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The Malone farmer. (Malone, N.Y.) 18??-19??, April 25, 1900, Image 1

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gaimtt. VOL. XX, *Here Shall the Press the People's Bights Maintain, Unawed by Influence and TTnbribed by Gain.** \MALOISrE N. Y.7 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25, 1900. NO. 17. Ever have them? Then we can't tell you any- thing about them. You know how dark everything looks and how you are about ready to give up. Some- how, you can't throw off the terrible depression. Are things really so blue? Isn ? t it your nerves, after all? That's where the trouble is. Your nerves are beingpoisoned from ! the impurities in your blood. HEAVY FLOODS Do Ifluel The exceedingly Darnaae, arm, weather of the when considerable pulp vfood rx been exposed. The break will % tially repaired at once. A parr of the flume of F. H. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL, past week aud accompanying rain melted mill at Whippleville was washed out and the heavy snow in the mountains so rapid- . ™n*ideyable damage done to the Titusville , . .. f\. . pulp mill propertv although they are able running outof^ the Adi- ^ run now while'the water is high and will make the uecessary repairs when the water gets lower. jc Freshets were also reported in many light have j 3 substan- i — Mis* Bessie Barry returned'on Mf Lyman's j to Smith college. •nday ly that the riven rondacks were swollen bank full and in numerous placed the raging torrents wrougbtlmneful results. The canal and power bouse of the Hannawa Fails Water Power Co. were almost destroyed by the high water in the Racket on Wednesday. Hannawa Fall* is located four miles from Potsdam, and the company, which is de- veloping an extensive electric power plant there, had just completed its dam and water-power c&aal. The dam backed the river up tor miles and created an immense sanaparwa purifies the blood and gives power and stability to the nerves. It makes health and strength, activ- ity and cheerfulness. This is what \ will do for you. It's the oldest Sarsaparilla in the landj the kind that was old before other Sarsa- parillas were known. This also accounts for the saying, \ One bottle of-Ayer'^ is worth three bottles of the ordinary $1.00 a bottle. All dn*£frUts. Writ* the D oaf OP. If Ton have any complaint <ppha.t*ver and desire the best medical advice you can possil* T receive, write the doctor freely. Yoa will receive a prompt re- ply, without cost. Address, DE, J. C. AYER, Lowell, Mass. Miss Kafberine Clark has gone to Mon- treal for a few days. Clark Hapgood, of Plattsburgb, is visit- ing in town for a few days. Mr. Chas. Wardner and wife of Rain- other parts of the Adirondacks. The bow, were in town Monday. Saranac river was overflowing its banks and the Chazy river rose eight hours. A dam wa« Little -Ausable rii three feet in swept out .of ater covered Col. Win.\A. Jones if* in town superin- tending his extensive hop farm. Miss Mina Gervais, who has been acting is in G, e g the O. & L. C. track'at the Ellenburgh j as bookkeeper at Major's for some time, cut to a depth of a couple of feet, delay t trains quite materially on Thursday. Ruinous floods have been raging for several days along tbe lower Mississippi. ', whieh on Wednesday was more j doing at least $3,000,000 damage. Many hasizone East to secure employment. H. R. Beckwith, who OF LOCAL IVTKKEKT. W.--A. Welter, of Potsdam, nu record by banging five double roiN ot^ wall paper in an hour. \ Rev. J. G. Hull, who resided at Sun, X. Y,, for a number of years and more lately resided at Chateaugay Lake, died April 9th. Edwards, -St. Lawrence county, has taken steps to establish a canning factory, and Dekalb Junction is now considering a g The plant would imilar proposition. cost $10,000. ^ Pieces of good authracite coal are claimed to have been found near Redwood than'filled. The river rose to the top of the canal and run over. The earth at the entrance of the canal gave way and lei the water rush through with tremeudous energy, tearing out the high canal bank next to the river and letting the current through. The gap widened and every- thing went down before the flood. One aecot*nt has it that expensive dynamos for developing 250 horse power were swept away, buT this is not exactly tbe fact. One dynamo on the bank and a steam farm houses have been carried away and stock has suffered severely. NORTHERN \1\. CONFERENCE. The session of the conference at Rome the past week has proved a very important and interesting one, many of the most prominent Methodist workers in tbe coun- try being present and making addresses ; on various topics. Bishop Walden, of j Cincinnati, presided, and the conference engine and derrick used in construction , ' , - tolled , into Jhejopd and were bad!y | organized by electing Rev. C. damaged. The loss is variously computed \«id -rU } J. II. ^3«* , J Mffrir LUNGS NATURALLY WEAK, Lung? sore or weakened by the grip, or by pneu- monia or successive colds, and throat? raw or in- flamed from colds aud couching, need the balmy tootrnng and healing influence of TOLUIA EMULSION. jt i« errand for tbe cbildren.it is' grand for rhe growu foik<. It is very palatable, and a,<- hann- iesi? as honey. A bottle of this fine preparation ha.- often saved a child's life, by obviating the condition* leading to <.-roup and diphtheria, while for aduits it is a great protector against Asthniu. Bronchitis. Pneumonia and-fc-OHeuuiptiuu:- Even VMtre the latter diseases are chronic TOLUIA EM I.\ JLSION will give more of relief and com- fort than auy other remedy. It is ^uaranterd to rive beneiit or your money is returned for the C. W. HYDE, Druggist, MALONE, N. Y. at $25,000 to $100,000, About five hun- dred Italian laborers employed at-- the works attempted to close the entrance to the canal, but the river, which is nearly a mile wide there, continued to rise and to bafBe tfcern. Another account of the disaster states that the canal was about 30 feet wide at the bottom some 2,790 feet from the village-of Han- nawa at. an incline of about TO feet. At the lower portion was a huge bulkhead connected to the main land by a stone wail 12 feet wide an3 80 feet long. Below this was the nearly completed power j bouse\. When the earth gave way tbe » water came down upon the bulkhead i ; with a 30-foot head and destroyed tbe , wire screens protecting the flumes. The extending from tbe land to tbe bulk- head then gave way and the water made a clean sweep of the power bouse, destroy- ng the two end walls and injuring the side walls\ badly: but according to this account no machinery had yet been placed in the building, which is probably correct, as the power bouse was still unfinished. Large portions of the banks of the canal were completely carried away. The work- men were finally obliged to give'up the attempt to stay the flood through the canal by placing timbers between piers at the head, but the attempt was resumed la- ter and the increasing damage was stopped. The Salmon river, running through this village, never was known to go so high at this point except when blocked with ice. It took out the east side of the dam of the old paper mill and a part of the canal bank there. The new company, which expected to begin paper-making by water power last Thursday, will now be delayed about three weeks, until an engine ar- rives and is set up. They had intended to purchase an engine, so as not to be obliged to close down in extremely low water, and they felt much better to have tbe dam break before starting than later Walkover Shoes areTiow made for ladies as well as lor gentlemen at $3.50 a pair. Qticcn Quality Shoes for ladies are $8.00 a pair. Both are made in the several styles aud colors worn by plain and fastidious people. While economically made and sold at a close margin, quality is considered first and reputation made on their merit. AH sizes. Mail orders filled promptly. Book- lets free. Shufelt k Donaldson, Malone, N. Y. Ptimpt! Poiupi! Pumpfi! Ac Fell's. I have several kinds. When in need of a pump call and tee me. M. X. FELL, Malone, X. Y. Our experience in fittiug glasses is yours free of charge. If you need glasses we will guarantee to fit you properly at the right price. If uot it cofets you nothing, and it surely will be much satisfaction to know that your ejrt>s are all right. CVA. CA::-HVELL, Jeweler. ham and F. D. Torrey, assistant secre- taries: E. B, Topping, railroad secretary; R. E. King, conference treasurer, and a large number of assistants. Rev. S, Call was made chairman of the committee on Memorial to tbe General Conference; A. «w^^ , ^* Danforth, president of the Anti-Saloon 50 feet deep and ' League: J, B. Hammond, chairman of tbe n and extended ' committee on Education; C H. Guile, on Missionary Interests; D, F. Pierce, on Public Worship, and H. E. Waugh, on Memoirs. Revs. Marshy King, Myers, Colt. Sill, Torrey and Dorr were members of Education; and Waugh, Helms and Chase, of National Affairs. Rev. George Sharpe was made a member of the con- ference board of Stewards. Dr. James M. King showed in his ad- dress on Church Extension that this de- partment had made possible in 35 years an orderly in the capitol during the legis- lative session has returned home for the u aimer. Mrs. O. E. Hickok, who has been spend- ing a year with friends in the East, re- turned to Malone last week to reside per- manently. Mrs. W. S. Dickinson, who has been spending the winter in New York at the home of her son, E. E. Dickiuson, has returned to Malone for the summer. Mrs. R. C. Wentworth left Malone Saturday morning in response to a tele- gram that her daughter.Mrs. A. D. Berry, . , in our neighboring county in the dirt employed as I throwI) up by woo dchuck« in making was sick in a hospital at Chicago, 111. Julius Ledger has'gone to Springfield, the erection of 11.350 churches and has during the winter, fa him. If tbe place is not satisfactory he will go from there to Providence, R. I. Mr. Dorr, of Buffalo, an inspector rep- representing the State Board of Charities, was in MaloDe Saturday and Monday making his usual inspection of the Deaf Mute School. Ed, Crandall, of Moira, was in town Monday, to qualify as guardian for bis two children who fortunately receive about $4,000 from the will of the late My ran Crandall, deceased. Benjamin J. French, who has been in tbe employ of Ne their excavations. The ground will be prospected. A train was derailed near Hark ness in Clinton county, on the A usable branch of tbe Delaware & Hudson R. R. one day last week. The express messenger sus- tained a broken arm and the brakeman was-injured. J : W. Walker intends to have a big auction sale of work horses, harness, bug- gies and barn and farm tools and utensils at his residence on Ft. Covington street, Saturday afternoon, May 5th. This will be a good opportunity to purchase for per- sonn ncoding-borsos -&& T -kx-4»zm-^ ' this summer. The regular mothers' meeting will be Navigation opened on Lake Cbamplain Friday. The Hudson ha* been open for a cocple of weeks. A bill providing for shorter hours for drug clerks aud for inspection of drug stores by local boards of heaith has been signed by the Governor. The Carthage Tissue Paper. Mills Co. have lately added new machinery to their box factory in the rear of their mill. They consume about 250,000 feet of spruce lumber per year in the manufacture of boxes for their own use in shipping. The New York Air Brake Co. held a conference in the metropolis one day last week relative to the strike at their works in Watertown. The project of J moving their planttfrom that city is under con- sideration. The company has paid out an average of $550,000 per year in wages and Jefferson county can ill afford to let them go. Notwithstanding that the Ogdensburg fair association failed to secure the pass- age of the special bill giving the fair State aid,as is the case with other town societies which have complied with all tbe require- ments, tbe board of officers has reorgan- ized ar^d will hold a fair. The treasurer's report showed that all debts had been paid and there is a balance in the treasury. Tupper Dake and vicinity appear to be ••booming flaneur before and the Mass., where be has a position offere^-U^ at the ^y c T r roomg next Fri . day^afternoon at 3 o'clock, to beftTcbarg of the superintendent, Mrs. F. W. ley, A special program will be rendered, Mrs. J. F. Murphy reading an original paper, and a solo by Mrs. C. P. Richey and other selections. Light refreshments will be served and all are cordially invited to be present. Congressman Lucius X. Littauer, of Gloversville, was renominated at Saratoga Springs last week. The name of Ex- Dld expended $(5,600.000 in the work. Northern New York Conference has paid into the.treasury of tiis_hoard $4.5.000. It has received in return donations tochurches withia its bounds the sum of $16,000, sixty-four of the churches of this coofer- * having in the past received aid from this board Dr. E. M. Mills, of New York, present- ed the Twentieth Century Movement. This proposes the raising as a thank of- fering for the achievements of the cen- tury now closing, the sum of $20,000,000. Of this amount $10,000,000 is to be de- voted to Christian education, while the remaining $10,000,000 is to be spent in tbe payment of church debts, tbe organi- zation of cities, the support of aged min- isters, and in various philanthropies and charities. So far there has been subscrib- ed toward this sum $5,870,000. Rev. C, C. Townsend, D. F. Pierce, W. D. Marsh and A. D. Webster were elected ministerial delegates to the general con- ference which meets soon in Chicago. S. M. Coon, of Oswego, George R. Roberts, of Frankfort. J. P. Lewis, of Beaver Falls, and P. B. Beers, of Rome, were chosen as lay delegates, with Hon. C. S, Plank, of Waddinaton, Jos. Hepworth, of New York Mills, J. V. Baker, ot Gouver- neer, and H. A. Mcllmoyie, ot Ogdens- bnrg, as alternates. Few changes will be made in the ap- pointments of rhis district. Maioue is among tbe charges which will be called upon to greet a new pastor. Up to go- ing to prt&.s the appointments have not been announced as the last session of the coui'enm-e was not held until this flue* day) morning. The J with Mass. Senator Harvey J. Donaldson was pre sented but withdrawn. Judge Russell, of St. Lawrence coumy, and ex-Sheriff ell Rex ford, barber, j Worden, of Saratoga county, were elected as accepted a position delegates to the national convention, and the^Mas»asoit Hotel, Springfield, A Great Nerve Medicine. Celery King cleanses tbe system and builds it up. It makes the blood pure. It beautifies the complexion. It cures constipation and liver disorders. ]t oure« headache and most other aches. Celery King cures Nerve, Stomach, Liver and Kidney diseases. ... 1 Grand :. Display . SPECIAL PRICES Ladies' and Children's —A T— MRS. C.H. BERRY'S Frank S. Steenberge, of North Banger has appointed the following as census enumerators for Franklin county. Most of the appointments have the approval of the town and ccunty committeemen of the severkl towns. Altaiuont—Charles X Lee. Banjror- Ward H. Baruura. Pra fcellmuM- Wilbur F. Smith. Bombay—Heury M. Bero. Mazen K. Brandon—tiaius A. Lane. Brighton—Fred W. Uork. Burke-Fraiik II. Mitchell. Charles M. Chateaugay--Kimball Giltett, Andrew erts. s U. ros lley. . Hub- ts. Constable—Frank R. Wilson. Duane—William E. Steeubergo. Dickinson- -Fred M. Oreutt. Ft. Coviimtun—George- S. Heurv, Charles H. Wilson. ' Franklin -Mrs. Sadie McAllister. ilaniets-towii-George C. Ganvood, Richard II. Mclntyre. Malone--Miss Belle Hutcbins. Russell J. Cun- ningham, Alexander Maneeiy, John S. Keeier. Harry M. Chamberlain. Thomas Todd, Charles W. Parker. Henry A. Gray. Moira-Lcvi B.\Peek Stoiighton X. Pk'kins Santa Clara-Max Goodrich. Waverly- Benjamin F. Brace. It is reported that an indictment has been found by a Kentucky grand jury against Governor Taylor in connection \witfr the death of Goebel. The proposi- tion is ridiculous, but there is no telling what a Kentucky jury will do or what evidence can be secured for pay. It is not long siuce the usual verdict of a coroner's jury down South ou the,, deliberate shoot- ing of a nigger was sure to be suicide. The indictment against Gov. Taylor is, of course, a partisan one, there being but two Republicans on the grand jury. It was found ouly after a strong sceue be- tweeji the foremau and one of the Repub- lican members, which came near resulting in a personal encounter. Gov. Taylor is io New York, but will go back to meet the\' tr.Umped-up \ charge. Postmaster O'Neil has received some of the stamp books for sale which promise to become popular. There are three sizes issued, containing, respectively,. 12, » and 48 stamps. Each page of stamps is separated by parafine paper to prevent their sticking together when carried in the pocket. Invitations are out for tbe marriage of i Miss Edith, the daughter of ex-Governor Lev! P. Morton, and William Corcoran j F.ustis, son of the late Congressman ' Eustis, of Louisiana. and goes there this week. Mrs. J. A. Grant will leave Friday j morning for New York City, where the doctof has been for several weeks. While there she will visit friends in Orange, N. J., and the doctor will return home with her about May 4th to resume his practice. The marriage of Mr. Wallace C Short, of this village, aud Miss Maud E. Hep- burn, of Madrid, at tbe home of the bride last Thursday was a very pretty event and was enjoyed by a number of Malone people. The house was magnificently decorated with wreaths of tulips and smilax and the ceremony was performed by Revs. J. A. Macintosh and C. W. Hardendorf. Mr. W. L. Allen, of Ma- lone, acted as best man; Miss Roberts, of Johnstown, Pa., as bridesmaid and Miss Fisher, of Potsdam, as maid of honor. The bride was arrayed in white crepe-de- chine and carried lily of the valley: the bridesmaid wore blue silk mull and the maid of honor pink silk mull. Both car- ried Easter lilies. The bridal procession advanced to the strains of Mendelssohn's Wedding March played by Misses Haig and Lockwood, little Isabella Howard, niece of the s groo.m, leading the bridal party. The ceremony, read was that of the Episcopal church. The presents w^«e beautiful and the refreshments superb, including ice cream and strawberries. After the ceremony the happy couple eluded their inquisitive friends who in- tended following them to the station by taking a hack and driving away towards W-ad^tBgto&r butxhey did not escape the red fire and fire crackers which formed a parting demonstration in the front yard as the hack rolled away. There were about 75 guests present, including.besides Rev. Macintosh and Mr. Alien from Ma- lone, Mrs. Macintosh, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Howard and family, Win. T. Short, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Hale and Prof. Hodge. The bride and groom have now returned to Maione and occupy rooms at Mrs. Ben. Webster's, on Park street. In abouc six weeks they leave for a summer trip to Europe. The bride is a graduate of Wells College and a niece of the well- known banker, A. B. Hepburn. The groom is one of our best-known and most prosperous young business men. Both are now receivtng the congratulations and welcome of our townspeople. Miiton Duquette, an employe of tbe 'Chateaugay Ore & Iron Co.. was working with others pumping out the mines at Lyon Mountain on Monday of last week, when he slipped and fell a considerable distance and bis body disappeared in tbe water. Blood was found on the pump at the foot of the shaft and he must have been killed or so badly injured as to be unable to help himself when he struck tbe water. A diver from PlattMburgh was sent for to recorer the body if possible, and although he went down f a depth of 125 feet aud made careful search he could not go to a greater depth. It is thought that the body cannot be found until it rises or the water is pumped out of the shaft. The pressure on a diver's body at 150 feet depth is 70 pouds co tbe square inch-aud 99 out of 100 divers do not go as deep as that. Duquette was generally liked by tbe miners and leaves a widow, having been married about rive months. An attempt was made by two men Sat urday night to blow up oue of the gates on the Welland canal uearXhorold. Much damage resulted and miles around were brokei „ It was evident that the mi . of glass for oy the shock. intended blow out both gates at once which would have let down a mass of water almost «^ mile in length and wonld have carried out the entire system of seven locks. /The ^ men were captured but refuse to give any' continued to winder about until fatigu. M. R. Sackett. ot St. Lawr&nce, and A. E. Bluuck. of Fulton, were nominated as alternates. Royal Newton, of St. Law- rence county, was Dominated for presi- dential elector. A civil service examination for deputy officer, day inspector and night watchman in the classified customs service for* this district will be held at the Plattsburgb Custom House June 20th, commencing at 9 o'clock A. M. Applications for the examination must be made on the regular government blanks to be secured of T. F. Dtfyer, secretary of the board of examin- ers/Plattsburgh, and must be filed before tbe hour of closing business May 22nd. The sooner they are filed, the better, as some time may be lost in making neces- sary corrections. Numerous persons de- siring customs positions have been in- quiring for some months when these ex- aminations will be held and thisannounce- ment will therefore be of considerable public interest. Governor Roosevelt, about the middle of last week, announced the appointment of a commission to Iccate the State hos pitai for consumptives in the Adirondacks OD the commission are several city men -to p seemed more bright. \In point of population,\ says the Herald \ Tupper Lake has but one rival in the Adirondacks: in volume of trade none.\ A conserva- tive estimate places tbe number of men to be employed by the principal industries in and about Tupper Lake the coming sum- mer at 1700. A young man named Venette, aged 20 'ears, residing near Chateaugay Lake, committed suicide by hanging himself with a halter April 13th. His body was found hanging in a barn aud and no cause is assigned for the act except sudden in- sanity. A few days earlier Charles Trim, of Bangor, aged 22, committed suieide by taking Paris green. Unhappy domestic relations are assigned for the act. The Massena Observer says that, after an enforced idleness of nearly five months, work was resumed on the excavation of the Massen^a canal last week. The__w-_ork of getting machinery moved and making repairs and changes has been going on for eral weeks. Two big steam shovels have been started on the Andrews ridge, but the ground is soft and no great head- way can be made\\ at present. Many Italians are now arriving to renew their labors along the canal. Miss Cora Baker, a Gouverneur girl. who was employed as a nurse in the Massachusetts State Hospital, where numWous consumptives are treated, con traded the same disease and came home. After a short time she was compelled to return to the satae hoi^ksl as a pa tient where she had been recently em- ployed. Now she goes to Star Lake iu the Adirondacks to spend the summer. The infectious nature of the disease is now everywhere recognized. Quite a party of Maioue^_Masocs went to Saranac Lake last week \to* assist iu the and physicians aud Frank Kendall, the well-known druggist of Saranac Lake, who is tbe only member from the Adir.in- daeks. Mr Kendall understands the ques- tion thoroughly^-aud. with his city friends, ought to be able to locate the new sani- tarium near Saranac Lake, if the people there desire it. Saranac Lake being al- ready the Mecca for people troubled with incipieot tuberculosis, it would seem that it is the proper place for this State insti- -Mjtfee-^ -bfecjm^g. rhp ppoplf there _under_- stand the disease and know bow to take care of it. besides possessing ail the con- veniences needed for the care aud comfort of patients./ Tbe Tapper Lake Herald says, regard- ing fire insurance rates in that village:— \Mr. A. H. Merritt, of Chauneli's Agency. Malone, met with a cumber of business men in the Altamont on Thursday morn- ing of last week, at which the insurance rates in this village were discussed. Mr, Merritt stated that the rates adopted by the underwriters as peraianant were much the same as the temporary rating lately in force, though in some cases slightly lower. However, the under--, writers were willing to make a reduction of 25 per cent, if certain improvements as to lire protection were carried out, whio^, chiefly, rfiore hydrants and a certain establishment of a Chapter at that point. The blue lodge at Sarauac Lake has growr: ,to be a large and strong organization «n-i the application for a charter for u chapter was duly granted by the Grand Lodge. Ten members of the Saranac Lake bin- lodge took three of the Chapter decree;. The Maioue Masons were guests at River- side Inn and eompris-e-d the follovvi•-i; | W H. Gray. R McC. Miller, F. A. Y,Cn I Wert, Geo. Wilson, C. F. Good now, C. p ] Ricbey, Rev. A. C.' Wilson. John Robb H. D. Mayne, S. B. Skinner. H, T French, E W. Lawrence, I. Gibson. The R. A. M. degree will be conferred on tht- candidates at Malone May Had. To.- names oFtrle \CHT7rlnistes-a-re----ft-s--i\^41&«*-=-- : i J. C. Little, H, P. Coats, A. K Bot^ford, Allen I. Yosburgu. J. H. Yluceut, A. C. Dean, Wiliard Boyce. C. F. Carpenter. W. C. Leonard and A. D. Manning, Thirty-seven depositions preliminary :o the issuing of a warrantVor t4*e-arrest c: the party alleg-d to have done the shoot- ing at Chasm Kails last week, were take:: and a warraut was issued on them ch.-ir-: iug Joseph Duso, of Malone, with a^anir IQ tbe first degree. Duso na* been arre>t • ed and hi? examination opened Friday he fore Justice R. J. Cunningham holding court in this village. It was adjourned ti- y y number of feet of hose. that the town now owns We understand all but a very n p eason for their dastardly, work. few feet of tbe required length of hose, and that tbe completing of tbe water- works system this spriug will give tbe necessary number of hydrants.\ The Chateangay Record says:-'-\ 4 'The dead body of Mrs, Sopbriua uuimette was found in the woods near Goldsmiths at an early hour Wednesday morning by parties made up from tbe neighboriug hamlets who bad been vainly searching for tbe missing woman siuce Sunday morning. Mrs. Ouimette, who is a woman about 70 years of age, had left her home atwiu t» o'clock Sunday morning to go to theVVtbolie church at ReHt'ord, eight miles \istaut. She lived about one mile from tbk old,Weed mill, near_ Gold smiths, aud bitl previously, made arrange ments with herWfearest neighbor^,carry her to church. \he neighbor HV«H about 0.; miles from ^rs . Ouimette's/and th> old lady started time for church at Pkedford^md catch the ride down, Sbe did ot%£0m:h the neigh- bor's, and after waiting some time, searching parties were sent out- Sunday afternoon. Tbe body was nually found about A A miles, from her home in the woods. The distance between her home and the nearest neighbor's is a dense wilderness, and she must have strayed fronx the main road, lost her way and aud death finally overtook her,\ Apr. 28to. and in the meantime Duso is in jail. Fuller particulars show that a, daCi.-c was held at Hannah Wood's- N3fflc tbrer- nnles from Cbasoa Falls, and five or «;x fellows with girls went up from Malone. After they had been there a few minuets a general row started between tba Cha>m Falls young men and the MaioDeites.::i which the panel of a door between two rooms wa-s knocked oat. the belligerents being separated by tbe door. lz is claimed by one of tbe parties that ooe of the Chasm Fails boy-, after the Maiousitcs had broken a hule through the door, ran an old -word menacingly through the door and a shot was soon heard in the house. All rau out doors, and the g;rU jumped out of the windows. The r:»--t continued out doors and several shots were heard. Nelson Collins «as> hit \:, the bou;~e with a hammer and Bert Helm- thiijks his forehead was grazed by\ ;r,e bullet tired iu the faou^e. In the u>'.r- outside Patrick H. Johnsoo. nged '•»'>. w.i- shot in the left sid^e. just below the s- r\ of the heart. The ball is believed to h.\* . a rib and lodged somewhere w.:h out entering the cavity of 't t c tu--:,.-.- Johiihou is getting better undor tht- v •• of Dr. Harwood. to whose home he \.-i- at onci&t-akeu. Johnson's deposit^-u « .*- taken Tuesday in case it should i'-e :>•- sary to use if fatal results fo'.lowe-.'. *:: \ Jos. and Geo. Dusaw were both take: : Chasm Fall* that day for John-. ;., c identify. He believes that Jo-eph r^re.i the shot, but did nor positively him. Johnson is a young reputation and many fr\> that he wil'r weather tjie ing shot in a battle uot i V

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