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Franklin Gazette. (Fort Covington, N.Y.) 1837-1911, February 17, 1899, Image 4

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• ~ ' ' zX', •...*<• •,, >''; 'v^'-Sr r \y '••\* *'•/.;' ' /*'*•'\ ''•',' '.'\'-\<\. '\ ELY'S CREAM BALM to a positive cure Apply Into the nostrils. It la quickly absorbed. 60 cents at I>nurgtsts ot by nail; samples 10c by mail. ELY BROTHERS. K Warren St~ New York City. THE ROSE OF THE RING jy die Author of \ladybird's Mystery, \Lord Unsmore's Lore/' \When True Hearts Meet\ etc »•••••»»•••••• \AMERICA'S ORIATIST RAILROAD.\ & HUDSON RIVER R. R. THE FOUR-TRACK TRUNK LINE. ADIRONDACK DIVISION TIKE TABLE IN KPFBCT NOV. 13tb, 189B. SOOTH BOUND. FAST HAIL.—Daily excrpt i-nnday. ' Le&ve Montreal (Windsor Street Sea.) 8 25 a. m ; 8( Tlniothee, 9.17; Canada Atlantic Crossing, 9 22: \ r Hlieyfli-M 9..8. Mnnt1ngdon,9 52; ar. Maloue 101!7 a TO ; WhippleviMe, 10 39; Chawni Fall«, 10.19 •'« w Head,11 00; Mountain View.ll 0*; Loon Lal.e, :i .'. Lake Kueaau.ua 11 33; Rainbow Lake, 11 43; l'di>' SinitbX 11 47; Saronac Lake. 11 10 I^ike Kiacid.12 20, L>iku Ol>-ar,12.00; Saranac For. 12 06, Tapper Lak« Jc , 12 40; Fulton Chain, 2 35;. Ti.;arr UUca 4 30, \vz\r Utica, 4 30, Al- bany 0 Ji\ New York. 10 00 D m NEW YORK BXPKKSS —Daily. Leave Mont- real (Windsor St. Sta ). 7 00 p ni ; Beaobarnoi*, 7.41; Sf Tiraothee 7 55, dmaiia Atmnuc Crisp- ins; dOO, Valieytleld, hOd. Huntingdon. 8 29: an. f Malone. 9 U5 p m ; leave Malone, 908 p rn . arrive Owl's Head !) H5, Mountain View, •J.40 Loon Lak. loaj, Uk e Ku*baqaa 10 10; Rah- bow Lake, 10 &. Pan) •.rnuh'f.10 '46; Snnwiuc Ijike. 9 8\ Saraua< Inn, 1047, Tup per Lake Jet. 1114. .n (main 115, L'tica. 255a. m.; Albany, 5 Q7 , Sow York. 9 45 a. m. NORTH SOUND. Daily except Souday ST MAIL-Leaves New York, 8.30 a tu ••, l i 13 a no ; Utics, l 05 p tn ; Fulton f h .m. a.c; m ; Tupper Late Jc, i 04; .^araimc Inn. f>. .•> ~ake Clear 5 4J. Snrunac Lrike. 6.45. Lain l'\ u ! 5 30; Panl Mnttb'*. 5.52; Rainbow Lake 5 r Lake Kaobuqtia. 6 06; Loon Lake, 0.14. Mo utain View, 6 A7. Owl* Head, 6.4(5. Cba*ro V*n->. t> '>!. Whipvileville 700 arnvt Malntje 7 10 0 i>: Leave Malone 7 13 p m., Hunnnedoii. v n > m : Valieyfleid, 9 0b, Canada AtlanticC og- !nt» 15; SL Timoihee 7.22; B> aubarnwiH, 8 35, ar \ >ntreai (Wtud^or -i Sla.ion), It JO p m M. XTREAL KXPKESS -DHIIV l^nve Now Y<>'k, 7..5O p tn Alhan>, 11 0. r j, Utica. 1.35 a; tn ; Kulioo Chain. 3 35; Tapper Lak.- Jet , 5 30, Saia nar Inn, 5.58; Saranai Lake, 5 45, Paul SinlihV 6 iM, Rainbuw Lake. 6 2); Late Kuehaquu, 6 35; Loiu Lake, 6 4-4; Mountain View, 7.05; Ow 'ell<ad, 7.12; -irrtv»- Malone 7 37. leave Maloue. 7 40, ar rive Huntingdon, 8.12; ValityUeld, 35; Canana Alift..ic Crowding 8..iO: SL Tiroothee, 8-1G. Ik-au- barn«-«, 9.05, arrive Montreal. 9.45^i. m W.r/ Freight Trains, caTTyins passengers in ca boo-u earn, leave Malone, 4 40 a m , daily exempt Mindly and vJ 00 p. ra , daily except booday, ar riv.' Tapper Lake Jet , 8 .50 a m. and 6 30 p to res>p<;aive y. Leave Tuppi-r I^ake-iot , b 45 a ro , daily except Sunda>, and 4 20 p. m dailv <scpi Minday, nrrlve Maloue 11.40 a rn anu 8 50 ,* i.i. resocctively Wairner Buffet Drawing Hoom Cir» i> :..r,-u N*-w York and Moutruul on Fast Mail W r .,' .t-r BuirctSlf^pin^ C.arr« bciwecn New York »i <] \vi.wii real on New York aud Mmnrcai Kxpre-i\ O. , ' C'AKTEK. M L FKtN<MI. General Arcnt, \nH't Malone. N Y. Ma'oii-. N V GEc> 3. DANIELS, Oc-n'l i-- 3 ^ Jp , Oranrt Central S:)it:o v . t Fu I AT- THE fl^Jensbnrg & Lake diampl-iin TIME TABLE. <;,-reeled to O;t.S. 1893 Train*. •». ,„, Ma.'cin. GOING EAST. ':t*> i *.—ExpBESts for House* P\i •'. .»n<i in «tu .i)D\ cooue'-tluL' »i M M'tt- - » r : i- r\,ir<;*!« train fur ail j> jintrt (•nut!) an-J ca*', Wiirner Parlor C*r* Sv Alb nisi i > HH-UMI H I I New York wtttioit< (tbikii^e Cn'iniot-si Mnriuri> .liinction aud Kourten Point with o . X, (I \\ c i ;or Plaiwbarfh, Troy, \.hnn\ HIKI \CW York U'a;»ner PHISLB <-arn Kouren f'ulrtt t>» Nt.v. York u-iiboui cb-iuite i :20 v. M —LOCAL for Cm rnbi.M a fuinu.-c:in • R i f h \. V. C & H K K. U. for all poir-l- £uUia 'j.Ti'i f. M.—ttlPKEso MAlb for all el-atioun CDHIU'I . U£ al 8 t AlbaiiH with Nl^ht Expt> es for 1 ro>, <;id Mew York, also for Boston uud «'l Sf>\ England points. Slfsfinf M'a^ncr Slcij,- • ^ cir» St Allianh ro S-w York vl * ^pTln^.'• in 'A and Hosiou. Ttiir- cram C«I;IM.U V rt r 'toui«et» Pom* with I) Hi (I ( <'... 'or P)att.huri<h, Troj. AlbaLV Jiirl New Y-'rk VV'acuer Sleeulni; Car Houses Point ID NLW York without chani'.u IO-JIP. M. —MIXED for Caeruba^co and iut-r\..'<i ale eutlons. OOLN«» WKhT '.i 0\i i. K. — MAIL, aiopjnn^ >:i . r -.JIIID.!- \- - Oj-'Jeoeburi^, Jl (>,) A M i-'iinnertn.. it • <•• uoil *ai , N Y . C & II U R K f.n H ' , 'intu Sooth, at Moira witii \ Y A-<> i: I'. i i'upper Lake, ^i )i»d«Mii«:i.-/ fi.r ! n- r » i-ouuf-cilun is maot witb TITOMV,.'! J'X : • criint* (or all poins we-t 3.25 • >i.—I>\»C)AI., for O^d»np')uri.' < on i- < at Moira wr h S \ &, 0 U It I >i \- i Clara, arnve j it. <>^ lenchurir r ) '•&> p m 9:0.\ J — EXHIBIT for : D,w.xid, O d»i,ionrj.' \\ •*: -vrnv. t' \tirwtutil !i) I U f 1 < i.^ii-irii, 11 10 i- M Tl< ' t o il l i>Oin:n t-tl-1 >flu ^.•fe^ •>*) \ I • \»• Tick F. , IKO BUT KKKIKf.l), O.-i.-ra' \NK uWEN, Tntlic MW.I^.T WM. CALDWLLL, Gr:iage and Sleigb Maker! MILL STREET, MALONK, K. Y.. Mano/actnrer of all kinds of , AGONS F'3 . TOE BEST OF'MATERIAL AN!) IN THE LATEST 8TVLE3 Or -. UurnkfuHy received and promptly atUnAM to. \_, . SPAULDING'S Livery s Sale Stables, First-Glass Tarnonts! m ELEGAHT HEW HEARSES E\i;et YTIIIN<; 'i .\o largest Htuck ami l>est lnu^ of <loi' carriages, slfil'i, A-c.,pvpr brought in!\ Malone, just received at Jl. H H;< cos's Hariless, Trunk lia^uudFur Ei. orium, No. 1, West Main street, 1* iv ; our ranches at 8niit1«'h, Mm > anil Pearl streets. (let fresh ho .<s-irade confeetio7ierv. /iarr.son's best paints, OJIK and var- niH'.ies for sale at J. H. Hardware. The best $3.00 and $3.50 shoes on earth at SHUFELT &. DONALDSON'S. Jja dies shoes 7.3 cts. at M. Levy's tho leading clothier. Odd pairs of shoes sold cheap at SHTTFKLT & % You can bny the best 5xtin milk can J. It. Tniaare's love. of heart-wrung pleading. \Surely he will come!\ s'u: ih^ught as she placed it i.: the v:<\ j u \F I id rastcued it with a large blaf:k seal—. the seal that bore the arms and motto of the Errols. • x 'If he doeB not come to me, I shall die—the horror of tb:e Ire W moie than I can bear.\ lio prevent delay, she ordered a car- riage, and, driving to the village, post- ed the letter. With what feverish Impatience she waited for a reply! But none came. The days dragged on, and no word came from Frank to eay he had been touched by her appeal. The knowledge that be would not return to her eeenied to upset her r • i- siin; she neither slept nor took nourish- ment of any kind. Silent and hollow-eyed, she paced restlessly about, looking like a spectre in her sweeping \black dress. Gradually a new resolution took pos- session of her. She would go to Frank—see him face to face, and plead to him all her love. Or.e oold, dark morning, ehe left Drayton Court and traveled to Lon- don. She went unattended, stating no defi- nite time for her return. Some important arrangements with her solicitors might keep her in town tor a few days. She had said to her maid. If she did nor return on the following evening, no surprise was to be felt at her ab- sence. CHAPTER XXrV. Frank Stanford, returning to his ch.-Mii'.iprs after lunching with s - me fr et.us. was surprised to find a la<iy seated at his writing table qu etiy r'ud.ng through a packet of his let- ters v ho entered the room, she starred to her feet, letting the papers drop io tl'i- floor. • \r'rank!\ she cried, going towards hi.,: with her hands outstretched. \Krank! oh, my beloved—my beiovea, \\ I'.V have you left me all this time?\ She had flung back her vail, and he- sow the wild, haggard face of the uo- iran he had cast from him, at a t,:no \\'ieu her love for him had been n;re- ar.I true -when she bad shrunk from f, and shame with loathing and hor- rur \Oretchen!\ he exclaimed, coming t i a standstill, while he held the handle 0 iiio door, '\I did not expect to. see > i ' i 1 •e re!\ il..~ voice was harsh and cold; no tr'-i'im of tenderness camp to hi« eyes; he wa<5 angered by her presence. \Are vou not glad t\> see me?\ she said, devouring his face with her dark eyre. \1 have so hungered for the sound of your voice—for a sight of your fru'C These months have been months f torture! There has not been an hou: n which I have not longed for you—you. my husband—my love!\ He closed the do^r with a savage ges- ture, not advancing a step towards hei. \This is uonseiibe!\ he exclaimed. \You must have been very sure that our marriage stood for nothing, or y\u •would hardly have become the wife oi Sir Fehx Errol.\ \But now.\ she cried, lifting hei clasped hands fo him in supplication, \I am free, and I have wealth—the wealth you so sorely needed—the wealth for which you would so gladly have sacrificed love. All that I have le yours—money, estate, position. In re- turn I ask you to make I^ady ErrUrl your wife.\ He started and frowned, then drew himsplf up with a sneering laugh. \'I cannot agree to the arrangement,\ he said, contempt ringing in bis voice; \I have no des.re to become rich—at such a sacrifice.\ \I ask no sacrifice,\ she replied. \Poverty divided u,, r.che^ may bring i-s together, with you love does not juunt for all in all.\ \It. may do so in the present' in- stance,\ he retorted, with a mocking smile. \You made ^ood vite of your time to become the Wife of Sir Felix. How do you know I also have not thought of contracting a profitable nininage'\ She could not mistake hit, meaning. He loved homebody el^e. Another w.i^ f-> hear the name that 3 hould have been hers, and the hope TI winning back Ins love was dashed [rcm her life fur ever. She went nearer to him and caught hie arm in a passionate grasp \You cannot give another the name '.hat should hp mine—the ring that should be on my hand! Oh Frank— Fiank. f\r the sake of my ^roat In-, o f-)- you—for the sake of what I h.uc .Tiered, be true to me now now, win n there is no obstacle in our uav —now, when I can lay at your feet die wealth you ha.ve always coveted! IT t<s yours, Frank—were it a million t nies as much, it should be your-. My IOVP—my love, take me back to your heart, I, who should have no place but at your side'\ \You speak strangely,\ he 6aid. try- Ing to shake off her hold. \You did not let love for me stand ;n the way of your marriage w,(h S:r Felix.\ \I allowed nothing to stand in th^ way of my marriage with Sir Fehx \ 5hp answered her hands tightening roi'vulsively on Fiank's n,:n \Yon cv?.>rert wealth and I gnr;P'?d ill'.' riches 1 .\-.:.ie U'lliiH m> pi^rr You hi'd <! .ne a IJV.P'P . , in iMiti-rrr - >--i <'e- -. >i: 1 suuuiit the refi'-/-; of hit, narr. 1 : V f through it all. 1 tlrught only of *. • ii. and longed for the time of my re- .*•;•'« to coiiif, that I mit^lit call you 1-1 \ to me. and lay my life at you/> fo. \ \You would have done better to I).-- •• forg'tten me,'\ h>. retoitt'd \Th e .< iiiat on«:e existed between ua can IPV r he ienowed.\ Fhe gazed inio his face with wild, Tpi pi/.'-J fVPS. \You niu&t—you must have some 'O\o it ft. for me!' t>he exclaimed, pas- • f.naiiiy. \Frank think of what I nve GUfferpd and rpmembpr it is n j }ut«iet. cr.ivins the protection of a Husband's nainc, who conies to yon: mt a wnn-.aai of rank and fortunp, who v\.intii iu iaise you to Jier level— 1~> give /uii your hearts be.st desire.\ He attfiTii)ted to shake her off. \This scene must end,\ he said, his [ace v.lute and set \I mieht have told /on just now that I bad no love leftt or you, I will tell you more, I care for -•n-jiphndy else: another will soon be ji y w i f e Hie clunc; to him in a frenzy of de- spaif aud love. \No! no!\ she moaned, \you cannot OP so cruel! you cannot ignore the ties that bound us—the ties that should still hold us togPther. Be merciful, Frank- do not bind me io lifelong des? jlation—to endless torture! 1 love y<>u —1 lovp you—and you were ones my hu«.band!\ \I was nover y-our husband.\ he anfl- wred. flinging her from him, \1 gave 1 on the choice once; you could have iad my love. That offer you spurned, ind I l^ft you We have no further •laim upon each other; it would have be;n better if we had never again met.\ His words seemed to pierce her heart. 5hp would have gone through seething ITPS for his sake, enduring the fiercest tortures, that b'e lo\e might Ibe woa oack to her—and he coold only thrust m-r from him with cold, bitter con-» empt. With a forlorn cry, she fell on her knees, and clasped her hands about him, her face upraised in pitiful plead- ing. \Je your heart st'jne?\ ehe wailed, Ms all love la vain? Does no pulse stir -<vith the old eweet tenderness? I have pps.^ed through bitter torment that I might lay my love at your feet- that 1 vr.pht look in your eyes, and Tefl your kisses rm my lips Aluatlgo away more iespairing than I came?—must all my l'-ve be wast«d?\ There was an abandonment of paa- Moa in her attitude, in her vipfcev. $n intense agony was depicted on the fair Matures. But Frank gazed at her unmoved. \Whatever love he had borne her in the past had died out from his heart. Her presence annoyed him. Why had 3he come, thinking to draw him back to that old life? Her love was power- ess to awaken any tender memory within him, and he turned with impa- .ience from her pleading eyes. \There can be no love between us,\ ie exclaimed, \I beg you to pay your- self this much respect, Lady Errol— aot to further compromise yourself and ne by prolonging thls^ interview.\ She clung to him more wildly—un- .villing to relinquish her idol—the man .vhose love, to her, was more than life .tself. \You cannot—you cannot forget all —all,\ she cried. \Frank! Frank 1 take aie back! I love you so dearly - «o iearly!\ The lines hardened about his mouth, and he stepped away from her, freeing h.niself from her bold. \This scene must end,\ he said again, his voice stern in Its composure. \Rise Lady Errol! your place is not at my feet.\ His coldness etung her. She might as well have flung herself at the feet o' a. etatue and pleaded for love to stir the marble breast, as Vo ask tenderness of this man, whose heart to her wai> stone. \My place would not be at your feet If I had all a woman's pride,\ she ans- wered, bitterly. \What is pride com- pared With my love? There is nothing of ruy womanhood that I would noi sacrifice for you—nothing that I have not .-•.acriflcpd for you—and yet you give mc.no return. Oh, my love—my love! What can I say to move y~u—to make vou understand the passion of my heart!\ \Nothing he replied, \I understand ?TiouAh Rise' Do not forget the po- suion jou hold as the Widow of Sir Felix lirrol.\ She recoiled at his words, and tne oM, haunting rorror swept over her tace. \Hush!\ she cried, \you do not know what that name is tr> me! Never speak o: him to me; only remember I love you—that through all, 1 have loved lioi-e but you!\ \Yet you were his wife!\ \For what purpose 7 \ she exclaimed, her lips wh.te and dry \Have you UL>er thoughr how y~u left me? You inaiie poverty the excuse for casting me ?«>ide, and I did my best to secure wn!:h and a title. With thrse 1 come back to you, and ask you to take me— atlam.\ A slow subtle smile flitted across his 'eatures; he leaned forward until his eyea were just above Lady Errors. \Y-\u do not say what you are'\ he vi d. his voice full of sinister meaning \Us strange none should have guessed (lip motive of that murder; stranger c .'..Jl that you should come to me with t;i-j wealth of which you have despoiled Lie iirad!\ Me saw the shuddering start she sravp. n o terror that leapt to her wan •u.-.'—the sudden dripping of her r;';:<ls, aa though all vitality had left tier irunie. ' My words seem to have caused you i 1 .\\ iii,\ he remarked, \yet I spoke only jx .,hat mubi have been in your mind.\ rfhe preyed her hand to her b«r>w, shutting out the gaze of the eyee that seemed to be piercing the very depths oi her soul. \1 cannot understand,\s he whisper- ed her breath coming heavily through hrr blanched lips. \Why do you asfaO- n TP my wealth and my title with tne :..!.! Jer of Sir Felix?\ .K«i»n that curious smile crossed Frank's face. \Cm I shut my f-yes to what ie so '\ ilent 9 \ he asked. \>Vho would i:\i\e ^o longed i'oi h*s death Jis the w 1 - ro whom he was so ttrangely '•Enough' enough' 1 shp exclaimed, \v.siung cut th e word.-*, like -one sprak- ji • .n some horrible dream. \I d'> not \t..:i r . to hear morp! All ha*; been done fo; love of you--all'—all! \ >hv (\:a-A'Acd he. .-.elf to lior feet, and (o \'ut'..'-''tl i,> pace th e ioom '.vuh \ u.\i.tnc> -^cps, striving x \• train- .!o»vi> th \ .ii'iriiifi, thousiiLs i.ha.t t rii to envelop her at, in a surging in i\. 1 '1 I,as befn flono for love of -you!\ T^.-P \void:> Foonied wrung from her i hi-, .<• .•'*<' she had brought upon 'i( ' f >Yc .iirden of a sin that ao ; < ; c i«''] w.no away. • • ;, , -r'.o! N • lie \\;.t; the first to accuse her— ' • il iit-r with the horror of that crime IPTI tcrtoi she tnrnod tn ii :ih I . >i •< r U-:v/ \d lc)k in her eyes, the :i nionai a.:J4uis 11 ou her MO,V. Minot gHe you up!\ .'% her arms to him, ueinbhng hands in a pity—be .suit—1 •j. o\to ' • .'. . ,-•:'« li ; - r.-i o f apneal Have .i • ul! I love y?u!\ ..>.\<. ! }/ .- no'lou- the woid sounded, com- :m- fn;.:i hei lips. il\ t'.ii'H-d av. ay vvitli loathing. Th s woman, once so beautiful, was no-' i.-,ihinp; but a dark obstacle \in hie u.i. ; i a ;hi»£ of evil 'i he :AU ; uiOns rife within his breast mi'iir- li m shudder from her a s he •.f i.!il have shuddered from some nois- .(,,i c i cfitile \ The word \love' should have no jin >e on hps like y,' % ur6,\ ho said. ••J,(.-n<? U lor the pure and tho true.\ His speech went, like a stab to her ieart. andasrrcat bitterness swept over her, n\ennasieriiiR for a moment her v; Id love Had not bhe once b'\ii <:s pure aa BIIO»V as true as the stars? What s)u- was now V' ]i id tn -de her v«t he could only 1 :o'< with 1o:ithim? on ilie wrerk he hnti ma'le of her fa.r life. With etartl'n.< rap.dify t-he recovers ed her composing, and confronted him v.ih something of the old, imperious Spll it . '\Answer me,\ the commanded \Will another bear y-'uir name? Does anotn- ei possess your love?\ The reply came, low and distinct: \I love another—another who will be my wife.\ \ His words seemed to deal out death to her—the death of even h-pe bhe had treasured iip in these mosuhs of separation. Wounded pride, defied love, jealous rage, rose in a maddening conflict A heart-wrur.r cry escaped her lips. She tottered back, as though she would have fallen. Frank walked across the room, and jpened the door. \It Is useless prolonging this scene, Lady Errol. Your nerves are unstrung. I will leave you. When you are suffi- ciently recovered, you can take your departure.\ She moved towards him. Hi« callous words had quenched the last spark of tenderness in her nature. Her eyes were aflame w4th jealqus rage. She confronted him with all the fury )f a woman scorned. \You shall not go until you have heard me to the end.\ she said, her tniee vibrating with passion. \1 came .o you with love- that love you have nocked and discarded, until it has be- come something more fierce and terri- ble than hatred. I would have given rou my love with a blesBlng—I take it r rom you with a curse! You and yours mall suffer tor the agony you have- made me endure to-day! My hatred shall follow you with an everlasting vengeance! Every joy that domes to 'ou shall be blighted—every hope with- ered! The lore that should have been aim* shall bring no peace to another! Jo—go-^you are free!\ Could Frank have aeen her after he bad goqe from her, perhaps some ro- uld hav.e found itfl way to bis heart With, Imm^ry, yearning eyw •&« patched him go from the room, Btratn- ng every nerve to catch the eound of aie retreating footsteps. Then, with a wild, bitter wail, terri- ble as the cry of a lost soul, sho uank into a chair, her whole, form crouched ogether, her bloodless face bent upon ier quivering hands, her boeom rent with short, hard-drawn breaths. \Oh God! is this the penalty I must pay?\ she moaned, rocking herself to md fro in desolate anguish. \This life n death, this mockery that eats, like Ire, into my soul! Must I endure such .orture to the end?\ , For nearly an hour she crouched I here, brooding over the past—the • lopeless future from which she shrank, is from some nameless torment. 1 The room seemed to becotne terrible n its loneliness and silence. j The embers of tbe fire paled and sank I ipon the hearth—a heap of dead ashes. Chill shadows gathered around her, mveloping her in a deeper gloom. For ever and ever she was alone. Another was to have the love ehe . :oveted. Another! Had this thought come to drive her nad? Trembling in every limb, she rose ind made her way slowly towards the ioor. At the threshold of the room, she caused and looked back on the seen© n which ehe could picture Frank—on the different objects his presence lad seemed ho make familiar. Her glance, in its restless wandering, 'ell on a colored photograph placed on me of the brackets—the likeness of a jirl, with flaxen hair, and tender, blue ijes. Instinctively, Gretchen knew she jazed upon the pictured face of her n- /al. Burning with jealous rage, she seiz- >.i the photograph and read what waa .viuten, on the 'back of tue card. \To my darling Frank, from hl9 ;vcr loving Nellie.\ This was the girl he loved—the girl ie was to make his wife!\ \Ah no, never—never while I live!\ ihe exclaimed, crushing the photo- graph in her hands, and rending it to raiments. \If I can be nothing to him ii life, in death I will be hie bride! Jnly by passing over my dead body ihall he reach the altar!\ Her teeth were clenched, her eye9 .vild. A hissing sound came through her Ips. ae she flung the torn pieces of he photograph from her. \And 1 am cast aside for her!\ she nuttered, \I win was hio first love, I .\ho should he h.s wife! How I hate icr! If I could I would tear Her limo 10m limb—destroy the fairness of her 'ace, and make her so horrible that he ;hould turn from her with loathing! rl:s scorn has aroused a demon in my ircaet, there I* nothing I would not do 0 revenge myself on him—and her!\ She drew her cloak closely round orv, .ir.il covering her face with her. vui. 'eft the room, and made her way Ic a-iairs aud out into the chill ;ir ets. '; lie night was setting In, coW ud Jrear Snow was falling, ant-' ••> uulng Mst %\ind swept round the houses, JIOW i.ig the smw into drifts. Lady Errol shivered once or twice. is fh •* made her way along the almost r ciied pavement, but it wae not with [lie i.old. :Shj vas not conscious of tbe cutting tvmu or the whirling «now. She waa .hinlv-.ng of what her life must be • <•; . p. rih: of her own poworlesaness ,j i nr,e w )tb nor fate. : lu iirid thought of returning to ') '. .on C>uiii--Lhe place that held so .. .' r: n!o rnemones. '! v ' • w was nearly out. : .• iu d remain in some out-of-the- ...\ ;iu <K Lndon until the end came - i:.i: . nd :o which ehe looked forward .\vn .'lUeiiiess and despair. ,i 'in meantime, she would keep a \.'il. uwr Prank, acquainting herself .-, :h iiib movements, so that, when the m,ur of his triumph arrived, and he relieved himself secure in his new love, -.he could bring the past before him, and turn bis cup of J\>y to gall, Wear.ly she made her way through :he snow, scarcely able to drag her feel 1 ~'.,iix. so heavy and aching seemed her Uwbs. A cabman, seeing her toiling along —noting her rich garments and ber whi,e, haggard face—drew up near the curb, th.nking that some- accident had urged her out into the chill night. \Cab lady?\ be said, au indescribable coojjpassion in his rough voice. She looked so frail to be battling with the wind and snow—so weary and woebegone. Almost mechanically, she turned and stepped into the hansom. \Where to lady?\ \Anywheie she answered, hardly Precious that she spoke; then, as her mind became fully awake to her sur- rnundngs, she added, calmly: \Drive .o some quiet hotel near Regent's Park —the qu etest and best you know.\ In another moment she was being Jriven quickly along the white road, and. with a sen*$e of utter loss, she leaned back against the cushions and 'losed her eyes. \What is t/here. left for me 7 \ ehe thought, her eye6 so hot that they seemed to burn through her closed lids. \I wish 1 had died during those days when I had his love—when I be- lieved myself hie wife. There would have been one crime less in the world —and in my grave I could have found rest.\ CHAPTER XXV. There was one who was not long In discovering Lady Errors whereabours. Monckton had gone on her tvack di- rectly he had heard of her absence from Drayton C\urt and had encoun- tered no difficulty in tracing her to the hotel near Regent's Park. \I don't mean to lose sight of ber just yet, be thought, after having fcatisfied himself that she was- in Lou- don. \There is no knowing how soon she may be wanted.\ He was determined to leave no stone unturned that could prove Lady Errors guilt. He would see Rosalie righted, even If he had to devote every hour of his life to unravelling the mystery of Sir l^elix Errol's murder. Monckton guessed nothing of the mo- tive that had brought Gretchen up to London. He knew too little of her past to draw any definite conclusion from her movements, but he was determined to ker>p a vigilant watch over her—to rim- cover, If possible, her reason for a,b jenting herself from Drayton Court. What worried him most was that losahe should so far act in defiance of i.s wishes as to appear each uight in be circus. \I never know from one day to an- >thcr that she may not be killed by hose wild beasts,\ he reflected, piqued hat she should still resist his en- reinrf; 'It is a horrible life I won- j' ¥ r she can laid pleasure in exposing ie; self to such danger.\ Cci'd he have seen her while thia ronght was passing through his mind, :•• would scarcely have been able to i .) ffj his displeasure, 'i IIP little lion-tamer was to perform on o. new feat o.f courage—something 1 t 4ivl never before been attempted, \ il ut horrible human sacrifice. '• !.\ hour\ had not yet come for her •) : ifll«\ her appearance; but she w^s • i!v i •> run into the arena when mo •T al f hould be given. cn«- was waiting in the dreaaing- o '. listening eagerly to the sounds <ji;ie to her from the ring. I'olh. as usual, was trembling with N> dread of what might befall her fav- j. 'i \.J m -ughtn't to have allowed it.\ /if exclaimed, as her glance rested on lie great posters pinned on the walls. T t'« tempting fate! Mark my words, t you go much further with this iion- a n ng business, you'll regret the day .j'..«e vv.'ld beasts came into the cfr- n=o laughed—such a bright, rlppl- :'_ jurst of laughter It was. making c dimples play about her crimson .w tb. \I t isagood thing my courage is not r ;>- damped.\ ehe said, shaking the u -y curls away from her face. \At- •n- all. it would be a fearful waste if - beautiful new dress were to be v i < d up at its first appearance.\ It was certainly a lovely- costume— • oud of vapoury blue, spangled over ih stars; on her feet were Silver Ms, on her brow a gleaming :iov/n. % . ,:./ ' i -.oound vttitside ^B door/iitt^tsd i»«t TAKING THC CITADEL, In war when a town fa ? taken by storm there is no use in merely captur- ing the outworks or lower fortifications: As long as, the enemy holds the highest stronghold the town is not con- quered. In warriii\ against dL ,L there is no ' ^e > l simply o\ereomuik tl c* minor symptoms. There are plenty of mere stimu- lating preparations largely composed of alcohol, which give a l'nlsc and temporary exhilaration followed by relapse, but Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discoveries a true and radical remedy. It contains no alcohol. It does not ine- briate or create a craving for intoxicating stimulants. It does more than overcome the outer symptoms of disease. It at- tacks it in its highest stronghold and routs it absolutely and completely from the very citadel of life. No honest dealer will advise you to accept a substi- tute for \Golden Medical Discovery\ that he may make a little larger profit. \ I feel it ruy duty to write and tell you what Dr Tierce's medicines have done for me,\ says Mi>.s Kmma Lee. of Williford, Sharp Co . Ark . iu a friendly communication to Dr. R V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N V \I was suffering severely nml im-d several doctors' remedies but received only very little relief I had bronchitis, catarrh, ami nlso womb disease. I took eight bottles of Dr Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and 'Favorite Prescript ion ' An soon us I ha<1 t (ikon the. first bottle I could see that the medicine was helping me I also used the local tieiitment you suggested •• My sister says your medicine did her mo'c jjood than nnythiug she ever took She was down in bed and could not walk until after she had taken your medicine, and now she goe* where she pleases and help* to do her work \ Every suffering man or woman should write for a free copy of Dr. Pierce's great thousand-page illustrated Common Sense Medical Adviser. It will be sent paper- bound for the bare cost of mailing, 21 j one-cent stamps, or in heavy, handsome cloth-binding for 31 stamps. \Who've 1 voice is that?\ ebe asked starting up, with pale cheeks and >afed breath. \Good gracious child! how white rou've grown!\ Polly exclaimed, hur- rying out into the pabsage to see wha )<id caused this alarm. \It is not hke- iy n be anyone but Mr. Monckton.\ SVmebody pushed past her, and en- eud the room where Rose, pale and rem'bling, in all ber glistening array, stood. \\iarc wos before her. Marc—dear, jeloved. never-forgotten Marc! She rave a wild, half-delirious look nto his face; then, with a cry of ec- stasy, flung herself upon his breast and twined her arras about his neck. It was all she could do. She could not epeak. A joy too great for words had U6hed up from her soul; she could inly cling to him. and sob and laugh vith her lips pressed to the sleeve of u.-. coat, and her hair streaming in ;olden waves across hie breast. He raised her face and kissed her irow- just such a kiss as he had given ier when he had parted from her at ,i)ac Villa. \Rosy!\ he said, clasping her to him is he looked down into her beautiful •> e.s. \Rosy!\ Tbe old pet name falling so tenderly 'roth his lips, brought the tears to ber •yee. He kissed the bright drops from the on?, dark lashes. \You have not forgotten me, Rosy, ie said., \Dear little one. I am so gla% have found you at last!\ \I could never forget you,\ she ano- vered, gazing at him with all her soul n her eyes. \I have thought of you md dreamed of you, and—oh, I have un^ed to see you again!\ \but you do not let me look at yon,\ i*> said, as she hid her fa<*e once more igainat hi6 breast. \The little bud has Dlossomed into a full rose—and how lii.rity and sweet!\ He had put her from him, and was lnlrling her at arm's length. She had grown more beautiful than •ver he, with all his artistic concep- lon, had dreamed. Her form had gained In height and oundness, without losing any of the lower-like grace which had charmed inn in earlier days; the child be bad idmired and petted had developed into . woman possessed of a loveliness n eater than any he had yet gazed ipon. She read the admiration In his eye3 vd her own sank under his gaze. With the knowledge of her woman- incd, a burning flush had risen to her i reks, and sudden confusion over~ whelmed her at thought of the greet- .iiK she had given him. lie understood what had caused tbe wc n t eyes to droop, and he laughed i ly as he took her trembling hands yain in his clasp. \Why so shy, Rose?\ he said. \II tv 'e is truth in all I have heard, we i!c cousins.\ 'How do you know?\ she asked, her a/o ouce more lifted to his face. \S r Felix Errol was my kinsman,\ v -pplied, gently. \Do you object to i.i> ing me for a cousin?\ • i he thought makes me more happy hau I can tell you,\ she murmured. ZIP we really cousins?\ \I have no doubt upon the subject. )o vou remember tbe last sketch 1 r. <e ot you? Sir Felix happened to <iti h sight of it, and I shall never for- ;et the emotion with which he looked ipon the picture. I believe that inci- iept led to his discovering your i'heii-dbuuts.\ 1 i nen I owe everything to you,\ sho ^ (' her voice very low. \But for that aie I might never have known I (he daughter of Sir Felix Errol.\ i ier eyes filled wlt'h tears, as they i\. .IJ^, did when she spoke of her mur- iei ed father. It had been such a deep sorrow to ie,- to have lost him in the moment be ini 1 called her by her name. .Noticing her distress, Marc changed he conversation. •Why are you here, Rose?\ he asked ravely, \and what is the meaning of Ins finery?\ \1 have to perform,\ she said, keep- nr r her eyes averted. \Do you under- .tand?\ . ' Too well. You axe the Rose of the ?ing.\ She nodded—etlll without looking at im. \-ee You will eee me presently— •.:h mj friends, the lions. Hark! there i the bell. They are waiting for me!\ She was running from the room, her stairy diess (shimmering in tbe ascer- tain light, her face turned smilingly over her shoulder towards Marc. In an instant he was at her side, his hand clat-ped on her wrist with a de- taining hold. \You shall not go!\ he exclaimed. his tones low and imperative \It in monstrous to expose you to such dan- ger. Aa loug as 1 live you Hball never go through that performance again!\ \Who will prevent me?\ she said, lifting her startled eyes to his. \I will! Do not try to defy me, Rose Henceforth you must be a stranger to the ring.' She read tbe determination In his gaze, and struggled feebly to free her- self from hia hold. \I must go,\ she said, \Jim would be ruined; somebody must appear with the lions.\ \One thing is certain. You will not perform witb them to-nlgbt.\ \But wby? Oh, please let me go! The people \are clamoring for me!\ \Let them clamor! You shall not goV' At that moment Jim rushed into the room, his face white, drops of perspi- ration standing on his brow. \Come quickly!\ he panted. \Tbe people are working themselves up to s state of frenzy. We shall have them in the ring presently!\ She did not attempt to follow him towards the door She felt Marc's hold tighten upon her, and knew he waa watching her with an angry light in his eyes. \Come!\ Jim exclaimed. \Can't ycu hear how they're clamoring for you?\ In his excitement he would have dratreied her after him: Marc heM her back and turned with suppressed pas- sion to Jim. \Make what excuse you can to ap- peute the audience! I will not sanction this performance!\ _ .\ira stared at him aghast, scarcely able to realize tbe meming-ai at» words he, had just he,ird« ]\ 4i lV6 tor her io $ecld$ yihcthw ra:\' j£$iiS : $$$$t® f '$ L * : *>#^>v h' 'ii Industrial PoMlbllltUa of Hawaii. Upon the consummation of annexa- tion, the cultivation of sugar under the conditions of rainfall and irriga- tion by gravitation had materially reached its limit. Stability, as a fea- ture both of the government and of the sugar market, caused by that measure han greatly promoted enterprise in the direction of irrigation by means of wa- ter artificially raised. This forecasts a considerable addition to the augai product within the next few years, if the labor market proves to be reliable For a generation or more wild coffee trees have furnished the local supply Within seven or eight years the culti vation of this crop has been taken uj and carried on with much energy. AR three or four years from the nursery are required for the trees to reach full bearing, it is as yet early to speak with certainty in regard to the pros- nects for success. There is no doubt however, that in suitable localities it will be a reliable and profitable crop Further data are required as to soils weather, elevation, and other matter; of environment in relation to its sue cessful cultivation. This prodnct is not materially affected by annexation except as that event raises land value; and promotes the immigration of per sons who wuut to plant coffee, thus casting both favorable and unfavorable influences over the prospects of this industry. Tobacco has long been raised by the natives in small quantities for their own use. Both soil and climate favor its growth 111 sheltered and elevated localities in many parts of the group It freely grows wild in such places Plants from foreign seed flourish What place Hawaiian tobacco is en titled to in the markets of the world i as yet unknown, as it has never ye been properly cured. We may expec that tobacco will bo produced iu Hawaii of good, if not first-class qual ity, and that the extension of the American tariff to these islands will be the signal for exhaustive experiments ia its culture and preparation. A considerable part of the grazing area of the islands is fair arable land, aud under annexation will be in da uaand for the cultivation of Home croj or other. This will reduce .in- extent of grazing-lands, and will diminish stock-raising in the old Hawaiian \va} which will be a direct benefit, as 1 will tend to promote a more mtelliKeu and scientific system of stock-farming than has been the case heretofore Quality will take the place of qnautity as the paramount object, because i will pay batter with the diminished pastures and the necessity of relying to a large extent on forage crops.— fix-President A'aiiford Ii. Dole, it< Harper's Weekly. A CrilUul ChlM. Saltfog Clover Bay. School children are so observant says the Cleveland Plain Dealer, es pecially of their teachers, aud more especially when they are just startin out in school. A little Cleveland girl of 9 yearn came home one ds.y with her mind fill ed with that new wonder, the school room. \ How do you like your teacher?' her mamma asked. \She's a very nice teecher,\ said the little one, \only it's sneb a pity she doesn't speak so many of hei words right. I shouldn\c think they'fi let her teach, till she learned to say them BO people could understand.\ \ Why, what does sho say that is wrong?\ \Well yesterday sho was going tc say, 'Pass from, the room quietly,'and what do you think she did say? Sb said 'pawss,'jus li'te that. I guess nobody didn't understand bor at first a'iid then this morning we were talk ing about trees, and she said brawnches' yes, ma'am just hk that. She's & nice teacher, but you got to get used to her before you can understand h«r lauguage.\ Line a pie dish with the p-aste and fill it with uncooked rice. Butter the paste that covers the edge of the dish and lay a cover of puff paste over the pie. Press the edges together a hi and trim them neatly. Meanwhile pre pare a qnart of oysters by draining them from their liquor and chopping them iiuo. Mix a teaapoonful of oorn starch in a very little cold milk and pour over slowly half a piut of boiling milk or croaoii. When it is thick and smooth, add to it an ounce of butter Season the oysters with salt, and pep- per and stir them into the mixture. Let it siinuior for five Luiuutes. When fhe pie crunt is done, remove it from the ov&n, take off tho top crust, turn out all the rice aud fill the dish witb oysters. Put on the cover again aud set in the oven to got thoroughly hot. A C'OIOIIV r< ml Tti>|;e. A little Joy street boy waa taken to churc'u for the first time a few Sundays ago. Ho had been repeatedly caution- ed to sit still and keep quiot. Ilis obed ieuce was most oommendable.and whe'i it caino time to pass the coiitri- buti on box he was intrusted with the family donation. -Instead of silently placing the money where it belonged he held it before the eyes of the offic- iating collector that he might plainly see it* That's good, my little fellow,\ caino tho response with a view of pass- ing the incident over without embar- rass ment. 'Course it's good, but I'm payin for all throo. Is they any change anu iing'-*\ Yon Oin'r Alwuyn Tell. \' Here is an account of another beg- ai • who died in apparent poverty, aud aft er his death it was found that he bad several bank books and some valuable securities.\ The moral of which is, never he disrespectful to your poor relations.\\ —Puck. HAVE YOU ECZEMA?-Have yon anjr skio. disease or eruptions? Are you subject to chafing or scalding? Dr. Aguew's Ointment prevents and cures any and all of these, and cures Itching Bleeding, and Blind Piles beside. One application brings relief in ten min- utes, and cases enred in three to BIX nights. 35 cents.—88. Sold by C. W. Breed and C. W. Hyde, Druggists. Out of date goods at $ price during; our clearance sale. SHTTFBI/T & DON- ALDSON. OASTORIA. Tho Kind You Have Always Bought ^S Buy your barb wire and nails at J. H. TTJLLBT'S Hardware. The farmer who guides himself by what he reads about salting clover hay will propably become confused, says a writer in the Stockman. One authority says never Halt it—it is dangerous to do so. Another uo less confidently as- sures UH that it HUOUM be salted, he has always done, .so, likewise has hit* father. Plainly wueu doctors differ , the individual may nso bis reason i about the matter, and if possible de- i cide for himself. The objection against salt ia that it is deliquescent and therefore an increase of moisture is to be expected from its use. After mauy years of ob«ervution and exper- ience we have concluded that for us salting clover hay is very desirable. We have endeavored to arrive at this conclusion intelligently by repeated tests both iu the mow and stack. The clover which IH sufficiently cured to keep without salting will not nuffer from heat if salt is applied. While it is true that salt is deliquescent, yet it is altogether probable that this draw- back is balanced by tbe preserving quality, for why should salt cease t<^ preserve hay when it in applied to oth- er commodities for this purpose? Yet we nan admit, if necessary which oui observation does not warrant—thut suiting does not materially preserve the hay, and still claim our case. Tbe preference of the stock for the salted hay is apparently a sufficient #uide. Suppose tho individual had to partake of bia food unaalteil, would be not make an objectiou? Neither would he be reconciled to this if his salt came in daily or weekly installments. Great care should always be exercis- ed in tbo mutter of drinking water. Impregnated as waters always are, in a greater o f | efl3 degree, with the bac llli of disease, it i.s almost incredible how the slightest-taint is productive ol the gravest results. There are many, if not the greater part of disease germ- which filtration do not destroy. In u measure they are aotaetimes collected or held back in the grosser Hediruei?! by filtration, but that is all, and the ouly really Heeiuin<riy assured specific is to boil all uatercoiui u roni bunree;- that are suspicious. Hydrant w.ate' should be boiled, as onn part of a res ervoir tainted quickly carrieH tbe serins all over, and trerm life will e\ ist und multiply at u low temperature It is understood that freezing will noi destroy tha jrerms of diphtheria, an<i speukiutf of this disease it i.s a nell knowu fact that cat'' contract this dis ease, and are one ncrurce of peril t< children from this cause Flies a^aii are responsible for tbe spread of main diseases, and in warm couutries then is not the slightest doubt thov are tin prime factor. Tbe prerm theory is e« tabliahed, and this tbe most skeptica 1 will allow, and it now remains for sci ence to take aa earnest bold of the subject and find tbe autidoto, whether primarily the blood is affected or oth erwise. The recent deaths iu Vienna ->how conclusively that tbe very great eat care is necessary in the laborator- ies, which should be isolated aud tbt scientist* quarantined. So many dis eases are rampant m tho water that u iroes to hbow it ia not the cold which kills the disease, but ou tbe contrary, the keeping of sick rooms warm, an> iu many caaes havin<? next to no ven- tilation, help materially to keep tin disease rampant. In the summer when windows cau be kept open and com pleto ventilation bad, it is always ben- eficial, and helps to clear a house fioin .sickness. Trcnthi; wi. *•. ri.ui; l«l*e«»»- Many times womeu call on their fam- ily physicians, bufferiu^, as they ini ngme, one from dyspepsia, anothei from heart disease, another from hvei or kidney disease, another from ner- vous exhaustion or prostration, an- other with pain here and there, and in tbis way tbej all present alike to tb«>iii- solves and their easy-poing- and inrhf ferent, or over-busy doctor, separate aud distinct diseasen.for which be pre- scribes his pills and potions, assuming them to be such, when, in reality,they are all only symptoms caused by some womb disease. The physician ignor- ant of tbe cause of snfferiiifr, encour- a^es his practice until large bills are made. Tbo suffering patient jrets no bettor, but probably worse, by reason of the delay, wroujj treatment au<l consequent complications. A propei medicine, like Dr 1'ierce's Favorite Prescription, directed to the caune, would ha\o entirely removed the dis- ease, thereby dispelling all those dis- tressing ftymptouiH, and instituting comfort instead ot prolonged misery Soiuo legislator could win undying fame by securing the oaactment of a Lw which would pi event the sending or giving away in this State of tbe so- called \comic valentmes.\ These horrible caricatures with the> grossly insulting couplets are largely purchas- ed by children and others of luature mind to take advantage of the license of the law to send the insulting m- closures to persons against whom they hold some slight grievance. It is n well-known fact that principals of schools receive numbers of these so- called valentines and ttiat they are consigned to the waste-paper basket without inspection. Tbe evil lies in the fact that a young person, and very ofton groups of young persous devote their time to a careful reading of the lines and a selection of the most of- feusivo illustrations. This certuinh cannot be otherwise but harmful and encourages a depraved taste which may in tbe future lead to something far more serious A person wbo writes* an anonymous communication is held iu deserved contempt by all persons, and one wbo sends a comic valentine with disguised insciiption is certain- ly on a level with auonyuioua. AV- c.hange. In its advanced and chronic form a cold iu tbe bead is known as Nasal Catarrh and is the recognized source of other diseases. Having stood the test of continued successful use, Ely's Cream Balm is recognized as a specific for membraiittl diseases in tbo nasal passages, and you make a great mis- take in uot resortiug to this treatmeut in your own case*. To test it a trial size for 10 cents or tbo large for 50 cents is mailed by Ely Brothers, fio\ Warren Street, New York. Druggists keep it. Bnfc Time Will TVII \ Yes, they are very much in love, both rich and entirely suited to each other.\ According to appearances, then, it's what you might call a ' safety match.' \—Buffalo Times. DON'T STABVE YOIBSELF to enre Dyspepsia. Eat heartily, and take Dr. Vpn Stan's Pineapple Tablets. They assist Nature in performing her functions and in an imperceptible time disease and suffering vanish and old time good health, comfort and youth- ful bouyancy reign, and life pats ou a tte-w and hopef nlnhAse. 85 cents,—85. ' -\ W. Bw»d and 0. W. I \ V&t'T^' •*••—-*-• •*&* ^^ ' l L Pleurisy 'Pleurisy and pneumonia ai> ••c- quontly developed, in a ven . . u space of time, from a commor. and, if such an acute inflamni. : . - the lungs is not prompt 1\ n :, the worst may happen. Wit 1 th< ... of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, Lou. < /, you need not have any fe.ir; foi <'..-> i^reat remedy speedily bubduet> tn-' inflammation, eases the pain in breathing and always effects a cure in a wonderfully short time. Dr.Bull's Cough Syrup Cures Pleurisy and Pneumonia. Doses are Mnall ami pleasant to takt Doctors ••rcoinnieiirt it Price 25 crnls \t all druggists, Mortgage Sale. , MORTGAGORS, PA THICK LAWLESS AND ! ill Mary Law)ei-o. hi* wife MortpAgrt-e BeMle | Kinc. Margiirtdllbt-ri, N»r&b Gilbert ttod John I. • Gilbert $P caannaD of Jot^pbh'f Gilbert »• rt ot | Clara (.itbert M«it|rayt timed July 19th, 1884. *nd rt-rorrit-o in ibe • fljtr vt the C fi k ol FriOikllD ! C«ui •> N.w\,ir k Jni> 30M . 1884, ID Booh ho it) <>f Mi riyMjr' - «' p.' • 'J4S Th- ainoui tclaimed In b r riui' u p ii i-i, ii nniii^i>^e til Ih e flale i>f ibe Si>> j..ii»<lKai,oij .;! u.i - notic e li» cb e sum o f $1,- A former corumo<lore captain of a famous transatlantic line, whilst friendly and polite to bis passengers wbou below, was very much tbe re- verse if approached when 011 duty. As be happened to be on deck one tine af- ternoon, a lady, quite unaware of tins peculiarity, accosting him with some trifling query as to the probable duia tion of the favorable weatber,was both •mrpriseil aud indignant to got curtk \ Don't know, ma'am, don't kuow. Hotter go and ask the cook \ I The lady, though taken somewhat j aback, was quite equal to the occasiou and rejoined: \Oli' I beg a thousaud pardons. Excuse me, pray. I thought I was ad- dressing the cook 1 \— Tif-Hify. , Dr Knll'o < ouuh Hyiuo >urv« \ r worst cold iu u day; stops the ruuning of the nose; bieaks the fever and banishes all tendencies toward pneu- mouia. It IH tbe quickest reliever aud ciirei of throat and lung diseases. NOTICE. IO TllE FLKCTORSOK THff TOWN OP MA I Jin.i- MI ih>-runiiiy of Fmnklin mid St-ate f N<-* York You wi I please mk< n-'iice tbat tbc itxkT»ijnn (i ( i mi tu :r«ri)< i rn-r of Ill^hwajit of xttnl i IIMI. i- of ihe opitii u that ihts rum uf of F>v«- HtlTidrid DolUri., as allowed b> law will be in-u<- (.let l In piiy tbu ui CfPHary cxpun-es for Ihe mi p'i)V<-m-Dt of Ibe rodOd aixl t\)>l'i*<.<) li. i«ald luwu or Ih<- tn>-UMt! year, i>nn ihut tin- add uoubl fol inwini rum* vMti Di- nttedoary for LQc ^urpuse air brrt-Mi named, viz . Iu bifliwuy fliMrict N o 2, for fetone ai d •ave o hutiwH.. ... * . JrOOOO lndif.ne t N o 4 for fuow imte.ui . hill hear Vlanee ei' - In OIHIMCI No 9 for cand Mi.d gravel on ro ul near Hei • rlV In dii-lnti No. 10, for wone »n>l K r av< | ttlj< i r. Ul ivli.g •'on i< Mt*ct uf poor liii'mr I i dlrtllOt NO 11 for Ptolie Bljd lilnVt 1 Dear T'»oiiip\»'>n oraver.\ In din r rt« No 14 and 4(1 for rluiir and urnVt-1 ati'1 (11 1' i! <lo»n full Iu d i-frict >o 17, for r.toi>e auu ^ia\el hear A \lcU>nv/tn'i\ In i-irict No ,'i lur re .air.Li; Tebovnle blli neir THilri.au ... Iu Uistric *»• -4 lor hi »rtiOK and reniov IUU i-coiie* an . r< pairing ro d Iu '1 * nc No i'i, lor r*-(iainij}{ loatl i,e»r -.jlv -tor Hick-\ la ui-triei N - J6 for «LU« fi nee near V\ ar eu i* brrni h V In • istri'-c o 4«. for rtoue aud travel on h lief an It hf-vinf ^ei n m'rfe in the p.>nient of the mi.in j r< r-i < u tn by -aid ui..riK>ve m.d ii\ fo u or pioc edni)f »i law or othei wice having b< en m*tl- mt.O io r. ovrr f»id tnoripajjo Ot-bt oi any part Ihereoi, now llieref re notlre \* hereby ffiven according t<> the rtaiutc Ih fuch care made and provided, ihet by Tirtoe of the power >•( »alo COD- tali.t-d in i>uld mortgage, .ind duly trcorded there- with, av afor*raio, ibe paid mori^ape will be fore- cloi«rri by a rale of ihe prertPBe* tb«rtln de^cObcrt, b) ibe cobccribrr ar po-'lie nDrt<on on the 1Kb. dav of V..icd 1890 »t 10 \'clock In the foreioou of thai day at ihe fr in door o' tin (ouri U\Oce ID tin Vn ani of Waloije u. rnid < uULiy ol Rialiklin. 8»)d pi« mlfi c ure ui.cribt-d in t-aid moriKifce euli.t Diialiy ar f< llovv All ihat tmct of land >iii)nie in ibe 1'own of Malimr, CimDi) or Frank- lin StJite of Ken Y. ri. in T.wi »h)p 9. Gieat Tr»c< I. MaC\n)t>V I'nttia-r diriinvii^bid ou a n ;.|. m«f)« h) .lanter Ki or in 18'^7 a- i bi l»O'ith )IIII ol i-obdivicioijc I ai't. 2, In i.rui Iy>t 2) rve- t'lt l )ne a> lh. fou be-i^i O'intr of mid i-ubdivifton ^'i niriiiinc fhehc n»rib tt Hie H<intb*-m>r corner ..aiotde.de. f i P. DI Snuib I7tbilno. 34 link*; 11.et r<r i» t < 41 ch^ii r, 48 Imi •• i<> ht wm Hue of • < 23; ih' nee rod h on tbe wee( line o u Id Lot -'. u» ih. i-oiiibw« i-t coriter of tbe i-ame. 17 cbniiie. i,Lr-: ibt-bct t»Hi 41 chains. 4* lli>k# to Uie be- iilliu' Li'Uluiiiliiv 6U acres more or lei«i>. Aleo ail itmi oth. r i tact of land Klfualf ID i>ald > vki,-bip No 9 mid rtiriiii^uittiieo on raid m> p as I\ IVI1.1..I1 3 .|, Lot $2 hoiiliOed on Ibe t.orlh > r«i<i L... xs t oil the »iuiib by t.nbdlvl«lo'. 6 In 0 l-ut )v.', ,.u the t-ai-i «iy lai.dt. urmi rly Mild to \•«• ftw i and on llu \e^tbypartof *ubdlvl§- t n I In >-«ia lot coiiiaiuHjK 70acre* of l«Dd. Kx- 1 Hog an m't,e* ore» and mill rtt. i< Al'iiali II.ai oilier tr«ci of Intta -Ituate ID B*1d i wn of HIOI.. hfii. L . part of (but lot of Und i vr-,.(I io Jinn-. Bn.un by Wm Earle, l>ec*-ru- lie J<> 1WI n. um p»n or ii e nortb third Of Town- i i|> » purHilviMtu, 3, Gffftt Lot i>3 dim ribed an .•ilvH* BlL'Hilill ».' at a rlaUe i-inhding 10 rr*J» .>«-! of a Cerlalh while Mump (Mai,ding <ir which nimeriy oioud ator Dear the c» uurot ihe blKO^ay nil iiibg oor h aii\ euiiih th. lire went i<» die- weet i e of t-aid piece of land ioiiV t y<d to BroWL as • ' rwcald. artoot 5 T<AI>. Ibeno minrb HIOIK the -.id wt^l Inn l«.a poiui «her< tbe came inter^rci* ih, Center ol raid biuliwa> ; tbt-ure Iiortbeaflerly • I. Civ tl>e Cent, r ot enin bl. bway to u poll,I eRU of i <i ten rti«lr- dixtai.t from tbe place of bl n ehce w.rt leD nxln to the plnCe t'f > i,i-.iijitikf at>'-ut &j <>f an acre Alroall thai ol hi r pl»cc of land flftlftte «.v.n of MnlnDe. loi^iipbip 9 and ki own b j i i.ntV ^iii vey H* part of Lot 82 robdivipion 1. • KIIUMI^ Mt the i.tirtiiwcct coriter of »atd lot. \uul..v ea-i 21 chHlnr. 4H |,nki> to tbt) norlbw»»t ' rrief of -aid I-t. IDrutr pouiu alt>nit ifi<- rvi hue caul lot 17 chaiiiti 43 kit.k». ih«cre we n 21 ami- 4S I nar to rr, t w.rt hue of t aid lot; Ibence • rib 17 tbaihi< 43 link\ to ib« plaie of brgin- ii (i cuiiIainliiL' 87 acrer tit Uiid bt tDg all the i,d o*lied y tbe PH I> of tb# flr«l part bated J>ri rnlier n iff-8 JuU.N I GILKERT Ai^irney for Mortgagees. 40 00 25 OO 100 00 to oo 100 00 40 0u it's a death tap at your life door. If you knew it HALES HONEY OF ii di-1net No 81, for etone and gravel on hii:h*'.y . ... In lijMncc S<> Si lot n-pnlnng road De,ir T Fi'Z\ ramoiiH 1 In (Ilium t No 3. . for plotiK mid ^r«»el uu biubw-iy . . . . ... . In uixinci N'i 34 fur culling the hill ai d wnlenlui; trie road in tmllutV tit-ar .Iaint-8 ilai.na'* . . . In ftihtnclNo ;18 for (Moncniid jjiavel on I k-hwsy . ... Iu diftnct No 4'}. for U.OIIC ai»d travel Wi «t of Wiiri'Hi V Io di-tncr N<> 43, for rtotx. ai d travel eact of Wiirner'n Pi dipinci No. 44 K-pHi ic Hull Run road Iu d!\tnci N\ 4*i, for sioiie and >;ra\el B' nr Hfiiry (JoD^ea'a In dlftrlci No. 47. for uew road to N Mc- 50 fX) 50 00 75 00 25 0»i 40 00 500i 500' 75 1)0 a oo 45 Oil 50 00 100 ft) 1000> 25 60 ln dmi'ic' No 47 for rtone and urnvrl Dorlh of Pim.oii'8 fi hool i.i.one I dm ri d Nu 51 fur ^invelinn road in r-wamp ... ... In di inct M<» 5J fur ripmriuj; road near AiitoiiirSfotM '<* faim . 50 00 In di-trict N». 5J. for NIOIH' and gravel 50 00 In ilininct Nu r>!j, for repairing TOna Owl s Head 50 00 In iiiHinct No 5U, iTaVelhiK road 75 00 in aUmct No 57 for atone and juavel soa'b of W'hiiipii-viiie aoo 00 In dirinct No. .')9, fur rcpainb)? Arui<!d UtII «-a-l No. 9 . 23 00 In diP'Mcii* Nor tW) aud 13, widening aod rcpainng road 75 00 In district. No 01, repaiuiii{ a dtl^way above the lieud of tbf nv,-r .... 50 00 In iiiufici No 61, for u'nMiruriniK new rond .. . . . ... 10000 In Oi-tnc No 65. repairing road north of L>.ki- I lius . . . 100 00 In oirt ict No 6J, for cbangtnjt road n-ar Siratier'a . , 40 00 In i HfMct No 61 rrpainDtf Pailiu brt«j/e 7JV0 in di»tn< i N<>. 65, rt pairing biguway south of LiUeTiiui . . 75 00 Inflipirici No 67, for eravel and r. pair of Kant River rond 100 00 In district No (18. repamDfj Travtre' road. 76 OU For plank for hndjj. - ... 45 CO For mrintrr- ror fliiKKK . . 20 0U Aid the >,n«leri< jjiieo will a ply at ibe next bi t-ni i»l town irx-itnif for a vuie am rionzlnt; Ihe said gevpral rums to be raittid for tbe purports afore#aid Dated February 4»h. 1899. Yours, Ac , Ph/IRR 8 CLiRK, Comiiilcgioutr of Hurl, ways you wouldn't K9REH0UND neglect such AND a- cough. TAR Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar it a s.mple remedy but it acts like mafic io all nses of throat or bronchial trouble. Sold by druggists. Pike's Toothiche Drops^-ure in one minut*. /CITATIO N -TH K PtOPLBoP THE STATE \J ol New Y->rk, I\ Luc) a Hammond, widow, rcsiditjjj at ». n*u KD^H>, .\ Y , David Hammond, tirotbt r renluttii; at Niwport. Vermont, Jap* uri cmter. r>-Maiiitf at No bbtldou, Vernout; RoxannH I\K l<-1 - h ). ><ir(i-r rt-sidiug at Mo<id#vi, Wisconsin, hdwin H'Hitnono. bail-brotber, re*i- otiut untttiowi], U'nifin Hnnimotid, haif-arotticr. re«n!eiice Uukuovvii, Ellrt UiCOll SOJIth half- r-i-trr, rc-ldi ii<,e al Nor<ot VirtDont, Willace W >tnan nephi w of tin a^e. rtridint; at M><idovi, I \N ii<r ii pin Ciarlirt! W fbiu ntpru w, rivirfiUK a l ; V(.lnJ.)H. WKO UIU, coiiPliltl Hit; nil he blS'xiDd, Wife lieirp Hi law aliU hell u1 U.II1 of NatbUl Ham- mond lalu Of I be l\«u of v. haieauga/, ID Ibe Couniy of h rkiiUlu, «nd MLate or Net* xork, de- CeaKod \etld U' r '-tlD»;. W tr>'i« Haitm M Cook, Ihe tol* tXtsCOiriX ; named n ibe la-t will and l<K«mcH of tDe raid . N aibti l '[dindjund neCi a-cd, l>as tlleiy applied IO ' oar Sim ,'>idii uiii llunhly of Frank in U> have the. salt' VIIi pruveu a* a will of em and personal ' propett) >u pnrt*uau<e ol thi PU<.UI« In tucb cue IDBUC mid provided. VuQ, aliO uncl) of jou , ax« ; tberrfwrc cit-o aud ri quired, perowUallj, ty t>e acd appear lief.ire our naiu t'urr'ifate. al bin ofnc* In Malone V lllove. lu trie i oiinry uf FrankilLi. on ibe «7ib day of M^rcb, ls»9 ai V o'clock in Hie fore- I IKMIII, tlien and tbrre lu at«ud Ihe probate or 6aJd -; la«l v, ill auu leruojent : Aod i. ai.y ol the aforrfMd ptr»(to» are under I Ihe ate of tMetil>-on«r ji«f* Uay will please Lake i tiunce i hat IH-J are iequ \.Q to apprai by ti<eir | Rrni rj L'UardlaU. Jf Ihtj l»ve one, ai d if tbey hav c none mat ibe> appear and apply for ibe ap- ! piiiimn nt of a et>rCiai klianlian, or iu thtt evtnl of j lb- )r tai tire or lit f li-ct io <!tj MI, a ppecUl i. Uaruian ! Will bi npputiileU by IDC iMirN.fcali; to rtprectnt »U0 act for thi lu in the i>ioc«col«n« tor the pro- bntA nt x»id *Ul . In teraimoiiy wbtreof we Imve hereunto affixed ibft , HCHI of uiir nald .^uuoiratc VVitutrs Uoli. , [ L e ] >»muel A. briiiaii \>i.rrng tt ic of raiu Conn- , ly. al be hurrutuU 'e office In MaJobe Vll- 1 lave, in eaid LOULO, tUv bib oa> of Febru- ary. IB99. I .-.A M UKL A . BEM AN borrofiaie , WALTER J MEJIW, AU'J ior Peiuioutr, 18w7 Malone.. N Y. Mortgage Sale. M ORTGAOOR. riJARLFS L. HOOLK MORT- iiayee, Miipiroma C Smith. A^oiirDee a.iJ present owDer of morltiafcV, Alice E Mear-< \fori- ga^e dated the Uth day of September. 1KU3, and recorded in me office of Ibe C'lerK of the County .if Franklin. N i ,o n ihe iiih day of Jvptember. 1893, at 5 p m., iu Liner 57 of Mortga|»<\< at p»ue ifl). Arri^oaicni of tbe morufHj;! to tire ^r^feii 1 owner recorded in raid Cl<rk'e n(Hce on ibr Gtb day of December. 1896, In Li her 67 of Mortgagee at paife — 'I he amnnnt claimed to be dim on the t*aid mort- gage on Ibe day \f the firm publication in the mim ol $l--i5 principal. and the further i*um of $24 10, Interest, the total i>'nm due «n.i unpaid betnv $ 149.- 10 i eiault b VIIU: btcn made in ibe p>i>m<utof tne mone y wcarf b> »>ald niortyaue, nud no nult or proceeding at law or otherwine bavins been in- elliuttd to reCoVtr *>aid n.ortcuye dent or any part thereof Now Ihi'i elore. notice 1* bereby yiven. arcoidint; o ihe statute in fucb. ca*e made and piovided, a\d ny vi'int of the power i»f nalr Con- tained iu ^tt^l niortenL't. and dul) recorded ib^re- with BK afoieraid I'lie »il tnortjjHue will he fore- (I. pefl b) a ^ale of • bt prttnipre ihereiu dem:rlhed by the putiffonber the ap«*i-Dc» and owner of nal.i tnortiiHijt, at punlic auction al Ihe front donr of ibe Court Houfe in \iai\Ue Villaire N V . on tbe 4lh nay of Man b 1899. at t«'» O'I lock a in of thai day. Sud prerairea aie der«crib< d in raid oiortxavce follow : All tbat tract or parcel of lai d utiiaio in tbe town <>f \V r («!vil!i , C'oun'y ot hrauklin, and ^ ate of New Yotk, bri_'n.n.bg at a point iu the went boilUCIr of MiDdivixio. four, lot t U-ven. In town ebip ibr»e, ihineen and 85 100 cbnlnr foulh from the noitbweot corner tli< re-f ibence n.mih one de- gree (US' al tur haul wert bounds of raid rUhdlVli«IO\ x-ven and 3b-100 cbiliif, ibeu eact parallel wilb the north I lie of *ald »uridwi»i<iti, foriy and 75 100 cbatnn; llien north one d- tfree wrst to tbe t>oum- a^i cort er of l-ii d dted. it to N Kn ipp. then went lotit tbe eouiu liut of Kaid Knapp lot an l thnline ontinued to the place of beKlouing, forty aud 5-100 Cba D*. AIKO t> tini iIIk: nt th^ BoathwrAt corner of t o apt oercnoert lot. acd 18 boundco on tbe north by ttld lam d< Hcriii. il lot anil ou lhi'r,.,u>li and wert by the South and WiH ooubdS < f bubdivmlou foul, lot eleven in aa>d towiifhip ihree, and oo tbe east by land in paid t-u>>dlvi?iOD contra, ted by Bdwnrd El\ lice lo M. Bron«on, untl ci.taniH eitthtj acren f la d more or U:-* ADd beln^ the Oimc ptelDI'ev heretofore coiiVi>«.d to nald Uo*K by ref« ree's deed • ut*d Ja. uar> I4th, \<SU2. Dated UKC. 7lh. IS9M. ALP'K E MKARS. AKMcneeand Pre-t-nt O«ner. Malone, N. T WALTEHJ MCAKP. An'y for NHHittme. Malone, K Y \ EW YOKKM |Mr.\ih,«\OL'KT COUNTY OP • ' FraOK IU VlurtilJ (J Uouotloe, plalnllfl, a^alDBi TiiouDtK 1> nolior, .Mar; Carroll. Jaiutn Carroll, J. CH Dunoboe, l\linon > boaoboe. HaXy UuQO- boe Pit tick W Duuuboc Maria UuDuOOc, Eaibe- riue Dou<'boe. >ilctiaei J Uunuliw, Hmy Uono- hoe Knibtrn.e Kice, Jobn t'. Hicu aud Ucurxe 6. Howard, 0<f i.aa..lo. Toiheabov.. iiauied defeiidania. You are bere- U\ i-uiuiiiOlietl lo itueWer .be Complaint IU thin ac- tion. anO !•• oirvt a copj of juur anew, r ou the plaini ff'o hiiorney witnin iwci.iy ca>H ufler toe •eivici of this euniiuobf. txciuMvi of Ibe day of fer>!cc, a> d ID ca*»c ..f jo.r laiiure ;o appear or ao-wir, j-uil^iueui will he token ugaliiiH )ou ny de- fa i I lor lUi relief uemai.ued in me couiplaiul Trial dfireu iu ihe LOIIIU) of Krankilu. D.ud the -a)Ui day o. Uru mo. r l»^-J> CU AttLti A btKKt. Piamtiff'« Attoroey. Oftlc> anu P U ^tlt)rc^^ MaloUe, N » To ' hotnop D.>noboe uii<l JUDII Uouohoe. Tbe (»r<-dv iig fuuiin >nn i-> ~ui v. J upuu you by puOU- Cailou, pursuant lu au oru-r f lion Mtinuel A. ticmati. COQUty Ju<l«i- of i-Yaukitu County, aat«d tbc /Jd Ort> ol Ueveiuoer, W-M, aud aluu wua tbe COtup.nlHi in tbe office ot I In' I'Jerk of the C.'oanty Ol FrntiWlin ut Malone, N \. CHAKLth -\. bUitKE Pluiutifl'e Attorney. 12^7 Aiaion . Krankliu Co., N. Y. NUTiCK. jURSUANT TO AN unOKKoFHON SAMUEL [ A iHunan. .Surrogate. uT the County J/ iTalik- tin, and accordin< to ti.e eiatutc in nucb cane made and orovideu uotic>. is heruoy tiven to all persons haviut; tiaunn a alnet AlireU tult'iu, late of Uoiuhay, lu raid County, iiuc> ii.cd that they are rrquifcd to txbibii the fame, w ith the vouchers men uf. iiul> veriued. to ltit uijUcre\tfueu, ibe ex- ecutor* Ol tDe lapl will of naiu dt c>-.ire<) al the • tore uf Alfred A Kuiton in H. jjaLabarxb. )D said Couuty, on or Oefoie lot- ^lel <iay ot April, l(S\l9 Oalci Octon. r Jl 18 <H ALfKKD A. KL'LTON.fp.^..^. . LwUla ii Fl'LruN. ^\ecntors CASTWEIX & CANTWHU,, Attorneys. NOTICE. nUR-U\NTTOANOKDEROPUON SAMUKL I A. Bema , S>urro,;ale of the Couuty of Fran it • Uo aud ace .ruiii^ to lb. rt.ituie in focb ca«e made and provided, notice is ben D> ^lven to all persona having ciaims a^ainot MirQail Keardon. laU) of Coorlaole In raid county, dtceaaco, that they are required to exhibit th< Annie, witb the vouchers thereof, to ih undv.-rrit;ueo adintiuHtrators, at the law oince Of C A Burke, in the Village of Ma- liant . in paid Couul>, ou >>r oelore the &KQ da) Of March next — Daitd nrpUu.oer 14 189H. DANlbL Hti\HI»ON, I AdunuU- P CO \ WAY. t tratwrs. TliHMS OF COUNTY COUKT FUK 1«99 STATE OF NKW N (^RK, (, . I'OUNTT OF PKANRLIN I I do hereby depfenite anO appoint the terms of tkc foonty L'.un, iu and for the Couui) oi Frank- lui. /or the trial of little* of law and of fact* and appeals, and 'or all oiber proportion* to be held in the ye*r 1890 ar Ibe dale- a« fol nWf Oc Uie 13th day of Jot.e, 1699 al i he Coort House in Wal\fie. N Y OD ttSthdiy of Dec mber, 1899. at the Court House in al De Vtilaue, N Y Ou tbe flrct day of ibei>e terms ronrl will con- ene ai 10 -'cl ck a m A jury will be In atteno- U'e^'t 'hene court\ And I do ht-r. by appoint the following terms of t e C. auty Court fc lb. be«nn£ aod decMon of motioni* and appeal r, and U!al« and p itriedin^s wtboiii a jary, IO be bed m tbe year 1899 at tbe chambers of tbe County Judge In the ( ouri Houn , II the Village of MalODe, ou the flrrt 'I oerday of « eh month, except Ao^uit. (. ou.iy Court will be beld rt the Cuuu !!• uoc (oi the bearing and decU- ion of motion* and appeals an<i trals of other t>ioceedinve with ut a jury, and for natora'izattoa. SSAMUKL A. BKMAN. C-'Oiity Jadue NEW YORK I OTTAWA RAILROAD. IN EFFECT MOV 28, 1898. 61 A, M 580 6.10 680 708 7.45 63 P. M 1 30 1 36 tl.50 t«0l tS ]1 8 16 •8 24 tl! 31 246 258 IH 355 4.17 497 4S7 4J« 6.80 STATIONS. _ Topper Lake ... Central Junction... Chlidwood Kildare WllUs Pond . Blue Pond.. .. Rapids Junction Bay Pood Crandon Madawa^ka 8prl>.jj COT«.. . . Santa CUra ... 8t He0B Falls ... . ...DIcfciDcon Cvoier... Mother Molr» Ar M»1OM ....LT. 62 P M 7.20 ««5 6.05 6^5 3.99 60 P. M 18.50 12.40 +i^as tl)8U tl2 0A um +11 50 +11.38 1180 til 21 fl\4» io ao H> 18 10 0* +9.53 V.40 0.06 Tni&i raa dally «xsvp( Sundv tStop o» a^n*l. N0T1CK. IjUKSUANT O AN OKOEK OK HON. SAMUKL I A bem*u. Murronaic of tDe c^uniy of Krauk- lio, aiid accord ID «; io t be «u.tul« lu each i^are made and provldt-d, uoilce \r hi rt Oy givtsu toall persona baring claim<« attaiust Marj Aard, laie of Malooe, in faio County deceased, l.iat they are required to exhibit the name, WILD Hie \oUChefe IDennif. IO the uuctrritfued, ai bir office lu Maloue Village, la Haiti t.'uuu'-j, on or bi.fon- il.e 2Olh day of March next.—Dated Sept. 13lu, 1898 CUh A . BUHKK. Kiecator WVME. PURSUANT TO AN UKDKKOF HON. 8AMUEL I A Hiuaau, Surrogate vf toe County of Frank* It.i and acuirdiDK to <he siaiuMi iu •ocb cai»e made a >d provided, nonce la bt rr l/y ^iven to all persona h IVIUK claims again-t Mar^^ret Ward, late of Ma- lo..e. in paid County tluua-v , that they arc re- qiired to exbiotf the same, wnb the vouchers thereof, to ihn underMgiied. ai bm odlce in Maloue V iiai(e. In raid C-uuty, vo or before lOo 2Olb. day of Warch nexu—baieo Stpt 18ib, 1898 i HAKLBb A. BURKE, Executor. O OO oooo OOOOOO OOOOOUOO OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOuOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOuOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO oooooooooooo «« oooooooooooo OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOO oooooooo ALL KINDS oooooooo OOOOOO OOOOOO OOOO —OF 1 — OOOO oo oo o JOBPJBINT1NG o oo oo OOOO —AT— OOOO OOOOOO OOOOOO oooooooo Lowest Pi ice*! oooooooo OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOO oooooooooooo * * oooooooooooo OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'MsOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOO oooooooo oooooo' oooo «© I; f ' \

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