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Franklin Gazette. (Fort Covington, N.Y.) 1837-1911, February 17, 1899, Image 2

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.•T. '&!'\' ' MAI-ONE. FRIDAY, FEB'Y 17, 189D. Governor Roosevelt has reappointed Hou. Frederick D. Kilbnrn, of Ma- lone, to the office of State superintend- ent of iunks, fora term of three years. Tlui Massachusetts legislature is considering a bill to change the Bos- ton municipal eleotion from Deoember to November. Should the Hub still persist, after the change, in going Democratic, a spring election may next be tried; or perhaps no election at all. Judging by the efforts thus far made at Albany Tom Platt's legislature would like to run New York city from the mayor's duties down to the work of cleaning the snow from the trolley car tracks. And yet \home rule for cities \ is one of the planks in the Re- publican platform. Tlifi removal of Isaac Q. Perry from the position of State architect has nat- urally excited a good deal of unfavor- able comment throughout the State. Mr. Perry for years has been an effi- cient and honest public official. Mr. Perry's removal can hardly be justified by any other than partisan political BIENNIAL SfiSSJONS. THE PEOPLE WHO WANT THEM AND WHY THEY WANT THEM. reasons. Priuce Napoleon Charles Bonaparte, third sou of Prince Luciou Bonaparte, prince of Canino,and chief of the elder branch of the Bonaparte family, died a few days ago in Rome, Italy. The ranks of the claimants to the throne of France are being thinned almost to extinction by time. The deceased was a direct descendant of a brother of the groat Napoleon. Superintendent of Public Buildings Bend;.'.\ bus nearly thrown the Repub- lican !oulers at Albany into a tit by the i\\c arntion that he will discharge a laf.ro number of useless and unnec- essary appointees in his department and uhout the capitol building. The aforesaid leaders do not wish to see their henchmen walk the plank. Ai Yankton, South Dakota, last Sun- day, one of the buildings of the State Tm nc Asylum was destroyed by Ore, can .u.^ the death of seventeen of tho inn itcs, nearly all women. The fire br< v r> out at 2 o'clock in the morning, •wit the temperature at 24 degrees be- low z.ero, and many who escaped the riames are in danger of death from ex- posure / Heniblymau Bryan, of Jefferson cot. ty, Monday night introduced a bill providing that no rate 1 of fare greater than two cents per mile for pasbengers shall be charged by the Ron o, Watertown <fc Ogdeusburg Rail- road Company, the Utica & Black Riv- er iu.\d, tho Oswego & Rome road, the Cartilage »v Sackets Harbor road, the Carthage k Adirondack road, or uuy road leased of tho R., W. & O. Rail- road Company by the Central-Hudson Company. Those who would have the legisla- ture meet only every other year and are seeking to have the constitution amended so that it will provide for bie.mial sessions, have two arguments wit i which they seek to support their side of the case. One is, that annual >ses ions are productive of too much legislation; the other, that money would be saved by the proposed mno- vat >u. The former is really the only our to le considered, for if it can not be • bown that biennial sessions would result in unquestionable good to the people of the State, no sensible person will urge that the saving of a few thou- sand dollars should be a giound for putting the legislature on half time. Iu this State, with it* population of upward of six millions, nearly oiie- tenth of the population of the whole s-ouutry, witii its large, diversified and -constantly growing interests, the need of new laws iu constant. Conditions change continually and make them necessary. A State like this each year outgrows some of itn laws. New con- ditions require new restrictions, the •mposition of new duties, the safe- nardjng of new rights', which can be d'-coinplished only by legislation- Thus fur tho movement of thi.s State has be^n progressive; to tie up Us leg- islature in alternate years would bo re- tro.rression. It would rhe^k progress and \^velopment and produce Ptu^na- tioi' _ ^ (< jrnor Roosevelt's mind is pos- ses- 1 with the idea that gigantic frai ou the suffrage are perpetrated m t!..-. city at every election. He .seems act\ .l!y to have a mania, ou that aub- ]p.r genuine obse&sion ibnt seomf. to r > call for the attention of an ah< . i. He talks of \unchecked cor- ru:< L u and fraud\ at the polls, of a \.'•. >pres8ion of a portion of tho vote\ aii'l of the use of the police in these cri...ed of fraud and violence. He caps the olimax of his unreason by the pre- posterous statement that within his memory no law \has ever more <\-c»ra- pletely justified its enactment\ than the law which established the McCul- la^li State bureau of election^ last year —AVj/» York Tnnf^. Th United States commissioner of laboi has made public the resnlt of hfs examination into the question as to what Mxtent the fact of being a drink- in :: \ian bars an applicant from ob- taining employment. Seven thousand eii •• 'hirs of inquiry were sent to that wa'iy employing concern**, all of wl.u*h are representative in their lines of business. To these G.7HG replies were received, And \> state they take the drink habit into considera- tion in employing men. The reason given by most of them -was that it was a busine33 precaution to hire men who are free from that habit and have clear heads, and so do not involve employ- ers in litigation for damagfes a 4 * tho outcome and result of accidents. Apropos of the pending education bill iu tho .State legislature, which sec\:s to compel tbe State to pay for tht* maintenance of all the scholars in schools for the deaf aud blind, the St.ile board of charities has compiled a t ble showing the receipts of each KCI >ol from the State aud county, re- stively, whereby it wiM he noted this plaii will add to the State tax sui 1 of about $200,000 annually. rc< eipts from the counties in the <-u • of each school are a<* follows: Ne . York Institution fo«-the Instruc- ti. - ot the Deaf niul Dumb, ,$111,893; L:. Jo iteulx St Mary'-i Institution for «!• tl' th T! th- I, ^proved Instruction of Deaf Mutes, $14,107; Institution for the Im- proved Instruction of Deaf Mutes, S-2;,i)JJ; St. Joseph's Institution for tho Improved Instruction of Deaf Mutes, 844,881; Central New York In- stitution for Doaf Mutes, $12,887; Western New York Institution for Deaf Mutes, $21,715; Northern New York Institution for Deaf Mutes, $7,- 270; Albany Home School for the Oral Instruction of the Deaf, $3,687; total, $343,363. These institutions now re- ceive in State moneys $223,226. The Interests of Farmers, Small Trade* meu and TVorklsffmeu Are in Danger— Traits and Big Corporation* llehlnd th« lli-ennial Resolutions. ) The most vitally Important subject -which the Legislature will be called upon to consider, is the amendment to the constitution providing for bl-onulal sessions. Under the pressure of certain influ- ences, and. we believe, also the mis- taken zeal of the then Governor, the last Legislature passed the proposition and if passed again by the Legislature it must be submitted to the people for their adoption before it can take ef- fect The subject has not been considered by the people to any considerable ex- tent, and only those who are interested in abolishing legislation almost entire- ly have been heard. It is beginning to dawn upon the common people that a Legislature which meets but once in two years, and which cannot be fully changed oftener than once in four years, while serving the interests of certain corporations may not so well serve the purposes of themselves and the highest interests of the State. The argument that other States, and indeed other large States, have adopt- ed the plan of bi-ennial sessions, is n reality no argument at all when pre- sented to a man who understands all the facts in the case. In the first place New York in its legislation leads for the entire Union. It Is the Legislature of New York that formulates the laws which sweep over the entire galaxy of States, modified, it is true to meet the views of the lo- :a.\ statesmen in thair Legislatures, but still bearing in their essential features the impress of the Albany statesmen. No experienced legislator will under- take to argue that any important law ^an Le put on the statute books in any- thing_like a perfect form by a single jttempt. All legislation is to a greater jr less extent the result of compromise Dt differing views. This is the essen- tial characteristic which makes it 'The states' collective will\ and thus confers upon it the dignity of just and impartial law. A compromise agreed upon at the last moment before a bill JB passed, and which appears at the time to be proper and right, often proves in experience to be disastrous, perhaps, and entirely nulifies the put- ' poses ior which the law is being pass- 'ed. If the plan for bi-ennial sessions is adopted, there will be no opportu- nity to correct such errors for two, and in many instances for four years after they are made; for the Senate under the proposed amendment is to hold for four years. ' If our legislation was not of such ' vast and vital importance to a State that is in fact an empire as well a* in name, then the proposition might re- ceive consideration. But the State o£ view York is not too poor to pay for the legislation which its citizens neeu and | ft Inch the people demand. The Legis- lature now in session at Albany ;ep- frcbents double the number of people nhich the Continental Congress repre- sented, and greater business and finan- cial interests than the entire country possessed but half a century ago. The v very reasons '.hat are urged against the In-euuiai sessions by ihe , -Oiporations, is the most potential ar- gument which can appeal to the farm- JI% the sm.ill tradesmen and liurwork- ing'snen of the State. The corpoiationa want little or no legislation. They er.n gt'i along Letter vlen llie legis- lature is not in Mission than when it is. T\ < treat tiusts and combirfb art all opposed to annual sepsions, . nci in ia- \:>. of the-amendment, and .i i; were portable they would all favoi e\eu less l: fluent meetings of the Legislature than the amendment propobts. It has become fashionable of late 10 sneer at our Legislatures, anu to treat them as unnecessary adjuncts of Uie government. The history of the > ast reveals the unvarnished fad th-.r. all executive power has ever been in con-, flict with the legislative pow<v. and that the peoples' interests, their rights md even their liberties have again r>nd again been rescued from the encroach- ments of the executive, by the legisla- tive power of the government. A L a :ime like this, when such vast and Hith- erto unheard of combinations \>f wr-alth are absorbing the earnings of ttui pepple, when paid attorreys- ire aaily showing the trusts how the <y take advantage of the existing .< -.a Lhat have been passed to restrain them, and when the people are so an\io.is- ly looking for relief to th« verv legis- lation which the trusts fear, it is: r.--e- ly no time to talk of less frequent meetings of our Legislature. The organized workingnien of the State have already begun to rwii:; what effect infrequent meetings vi -c Legislature will iiave upon tr<fu \i- terests, and the farmers and all cn- ers not directly benefited by il!--. combinations, will do well to look ner.th the surface and analyse carei 1 ly the motives of the men who •*. favoring this amendmert. Republican Method)) In Platttbnrgh The Pittsburgh village election was held last week and resulted in a \ sweeping Republican victory,\ ac- cording to the Prc8», Moffitt Republi- can. The Clinton County Farmer, a Republican newspaper also, but of the Wever persuasion, tolls how the \sweeping victory\ was won and in- cidentally furnishes an instructive ob- ject lesson in Republican methods at the same time. The Farmer says: \Tuesday was a great day for Platts- hurgh, financially speaking. It was the baat day for putting money into general circulation we have had this winter, and we ara npt apt to see its equal in this respect for epmp tjme tp come. If these remarks reneot some- what upon the glory of the Republican victory it cannot be helped. There was money in sight, and lots of people were ' out for the stuff.' The Repub- licans were \thoroughly equipped in this respeot, overtopping their oppo- nents in about the rotio of 5 to 1. It flowed freely all day, the price rang ing from &7 to $10 per capita. The Democrats fouqd $hp pace too hot and dropped out early in the day, tb*raaf- ter being merely spectators of the Klondike procession. Some of the thrifty floaters, under promise of ex- emption of punishment if detected, went the rounds of the polls, voting at each, and getting pay each time, mak- ing a month's wages in one day. Col- onization, too, was the order of the day, and many votes were cast by per- sons living outside the village. We understand that the election cost $9,- 000.\ The words of praise bestowed upon Hood's Sarsaparilla by thj^se who have taken it prove the merit of the med- icine. You can buy the best Sxtin milk can at J. H. Trounr's Hardware. I j I r''ti<<4\'Y*'* Edward Smith and Joseph Moody, both firemen, were fatally injured at Montreal last Saturday while at work at a fire. Six persona oat of a party of sixteen; who went skating on Lake* Michigan last Saturday, were drowned by being carried oat on ioe floes. \ The Hemlocks,\ a popular Adiron- dack tourist hotel situated at Rac- quette Lake, was destroyed by fire Sunday morning, causinsr a loss $15,000. Reports have been received at Paris from the extreme northern point o Siberia that the bodies of throe men and the wreck of a balloon car have been found there by hunters. It believed that the men are Andrea anc his assistants who started in 1897 in balloon in an attempt to reach the north pole. Those who discovered the bod ies claim that many instruments used in scientific experiments were scattered about the wreck of the car. __ The tax imposed on mixed flour in the war revenue act was not expected to produce muoh revenue, but was in tended to make it unprofitable to palm off the mixed for the pure article; and in this way it seems to have worked well, for the total reoeipts from th'e taxes on mixed flour since August 14 1898, when the law went into effect have been $5,198, while the expense o collecting this sum has been $18,590. The receipts in Deoember were $47 and the cost of collecting $8,380. Fighting in the vicinity of Manila continued almost every day last week and in every skirmish the native troops suffered heavy loss. The United States forces took possession of severa small towns and on Friday had extend ed their lines to a point seventeen miles distant from Manila. In one skirmish our losses were three killed and thirty-two wounded, while the en emy's loss was well up in the hund reds. The native insurgents within the walls of Manila are kept quiet by a strong force of police and little dis- turbance in the city itself is possible. Tho Ogdensburg Advance notes as a significant sign of the times a meeting of the pastors and representatives of all tho churches in the city, and the formation of a charitable organization. \ It marks the disappearance of non- essential differences and a recognition of common ground whereon all can stand in prosecuting christion work. Of courso it now seems entirely ra- tional that friends and neighbors shonld be united in these thiugs, but we have only to go back a little ways when the tendency of the ancestors of these good people was to burn each other at tho stake. Who says the world is not growing better?\ Mrs. Bayley's house and contents at North Lawrence were oousumed by fire Sunday morning, the 12th inst. The fire was discovered about five o'clock, bnt under such headway that the few neighbors who know of it could do nothing but look on and won- der how it happened. Mrs. Bayloy and her daughter, Allie, were away from home at tho time. It seems that a neighbor had been instructed to build a fire occasionally to keep things from freezing up entirely and it is sup- posed that ho built a fire Saturday night and sometime thereafter, owing to a defective chimney or pipe, the house caught fire and slowly burned until morning, when it broke out with terrible force and destroyed all. John G. Roberts, who for the past nine years has been superintendent of the Adirondack Fish Hatchery, locat- ed near Saranac Inn, has been remov- ed to Beaver Kill Hatchery in Sullivatn Co., N. Y. Mr. Roberts is succeeded by Mr. Winchester, of Utica, who is no novice at the business. During Mr. Roberts' reign at the hatchery he has made many improvements and has brought the hatchery up to the high standard which it now has throughout the State. .Last fall he enlarged the fish ponds and put in several new ones besidos making other improvements. He has made many friends during his stay and all regret to see him take his departure. The balance of the force is-at present retained. The above reora the Tupper Lake Herald will be cordially endorsed by all who are fa- miliar with the work done by Mr. Roberts at the Adirondack Hatchery since the same came under his man- agement. noes There have been a few Rales of small lots of hops in Malone during the past week at from 10^@llc. There were over 2,000 bales of hops destroyed by fire in New York city on Thursday of last week, which fact may have some bearing on prices later on, as it reduces the supply by just that muoh. Tho hops burned wore Pacifios of 1898. The week, on the whole, iu spite of the stormy weather, has been a busy one in the hop market. Nearly all of our local dealers, and some from the outside, have been buying until there are several hundred bales less in growers' bands than a few days ago. The largest transaction is the sale of J. J. Bennett & Sons' lot of 312 bales. The parties interested refuse to tell the price, but from certain things that are known, it is safe to say that not less than 17c. was received, and there is some reason to believe that as high as 18c. was paid. J. A. Hanchett got 17. for his 38 bales, Pbilipp Fuoss about 14c. for 58 bales, J. & O. Mo- Cartney 13c. for 34, Mrs. Baker, of Madison, 13c. for 38 bales. The sales by Edward Barton of 78 bales at 14c, Hugh Shields of 31 at 12c, Patrick Bourke of 34 at lie. were noted in our Tuesday edition. Altogether the past week has beeir rather lively in hop matters compared with the preceding .— Wafertavn Times, Feb\>j 11. The United States forces under Gen. Miller capturod Iloilo, capitofof the is- land of Panay, Philippines, a,ud seat of tha so-oalled government of the Vis- ayan federation, on Saturday last, af- ter a bombardment. The rebels set fire to the town before they left it, but the U. S. troops extinguished the flames without serious loss. fivpare for SpiiiiR Don't let this season ovetake you be- fore ym ha,ve attended to the. Impor- tant daty of purifying your blood with Hood's Sarsaparilla. By tak- inf this medicine now you may save sickness that will mean time and m*ey as well as suffering later on. Hiod's Sarsaparilla will give you rich, rfd blood; good appetite, good digestion and a sound, healthy ody. It is the greatest and best spring medicine because it is the One/True Blood Purifier. Its unequal- ledjecord of marvelous cures has won foi t the confidence of the whole peo- ple. ly your barb wire and nails at J, Hardware. We give our readers to-day ine pro- gram for the Beading Cirole Conven- tion to be held in Ogdensburg next week. Such a program means a great educational meeting. Northern New York is honored by having a man like Dr. Lavelle, of New York city, come here in mid-winter to address a con- vention. Only his great appreciation of the valve and possibilities of the work now being done bfy the Beading Circles throughout the country could induce such a busy man to leave his field of labor. Judge Purcell, of Watertown, is an- other of the very active men who can find time to unite in a work that means so muoh to those who are availing themselves of the opportunities offered. Martin H. O'Brien, a busy attorney of Plattsburgh; the always overworked editors-like all editors—Jere Cough- lin, of Watertown, and Thos. F. Man- nix, of Plattsburgh, whose names ap- pear o* the program, must be deeply interested in order to find time to take part in this convention. They and others must realize that the contents of a good book is of more value for all time and eternity than the contents of coffers filled with goldenooins. Surely ly Malone will be largely represented at this convention. Following is the program: FEB'Y 21, 8 P. M -ST. MARY'S CATHBDRAI . March... Lacboer Music—Lead Kindly Light Newman Music—Sound the Trumpet Handel Address of Welcome Rev. J H. Cmroj Addros IU. Rev. H. Gabriel*. D D Mnslc—Marvelous Work Hayd»-i> Needs of the Hour Rev. M J. Lavelle, D. D Benediction uSalotans Mehul Inflamm<tua Rossi m Tantum Krj?o Cerrut. MOBIC famished by the choir or St. Mary's Cathedral. FEB'Y 22-ST. LAWRENCE HALL. 9:00 a m — Mosic. Miss Mary E. Denoeen, Malone Roll Call • r Deles tes. Appololm ntof C nmltteea. 9:30 a. m—hegems sod Reading drclei. Leader—Mr M. H. O'Brien. Pittsburgh. Discussion—Miss Locy L. McCarthy..Ogd'burg Mrs J W Harrington, Po'sdara Rev J. P. Morphy, C'herobnsco. Open Discussion. 11:00 a. m — Recitation The Press Leader—Rev Alex. Klander, Ogdensburg. Discussion—Slet'-re of Mercy Miss Kaiherine Holland, Cbat'ga> Mr James Dolan, Gouvernear. Open Diecussion 2:00 p. m —Music-Sons Miss Boser, Brasher How to Organise a Reading Circle Leader—Mr. Jere Conghlin, Water town. Discussion—Maters or the Holy Cross Mr«. F. T Murphy. Malono Mr. T. F. Manniz. Plattebargh. Open DiACuestou. 3:00 p. m —btudy Clabi«. Leader—Mm J J Murphy. Malone. Discussion—Sisters of St Joseph M ton Teresa J. Kennedy, Malone Open Discussion. 4 00 D m.—Reading Circle Reports. Brasher Pal In Si Joseph's Circle Mice Foley Gonven.eui.Wadbain*, Minn Katherioe Leah)' Keesevhlc, McCauley. Mies Blenhdm Lowvtlle, I.iidovicnn Vf(«s Jennie K Ward. Malone. Wadhamri, Mies Hannah E. Cahill Ogdennburi;, Wadbam*. M'cs Mary Burke Piatuboruh, S*nia Maria. Mrs. M H O'Br'-'u Port Henry, ^bumplaln. Mian J. G FMc.i i-id Watertuwn, G oriels, Mrs C. P. Bt- 'v.in. Mubic—Columbia WEDNESDAY, 7:30 P. M. •fuslc Orchestra Reciiatlo*. Mis* Mary Whltty. Keeaeville Kectutiiin.. Mist* Bolivia, drasber Falls Vocal Solo—Over the Wave* Raeas MIPS L WauKb Brasher Full*. \Oar Folks,\ ,Mrc Mary C. Loughlm. Watertown Address—Our Past and Future .. Hou. H Parceli Vocal Solo HI s Mary Lynch, Plaltsburjfh Music—Song.... Mies Martha McDonild. Malone. Reception to vIMiin^ Reading Circles by Wadhamn Reading Circle, Ondeusburg. FEB Y '£}, 9 A. M. -ST. LAWRBNC K HALL. Report irom Committees. Election of Officers ommittbes for 1900 Unfinished Builoesn. A trained Nurse Tells How Scrofula May Entirely Cured Be Was Troubled for Sevan Years with This Painful Dleeaee. Do not allow scrofula taints to de- velop in your blood. If you would be free from painful skin dlsea.se, ii'.:> Hood's Nars.iimnllu at the first in< • • <- tion of iinpmv L.uod and thorou^nly eradicate every vesiigt! of hcrotula: \I waa troubled f^om the time I was 9 yearn old until I was \\G witL '.hat thci doctors called r-ciufala. My back was a mass of sores. I took medicines without •vail and was given up a* incurable. I finally began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla and continued its u<te until I was entirely cured. I om now well and strong. As I tm a trained nurse I have an opportunity to note many cas03 of eczema aud other blood diseases cured by Hood's Sarsapa* rilla.\ J. D. TORREY, Lillydale, N. Y. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best-In fact the One True Blood Purifier. , j-w.||_ urei the only pills to take S KHIS COLLINfl.-In Bnrke, N. Y , Friday February 10, 1890, a BOD to Mr nod Mr*. Abner Collins. <. OONET. -In Chateau* ay, N. Y.. Monday, Feb'v 18, 1390, a danjjhter to Mr. and Mrs A. B Coon ey. WABNSfL-In lfalose. N. Y.. Wednesday, Feh'y 8.1890. a son to Mr. and Mr* Cha», Warner SAVAOE.—In Bombay, N Y.. Tuesday, Feb'y 7 1899, a son to Mr. and Mrs. Henry HaVage. DRAKE —In*olra. N. Y , Monday. Feh'y <k 1899. a danghtrr to If r. and Mr* Perry J Drake. O'DONNKt-L —In Bralnard-vWe, N. T . Friday Jan'y 27. 1899. ajdauuhwjr to Mr. and Mrs Tbos. FITZGERALD -In ChaU-aogay, N. Y , Tuesday, Feb'y 7. 1899, a i»on to Mr aud virs. Frank F1 y R«\ralcl. CAMBRON-RKYNOLD8-Tn Dm dx«, P o.on Wednesday Feh'y l. J899. by Hev. Dr McDon- ald. Hugh Cameron and MISH Nettle Reynold!. dsaRh eror Mr. and Mrs. Noel Reynold*, boib or Dundee Grip TreutiiiHiil. Grip can be broken up in from one to three days by the prompt use of Downs' Elixir. It has done it. It will do it. Try it before pneumonia or consumption sets in. After grip, Baxter's Mandrake Bitters are na- ture's remedy for expelling all grip poisons from the blood, regulating the bowels, strengthening the nerves, and imparting vigor to the system., With these longtried remedies at hand, the worst case of grip can be conquered. All druggists guarantee them to do as recommended, or money refunded.\ FARM FORSALF.. Situated one and one-half miles from Malone, about one hundred and thirty acres of land under good state of cul- tivation, complete creamery outfit, al- so all modern farming implements and selected herd of cattle will be sold on reasonable terms, or farm without stock or implements. For particulars apply to GnoHor. SABIN, Malone, N. Y. Thn Celnl.rur. 1--Win of Kentucky This whiskey for ABSOLUTE PUR- ITY, excellence and superior in qual- ity, cannot be equalled. Distilled from selooted grain and the water us- ed in the distillation of this whiskey is from the finest living spring in Nel- son county, Kentucky. FELLION & LABAROE, sole agents, Malone, N. Y. tiny Ui'«l- i\v«-itr Wow. Men's fleece liocd shirts and draw- ers now 30 cents. Boy's flocco lined shirts and drawers now 20 oonts. Men's wool fleece lined shirts and drawers now 45 cents at Uorrigan's big clothing store. Fur coats, fur caps, fur gloves and fur lined vests cheapest at Horrigan's big clothing store, sec- ond store east of the postoffice, Ma- lone. -laiy y • ^te- < \•\r^wi . • Manj s<iio»l Children Hre Sickly. Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Children, used by Mother Gray, a nurse in Children's Home, New York, Break up Colds in 94 hours, oure Fe- verishness, Headache, Stomach Trou- bles, Teething Disorders,- and Destroy Worms. At all druggists, 25o. • Sam- ple mailed FREE. Address, ALLEN S. OLMSTRD, Le$|uy, N. Y. 19 —^•aa»-^> ..*a*«_- 4ie You (Jtliig A'ICH'K Fe«t-Kaae* Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot- Ease, a powder. It cures Corns, Bun- ions, Chilblains, Damp, Sweating, Swollen feet. At all Druggists and Shoe Stores, 35o. Sample FREE. Ad- dross, ALLEN S. OLMHTED, Leltoy, N. Y. 19 Of Inmient to Kliukwuntlis. Goorgies Creek Cumberland Smith- ing Coal is tho best in tha world. Call and get it at the coal yard and farmer sheds kept by C. W. ALLEN, Amsden street. No\v U »li« Tim* 4nd Horrigan's big clothing store is the place to buy all kinds of winter lothing for men and boys. Go to Horrigan's for your clothing. Cnt prices on underwear. The largest stock and finest ho« of harnesses, blanketR, lap robes, whips, gloves and mittens, rubber ooats, bug- gy dashes, hnggy boots and mats, ex- iH» wagons, doll carriages, baskets, &o., at H. H. Hickok's, No. 1 West Street, Malone. You can buy one of the best stove ranges on the market for the le^st money at J. H. TULLEY'S. Hardware. Job work and plumbing done at J. H. TULIIEY'S Hardware Reduction in overcoats and ulsters at M. Levy's, leading clothier. Fleeoe lined underwear way below oat at M. LBTY'S, Leading Clothier, ign of borseshpe. Men's jshoes 05o. at M. Levy's, the leading ojothier, ,./*V\- . OFFMl. The New York World Tlirlc<f.-i-W««k nml the Uasntte Oi.« Ve.nr for D1.5O. The twice-a-week edition of the New York World has been converted into the thrice-a-week World, being issued every Monday, Wednesday and Fri- day. We have made arrangements by which we can furnish the GAZETTE and thrice-a-wpek New York World all for $1.50 a year. Here is tho great op- portunity to get your own local pape and the New York World three time* every week at an extraordinary low price. The thrice-a-week World is much larger than most weekly papers and furniyh.68 the news with much greater frequency and promptness. lit fact it combines all the crisp, fresh qualities of a daily with the attractive features of a weekly. Address, inclosing $1.50, with all back arrearages, to the GA- ZETTE, Malone, N. Y. ritPt Aid to tli*> InjiMctii To prevent swelling antJ soreness from bruises, sprains or strains, Henry Ar Johnson's Arnica aud Oil liniment should be well rubbed in with the hand. Cuts, burns or scalds should be bound with several thick- nesses of flannel and kept saturated with tho liniment. For pneumonia, apply the linimont on hot flannel to the cheat and between the shoulders, and keop hot with flat-irou. It has been known to ciu'o the most violent attack of pneumonia. Sold by all druggists and guaranteed to do as rec- ommended, or money refunded. Hoy Y'»nr Fur Coat Now. Do you want a fur coat at the lowest prioe? If so go to Horrigan's big clothing store, or do you want a fur- lined coat? If so go to Horrigan'fi big clothing store. If vou want a fur ca^p, fnr gloves, or a fur-lined vest, ga to Horrigan's big clothing store. Hor- rigan's is second store east of the post- office, Malone. _ ^^ ^» Wool Mnrced Un TAvLOR-In Mulone. N. Y.. Fnday. Feb'y 10, 1899 Miss LevlM Taylor, axed 71 yean). COX -In Whipplevllie. N Y Taenday, Feb'y 7, 1899. Mn Em'ly cox, in her 86'h year. 8HAMPINE.-III Malone, N. Y.. Sunday. Feb'y Vi 1899 t'eter Sbamplne, aeed 77 years {JWBET.—In Chateaugay. N Y , Saturday, Feb'y 4 1899. Henry Swede, a«ed 84 >e»r* WKBB — In St. R«tf(* Fall- N Y , Sunday. Feby 5. 1HJ». lhe Infant daughter of Mr and Mra J W Webb. a.od 5 day.T BRADLEY.—In Hoiranebureh. N. Y. Tneaday Jan'y 24, 1899, Margaret. M Bradley, aged 14 year*. DAWSON -In Dickinson. N. Y , Jan'y 29 1899, Jobn Dawpon a*t: i 02 year* Botlj Eijds H]eet Is what half the people are trying to do. A great drain on the family purse is trying to keep die family in shoes. IN SHOES FOR 30 DAYS ONLY GREAT REDUCTION FOR CASH. GALL AND EXAMINE. HOIT & HASKELL, Opposite Postoffice. Expense Cut Dowi) to a If You Bay OUR WELL-MADE, DURABLE SHOES, and ESPECIALLY AT 01) R PRESENT PRICES. You can huy wool fleeced under- wear for men for 45 cents atHorrigan'a big olothing store. Boy's fleece lined underwear for 20 cents, and all kinds of underwear at very low prices. Buy your clothing for men and boys at Horrigan's big olothing store, Malono. for Over Fifty Yenra Mr«. Wlnalow's Soothing SyrDD has beon need by millions of mothers for tbelr children while teeth- Ing. If disturbed at night and broken of your rent by a tick child tofforint; and crying with pain or catting teeth eend at onco and get a bottle of \Mff. Window's 800thIUK Syrap\ for children teethine. It will reltefe the poor little cofferer Immediately. Depend upon It, mother*, there ir no mistake abont it. It rnren dtarr>>0M, regnlattp the stomach and bowels, cures wind colic, nofteop the gnms and reduce* Inflammation, and gives tone and esergy to the whole eyntem \ Mrs. Win* low's Soothing Syrnp for children teething is pleasant to the ta^te and la the prescription of one of the oldest and bc«t femnle physicians and snrses In the United State*. Price 25 cents a bot- tle. Sold by ail droeglsts throughout the world. Be sure and o»k for \ Mre. Window's .soothing Syrap.\ The very finest. The ne plus ultra. The creme de la creiue. That's HAK- PElt Whiskey in three languages. SOI.I) BY <; V. HYIH.. MulonH, N. Y Jnros Underwear. If you are bothered with rheumatism or subject to colds, yonr physician will tell you to wear Jaros underwear. You can buy it at tho lowest price at Horrigan'H big olothing store, Malone. H. II. IIICKOK has tho finest line of fur and fnr lined coats, fur robeB of all kinds, fnr capes, collarettes, Ac., in Northern New York, at the lowest prices, No. 1 West Main street, Ma- lone. GOT.D SEAT., Goodyear Glove and Boston rubbers at SHUFBIVT <fe DONALD- SON'S. REPORT OFTHE C ONDITION OF THE \ FARMER* National Bank,\ of Malone. u( Malone, in the State of N»JW York, at the close of husineHs on the 4th day or Feb'y, 189J DK. BESOURCES. Loans and discounts $475 300 34 Overdrafts, lucured and unsecured.. 2,(50(5 93 ff. S. Bonds to secure Circulation . 37.600 00 Stocks, Securities, &c 5UO00 other Real Kstate and Mnrivattf ... . 27.4M B7 Due from other National Banks 839 90 Due from Stale Bunk* and Bunkers . 2 214 KS Due from Approved Reserve AgiuitH . 55 226 40 Checknaud iith« r t a*h Iiems 2,27\! 65 votes of other banks. . . . 5 800 00 Fractional Paper currency, nickels and cents . 698 39 Specie 43 337 001 .,,„„, Legal Tender Notes . 3 000 00 {\ «,887 00 Redemption Fund with U S.Treasnrer.. 1,687 50 Total -$658,650~63 OR. MAniUTIBh Capital Stock paid in.. . $150,00000 Surplus Fund . . . 40,000 00 Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid . .. . 3 695 47 National Bank notes out -landing. . 33.750 00 Due to other National Banks 2,443 90 Dividend* ni.paifl 4&> 00 Individual Deposits subject \) to Chock J$320 584 40 Demand Certificates of De- I- 438 875 86 „ Posit .... .. 84 074 90 I Cashier's Chocks 23,616 06 J Total ... $658 650 C3 State of New York. County of Franklin, i95: IF K Fi«k, Cashier of \Th e Farmers' National Bank of Malone.\ at Malone. N. Y., do solemnly swear that the above Mt-utement is trne, to the bostof my knowledge and helicf. F F. KISK, Cashier 8worn to and subscribed before me this llih day of Feb'y, 1899. G. Vv\ DUSTIN. Notary Public Correct —Attest: M (• KINIOI. I I). W. LAWRKNCK, VDirector* J P. B A DO Bit, I BOOK MAGAZINE BINDING. I shall make my next ship- ment to the Bindery the last of February. Will call for the numbers and return the bound volumes if notified before Feb'y 15th. Good work and lowest prices guaranteed. THOS. T. BDTTR1CK, MALOKE, N. T. Term* of Snpreme Court for thl» Ju<f.lcia lMittrict for 1899. TRIAL TERM CLINTON COUNTY. 1899-2H MoDday of Api II Russel 1st Monday or December Stovei K8SEX COUNTY. 1899-3d Monday of May McLauqhltn 1st Monday at October . . . move FRANKLIN COUNTY. 1899 -3tl Monday of MHrch 2d M f Rn«f>el McLau^hlin Lamp shades, at Knowlton's. Best line in Malone Warm lined goods at cnt prices be- fore inventory. SHDFEiiT & DONALD- SON. Oysters received daily at Smith's, cor. Main and Pearl St. ODD PAIRS, or lots of shoes, during oar sale at cut prices. SHCFELT & DONALDSON. Does Coffee Agree -with Vo«f If not, drink Grain-O— made from pare grains. A lady write*: •• The flrai time I made Grain-O I did not like it but after using It for on* week noth- ing wonld inence me to go back to coffee.\ It noarlitbes and feeds the system. The children can drink It freely with gnat benefit. It la the Strengthening snbatance of pare graiDs. Get a package to day front yonr grocer 15c. and 25c. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears tho Signature of OASTORX Bmn the d Cut glaBB at Kuowlton's. 2d Monday of FULTON COUNTY. 18f/9—2d Monday of February Rnssell 1st Monday of June . . , . .Stover lid Monday of October Kellogg MONTGOMERY COUNTY 1899—SJd Monday of January.. .. ..stover 3d Monday of May Kelloj?, 21 Monday of September ... McLaoghlin ST. LAWRKlsCB COUNTY 1899—2d Monday of January . 1st Monday of May McLaugbJin 41b. Monday of Septembc r Kellogg SARATOGA COUNTY. 1899—4th Monday of January.. . . Runsell 3d Mouriay of April . .. ..McLaauhlln 2d Monday of October. Stover SCUENBCTADY COUNTY. 1899— Irt Monday or March Rn*a 11 3d Monday of November. Kellogg WARREN COUNTY. 1699—2d Monday of Jo ne McLaoghlin 4th vionday of October . . .Kullogg WASHINGTON COUNTY 1899—4th Monday of January at Salem.. McLtnghltn 1st Monday of May at Sanc'.y Hill ..Stover 4th Monday or September At Salem.. KellogK SPECIAL TERM Special Terms of the.Snpreme Court will be held at lhe coo't house in the said coanties respectively at the lame time with naid Trial Terms. The llm- lUtioun of Rale 88 shall not apply. Special Terms of th» Suuremc Court will be held at ibe < bambere or said Janilcen for bearing non- •• numerated m'alooe. motions for judgment on special verdicts and referees' reports; also motions ror new trials on cases and exception*, demurrers and ex pane applications as follows: By Justice Ros-tell at hi« chambers in the village or Canton. Si. Lawrence county, on the first Sat- urday of each month By Justice Kellogg, at tho court boose In the village or Plattaburgh on tbe second Saturday of each month. Ky Just c« McLanghUo, at hi* chambers In the vill«ge of Port Henry, Kesex county, on the third 8 rorday of each month, except July and Aouost. By Justice Stover, at his chambers in the city or Amsterdam on tbe fourth Saturday of January March, April, June, October and December. At the town ball, Saratoga Springs on tbe fourth Saturday or February. May. Jaly. September and November by Justice Stover: and on tbe foortb Saturday or March. Jane, August and oy Justice McLaH^hlln Whenever the Jnstice assigned to any .,,-,„..„ Term In nnahle from anv cause to hold tnat teno, bis assignment will be. flllrd by one of the other JosilCKs, or the Term will be lepnlarly adjourned. 8 eclal Terms arc always open for ex paiujbant- ne«s at Plattebur? Canton. Amsterdam. Ramtoga and Port Hei.ry. when a Jn-tlce Is present JOHN KELLEY, Manufacturer and Dealer in M. DOORS ui BLUE At his Planing Mill on Catherine St, near McMillan Woolen Mills. All Rinds Wood Work Punctually. Attended to HE KEEPS FOR SALE New Brunswick Cedar Shingles, North Carolina Pine and Clear Spruce Flooring and Ceiling. Al- so Hemlock Sidewalk Plank and Scantling. . NEWS AND OPINIONS OF U NATIONAL IMPORTANCE. THE SUN' Alone Contains Both. DAILY, by Ma II, - - - * « » DAILY and SV ttDAY. toy nail, * » The Sunday Sun Is the Greatest Sunday Newspaj^er the World. in ROBg $ HHftBif, Livery and Feed Stable. tte'ald JloUnp stand NOTICE. r O THE ELECTORS OK THR TOWN: OPMA- lone ID the County of Franklin and State of New York: Von are hereby notified that tbe following ap- propriatlono-jire proposed to be made In the town of Malone, aroTKeaid, for the parpo*en therein suteo, and that tbe same la to br submitted to tbe electors of saM town and that a Tola by ballot i* 10 be taken opon snch proposition* at the next i>t ennlal town meeting, to be held In aatd town at tbe Opera Boose, In tbe Village of Malone, in raid tows, 00 Tuesday, the 7th day or March. 18ft» namely: \• Resoived, That the earn of 8lr Hundred Dol- lars be and hereby Is appropriated for »h» w»r- cnaslDff of Iron pipe to be nsed to erect and nmair calveru In said town of Malone during tha year 169V, to be raised by taxation daring that jear.\ \ KesolTed. That Two Thousand Doltan be and hereby is appropriated for 1 be Improvement and repair of the midges and highways in iba town of Malooe doling tbe year 1900. to be raised by taxa- tion daring that year.\ Tbe poll* of raid election will open at sunrise ami close at sunset of ibat day. Dated at Malone, N. T.. thin 4th day of Febru- ary, 1699. Yonr». Ac. M0818 H. BU&NO, Town Clerk. Price 5c a copy. By mail $2 year Addrrsa THE 8UN, New York. C. W. ALLEN, 1>KALJEK IN Scrauton and Bituminous COAL Alsio Farmers' Sheds in Connection. Office: Arasden Street A Ren >*dy for the Grippe. A Temsdy recommended for padenta afflicted with the Grippe. Is Kemp's Balsam, which Is es- pecially adapted! t« dlaeaaes of the throat and long*. Do not wtft for tha Ant symptoms of the diawae, but get» bottle to-day and k««p ttoa hud tor««etbemoa*atlite needed. If f«Cl*ctedthe grtppt h«a • teodenej to bring oft pneentorta \ * W tbe fa PUTNAM'S Dep't Stores. 1878--1899. Oil Stoves, Oil Heaters, and Radiators REGARDLESS OF COST. 3 6 P ~ 5C c- P a x C- o ry. x P- OC. oo CD «: o P c 5c. 8 and 10 qt. Milk Pans Brick Loaf Pans, Crusty Bread Pans, HEADQUARTERS FOR Plug Tobacco, p^r pound, 25c- Oor Special 56 Fc. Tea Set $3.88 Gold Trimmed Dinner Set. 7 50 Decorated 6.50 45.00 A Surprise in China. Leader, 10 Pc. Toilet Set 2A4 Rich Toilet Sets, 3.00 to 10.00 White Cops and Saucers. 5 for 33 Intending buyers are invited to examine the exhibition of China Dinner Sets, China Tea Sets, China Bedroom Sets, in short, everything m Chin* and G ass- ware. Shapes and decoration never er handeome, Pr>ce» never so IQW. Plates, 7 in, 6 for Decorated Cops cera, 6 for.. and Sau- 50 LAMPS, RICH IN COLORING, ARTISTIC IN DESIGN. Closing Fine Lamps $18.00 Lamps 12.00 $12 Lamps 8.00 Elegant Lamps, New Designs, your choice $5, worth 7.50 i Genuine Mayette Walnuts, 19 THE BEST CHRISTMAS PRESENT FOR $25 THAT MONEY CAN BUY. Tbe Berliner New No. 25 GRAMOPHONE. A Piano, Banjo, Comet, Saxophone, Clarionet Organ, Band, Orchestra. Orator, Public Reader, Etc., Etc. It will give you better satisfacfion than any talking maching at any price. On sale at Putnam's $25, including two selections. Kxtra records, 60c. each; $6 per doz. This wonderful invention may be heard every afternoon and evening at The Great Stores.

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