Pillows and Feathers GOO<1H nre All New, and I will not be Undersold. ABNER CROFF. S. B. SKINNER INSURANCE! FIEE INSUKANCE, PLATE GLASS INSURANCE, ACCIDENT INSURANCE. Office: Horton Block, EAST MAIN STREET, - MiLOHE. YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED. AND NOW CHRISTMAS. M Christmas is next and bur, a few days away. They will be a few important days. Already the Holiday business is making itsrlf prominent and the store machinery is getting to speed. Nothing tests a store like its Holiday business. Every wheel in the machine is under stress. If there are faults they will develop now. Safety lies in preparation and you can scarcely realize how extensive our preparation has been. We do not dare to say that we have eliminated all faults, but we have searched closely. If you find any that we have miss- ed will you give us the benefit of your discovery? Store service is not all.\ There is the stock. In this regard we do not qualify our claims. There is no other stock of Clothing, Gents' Furnish- ing Goods, Shoes and Hats like it in Malone that can be bought at prices that I offer. N. B.—Ask for Tickets Keeping.\ for u Free Horse only. The garment we make for you will fit and be your own. Our immense stock of new styles of Fall and Winter Goods is now ready for inspection. Or- der early. PADDOCK S HASKELL, Merchant Tailors. 8* BAST MAIN &T.,MA14>ira GHANNELL'S Iijsuraijce ESTABLISHED IN 1850. L „ You will be insured in this Agency. Drop in arid see us. RESPECTFULLY YOURS, F. S. CHANNELL MORRIS LEVY, The Leading Clothier. SIGN OF THE HORSESHOE. \ MUSIC HATH CHARMS, The Poet says and surely tlie 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 at B A. WHITNEY'S Mosic Store, West Maio Street, Maloas 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.^ I JUIA Strot. J Ui\ #^-f^pjg^ ^ - < ; i '''^• '• 'V '\• - ' ^ 1 **- -WjJ,

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