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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, June 22, 1883, Image 3

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POETRY. Paris American Beglster. ON TI1U YACHT. GEORGK I.. CATUN. o the rusli or the water \Why exclaimed another, \to look at you a fellow would think you bad lost your mother-in-law.\ received with holding dogs for actresses. Striking her now. n the quartei See how the canvas Is tilling:. Steady there! So— Mark how the brave craft Is willing; Now! Let her go. Off—with the speed of an arrow, Swift as can bo- Off—through the channel way. narrov Straight for the sea. Gently careening and dancing, As If at play; . Gallantly plunging and prancing Into the spray. ithouse, there yonder, mder, Look ' there's the : Up on the Mil. Now, we're at sea, free to Aye—where we will. Faster sire's moving and raster, Swift—is she not ? Crowd on the canvas there, master, Crowd on all you've got. Yonder's a merchantman, steering Straight for the hay; See—the shore's fast disappearing— So Is the day. Down on his cloud-lleecy pillow, Slnketh the sun. Darkness creeps over Uic billow, Daylight is done. Yet, whether sleeping or waking-, think they are made if they can hold a dog, but I have an ambition that a pup dog will This witty sally was received with a not fill. I held Mary Anderson's cud of shout of laughter, as such remarks invari- j gum once, while she went on tlne>tage, and ably are. I waited for a moment until the { when she came off aud took her gum her merriment had subsided, then I said: fingers touched mine aud I bad to run my SCROFULA My wife's dear and honored mother died an hour ago. She herself is lying ill at home, and I am on my way to break the ngers iu my Lutir to v,-; low dots when be has Gosh, but she news to her. Good morning, gentlemen.\ | without salt. I shall I turned away as silence fell on tin rm thf frc , likcafel- i-balling. in, Tu- 'uptlons LINES OF TRAVEL. DELAWARE & HUDSON (AVAL CO. NORTHERN RAILROAD DEPARTMENT. r KA BTJ pens. glad 'cause wh t party, and was gone before there was time for ex- planation or apology. Years have passed and time has softened onr keen sense of sorrow, but still we miss the faithful friend, the wise counselor, the loving and unselfish companion; and often as I read the taunts and sneers thrown out at those who stand in the same relation to others, I am filled with indignation, for the story I have given from my own esper- He keeps books in a store, aud ienoe finds the counterpart every day in i soon week days, but he can tell countless homes throughout the length and I about Daniel in the lion's den breadth of the land. Women, good and true, are daily contradicting by their use- ful lives idle and silly accusations which are brought against them: and it is time that some of those who owe them so large a debt of gratitude should speak out as I have done in this little tribute to the mem- ory of my mother-in-law. the; ctors ! theatrical get tired laying \Well I'd lik« to go behind the ^enes with you some night,\ said the grocery man, offering the bad boy an orange to get solid with him in view of future compli- mentary tickets. \No danger, is there r\ ''No danger if you keep off the grass. But you'd a dide to see my Sunday School teacher one Saturday night last summer, ' \ retty NS WILL LEAV E PLATTS - BUBGH as follows :— NOKTH. 5:35 A. itt— EXPRESS, arrives Beekmantown 6:43; West Chazy 5:53; Chazy 6^5; Ooopersville6:12; Rouses Point 6:29, connecting with Grand Trunk Ry., arriving Montreal 8:25. Connecting at Rouses Point with O. & L. C. for the West. l»:iO A. ITI.— MIXED, arrives Beekmantown 6:25; West Ohazy 6:45; Soiota7:15; MooerB Junction 7:30, making same con- nections with 0. & L. C. f< eat as a r the Yet, whether sleeping Darkness or clay, MISCELLANY. MY MOTHER-IN-LAW. How well I remember the first time I saw her, sitting out of doors on a lovely summer evening surrounded by her children. They were of all ages, from ten to twenty-four, young men and maidens as well as girls and boys, but to her they were all \the children\ still, as she was to them the ideal mother. I was a shy, awkward boy of sixteen who had come to attend school in the neighbor- hood, and had brought from my aunt a let- ter of introduction to Mrs. Gray. This I had sent to her the day before, and now, as I advanced upon the garden path, she rose from her Beat and came forward to meet me. The pleasant smile, the warm clasp of the hand, as she called me by name, scattered much of my usual bash- fl t Sh did tt tt Peck's Bad Boy. I \You look sleepy,\ said the grocery man j to the bad boy, as ho came in the store yawning, and stretched himself out on the counter with his head on a pile of brown wrapping paper, in reach of a box of raisins, 'what's the matter ? Been sitting up with I had. Wakefulness with l h my id fulness at once. She did no pu mi through the ordeal of introductions; she merely said: \Children this is Frank Fielding, whoso mother was my dearest friend at school.\ Then turning to me, she said: \I shall not puzzle you with a long string of names, Frank-, *you will soon find out for yourself which is Kate and which is George, and all the rest of them. Now sit down and tell me about your good aunt and father.\ While I answered her questions, the girls weje flitting hither and thither; two of the boys brought out a table and chairs, and presently Mr. Gray appeared, and we all sat down to tea under the drooping branches of a magnificent oak which stood right near the house. Then the merry chatter began, and soon I knew all the family names, and amused myself by trying to apportion each to its proper owner. When the daylight faded, we went in doors, and all too soon the evening ended, which seemed to me one of the pleasantest I had ever spent. It was my first glimpse of home life, ut- terly unlike any I had known before. My father was a grave, stern man, whose one ray of sunshine had passed away when my mother died, after a single year of wedded life. Kind to me always, and conscien- tious La fulfilling all a father's duties, he never knew how to unbend, and I feared as much as I loved him. His oldest sister, who had come to take charge of the house and me, was very much like him in character and in manner, and I had grown up in an atmosphere of restraint and repression. What a revelation it was to me as I grew more familiar with this ha] \ \ \ it soon came to pass that leisure evenings with them. There I saw the father treated almoBt like an elder brother and sister, called pet names, coaxed, and even teased or joked, yet never with a shadow of disrespect; love ruling the whole household, the fair reflection upon earth of that perfect love which casteth out fear. I was soon the familiar friend of the boys, and as such treated with entire lack of ceremony by their sistors. Bright attrac- tive girls, they were much admired by all young men of their acquaintance; but in those days, if I fell in love with any one under that hospitable roof, it was with one of the daughters. Years sped on. My school-days finished I entered a bank in the same town and set- tled down to a man's work and a man's duties. Then it was that a sudden lighi dawned upon me. Wedding after wedding I had attended where either bride or bride- groom had belonged to the Gray family. The home nest was almost deserted; only the youngest daughter remained. What i: some one should steal her away ? I coulc never go to that wedding—never see my little Jennie given to another. ippy I s >y family; for jpent all my 'our girl all night ?\ \Naw! I wish my girl is sweeter and more restful than sleep. No, this is the result of being a dutiful son, and I am tired. You see pa and ma have separated. That is, not for keeps, but pa has got frightened about bur- glars, and he goes up into the attic to sleep. He says it is to get fresh air, but he knows better. Ma has got so accus- tomed to pa's snoring that she can't go to sleep without it, and the first night pa left she didn't sleep a wink, and yesterday I was playing on an old accordeon that I traded a dog collar for after our dog was poisoned, and when I touched the low notes I noticed ma dozed off to sleep, it sounded so much like pa's snore, and last night ma made me sit up and play for her to sleep. She rested splendid, but I am all broke up, and I sold the accordeon this morning to the watchman who watches our block. It is queer what a different effect music will have on different people. While ma was sleeping the sleep of inno- cence under the influence of my counter- ieit of pa's snore, the night watchman was broke of his rest by it, and he bought it of mo to give it to the son of an enemy of his. Well, I have quit jerking soda.\ \No you don't tell me,\ said the grocery man, as he moved the box of raisins out of reach. \You never will amount to any- thing unless you stick to one trade or pro- fession. A rolling hen never catches the early angle worm.\ \0 but I am all right now. In the soda business, there is no chance for genius to rise unless the soda fountain explodes. It is all wind and one gets tired of the con- stant fizz. He feels that he is a fraud, and when he puts a little syrup into a tumbler, and fires a little sweetened wind and water in it, until the soap suds fills the tumbler, and charges ten cents for that which only costs a cent, a sensitive soda jerker, who has reformed, feels that it is worse than three card rnonte. I couldn't stand the wear on my conscience, so I have got a permanent job as a super, and shall open the 1st of September.\ \Say what's a super? It isn't one of these free lunch places, that the mayor closes at midnight, is it ?\ and the grocery man looked sorry. \O thunder, you want salt on you. A luper is an adjunct to the stage. A supe is a fellow that assists the stars and things, carrying chairs and taking up carpets, and sweeping the sand off the stage after a dancer has danced a jig, and he brings beer for the actors, helps lace up corsets, and anything that he can do to add to the effect of the play. Privately, now, I have been acting as a supe for a long time, on the sly, and my folks didn't know anything about it, but since I reformed and decided to be good, I felt it my duty to tell ma and pa about it. The news broke ma all up, at first, but pa said some of the best actors in this country were supes once, and some of them were now, and he thought suping would be the making of me. Ma thought ;oing on the stage would be my ruination. >he said the theatre was the hot bed to sin, and brought more ruin than the church could head off. But when I told her that they always gave a supe two or three extra tickets for his family, Bhe said the theatre had some redeeming features, and when I said my entrance upon the Btage would give me a splendid opportunity to get the recipe for face powder from the actresses, for ma, and I could find out how the actresses managed to get number four feet into number one shoes, ma said she wished w I would commence suping right off. Ma My little Jennie! I did go to her wed- says there are some things about the thea- ding very soon after, but to stand beside tre that are not eo alfired bad, and she Sunday than anybody. He knew I was solid at the ;heatre, and wanted me to get him behind the scenes one night, and another supe vanted to go to the sparring match, and I thought it wouldn' be any \harm to work iy teacher in, so I got him a job that night )'hold the dogs for the Uncle Tours Cabin show. He was in one of the wings holding the chains, and the dogs were just anxious j jo on, and it was all my teacher could I do to hold them. I told him to wind the ; chains around his wrists, and he did so, j and just then Eliza began to skip across the j ice, and we sicked the blood hounds on be- j fore my teacher could unwind the chains j from his wrists, and the dogs pulled him j right out on the stage, on his stomach, and 1 drawed him across, and jerked one dog and j kicked him in the stomach, and the dog j urned on my teacher and took a mouthful of his coat tail and shook it, and I guess : the dog got some meat, anyway the teacher climbed up a step ladder, aud the dogs treed him, and the step ladder fell do J d bb d the d / I AA il N of IS I In 11 »( \\ HI., mill ^°f nilt i ful . ihc' u\\of \> i - >. .-, p >nlli not onU in th< < in« ,nd we grabbed th dogs aud pnt some court plaster on the teacher's nose, where the fire extinguisher peeled it, and he said he would go home, cause, the theatre was demoralizing in its tendencies. I 'spose it was not right, but when the teacher stood j up to hear our Sunday School IOSROD the next day, 'cause he was tired where the dog bit'him, I said 'sick-em/ in a whisper, when his back was turned, and he jumped clear over to the Bible class, aud put his hand around to his coat tail as though he thought the Uncle Tom's Cabin party were giving a matinee in the church. The Sun- iay school lesson was about the dog's lick- ng the sores of Lazarus, and the teacher mid we must not confound the dogs of Bi- ble time with the savage beasts of the pres- ent day, that would shake the daylights out of Lazarus and make him climb the cedars of Lebanon quicker than you can say Jack Kobinson, and go off chewing the cud of bitter reflection on Lazarus' coat tail. I don't think a Sunday School teacher ought to bring up personal reminiscences before a class of children, do you ? Well, some time next fall you put on a clean shirt and a pair of sheet Iron pants, with stove legs on the inside, and I will take you behind ( the scenes to see some good moral show. ; In the mean time, if 3*011 have occasion to talk with pa, tell him that Booth, and Bar- ret, and Keene commenced on the stage as supes, and Salvini roasted peanuts in the lobby of some.theatre. I want our folks to feel that I am taking the right course to Ayer'sSarsaparilla 6:45 A . M..—MIXED, arrives Beekmantown 7:06; West Chazy 7:25; Chazy 7:65; Coop- ersville 8:10; Rouses Point 8:30. !»:OO P. M._MAIL, arrives Beekmantown 8:08; West Chazy 8:18; Chazy 8:30; Ooop- eraville 8:38; Rouses Point 8:45, con- necting with Grand Trunk Ry., ar- riving Montreal 10:57 p. M. SOUTH T:40 A . M.-MIXED, arrives Valcour 8:05; Port Kent 3:30; Willslsorough 9:25; Whal- lonsburgh 9:53; Westport 10:29; Port Henry 11:00 10:38 A , yi.— MAIL, arrives Port Kent 10:56; \WiUsborough 11:28; Westport 11:57; Port Henry 12:22 ; Crown Point 12:38 P.M. Addison Jnnotion 12-54' Whitehall 1:37; Rutland 5:30; Fort Edward 2:25; Glen's Falls 3:35; Saratoga 2:55; Schenectady 3:50; Troy 4:20; Albany 4:30 p. M. Con- necting at Albany with N. Y. O. & H. R. R. R., arriving Poughkeepsie ; New York 9:20 p. M. Also connects with Citizens' Line Steam- ers at Troy, and People's Line at Albany, arriving New York 7 A. M. 1:30 P. in.—MIXED, arrives Valcour 2:00; Port Kent 2:35; Willsborough 3:35; Whal- I ionBbtirgh 4:00; Westport 4:30; Port j Henry 5:20; Crown Point 7:40; Ad- dieon Jo. 8:20; Whitehall 10:30 P. M. 6:45 P. in.—EXPRESS, arrives Valcour 7:00; Port Rent 7:15; Willsborough 7:50; Westport 8:17; Port Henry 8:40; Crown Point 8:56; Addison Junc- tion 9:12; Whitehall 10:00; Fort Edward 10:42; Saratoga 11:14; Troy 12:25 A. M.; Albany 12:35 A. M. Connecting at Albany with N. Y. O. & H. R. K. R., arriving Poughkeep- sie 3:50, and New York 6:45 A. M. Going West, arrives Utica 5:05; Syracuse 7:95 A. M. Also connects at Troy with T. & B., and Albany with B. & A. fi. Rys,, arriving Bos- ton 9:20 A. M. AUSABLE BRANCH. Trains leave Plattsburgh at 2:00 P.M. Returning leave Ausable at 5:00 P.M., arriving at Plattsburgh at 6:00 p. M. D. M. KENDRIOK, Gen. Pass. Agt., Albany. W. E. CHATTEKTON, Ticket Agt., Plattsburgh, N.Y. INSURANCE. TELE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY. 120 BROADWAY, N.Y. PRELIMINARY Statement of Business, January 1, 1883. US, - - $48,000,000 - - 11,000,000 s, over Liili W ANTED—LADIES IN CITY OR COUNTRY to do light, clean fancy work at home for our er trade. Pays well. Sample and particulars [ailed for 15c , HfDSON MANUFACTURING 265 Sixth Avenue, N. Y. - 58w4 The amount of new busin the past year, $62,250,000, e e by any other Company ii The Society, s transacted di e largest busi- $21,440,213 Insurance. 26,502,541 \ 35,170,805 46,189,096 62,250,000 \ Dr. J. C. Ayer&Co., Lowell, Mass. bull L\ u Dr >j ] 1 <. s-I IX bottlts OGD. & LIKE CBAMPLAIN R. R, O ,N AND AFTE R DEC. 18th, 1SS3, _ and natil further notice, trains will leave BOU8E8 POINT i \ \' Tho reasons for the increased patronage received by the Society during the past five years are: 1st. The fact that the percentage and amount of its surplus over its liabilities, according to the State Insurance Reports (four per cent, valuation) ' any other one of the five largest tpanic- life inst TUTTS -) at Mooers Junction, 7:50; MooerB — - Forks, 7:58; A.ltona, 8:11; Ellen- lease burgh, 8:31; Oherubusco, 8:51; \the f Ohat 9:07 Ml 932 | Gove 2d, The percentage of dividends earned fc_ policy-holders, according to the same Reports, is now, and haa been for the last five years, greatei than in any other one of these companies. 3d. The Society Issues a plain and simple con- tract of insurance, free from burdensome conditiom and technicalities, INCONTESTABLE AFTER THREE YEAR8. 4th. In the event of deaih, a policy which has become incontestable, is paid immediately upon Bookwalter Engine CAN BE SEEN AT WORK AT he Plattsburgh Sentinel OFFICE. become a star. I prythe nu hens, but to return. AY bad boy walked out on hi —PecW* Sun. irvvir. I go lunt!\ And the > toes a la Booth. A NOTED DIVINE SAYS: . ivm-.-Bear Sir: Tor ten years I have a martyr to Dyspepsia, Constipati d . Lftst spring your pills were recom I d h (bt with little fait Ohateaugay, 9:07; Malone, 9:32; | <?i Norwood, 10:48 ; Ogdensburg, 11:40 of weeks D bee Pil tome their The Terrible Bang Girl. Bangs on a girl give her an unruly look, like a cow with a board over her face, says wild Western journal, which further dis- courses as follows: \You take the gentlest cow in the world and put a board over her face, and turn her out in a pasture, and she gets the reputation of being unruly, and you would swear that she would jump fences and raise merry Hades, and you wouldn't give so much for her by §10 only for beef. It is so with the girl. If she j wears her hair high on her forehead, or ' brushed back, or even has frizzes, and has i >nded lsed them (but with little faith). I am __ jll man, have good appetite, digestion perfect, regular stools, piles gone, and I hava - -••- ;d forty pounds solid flesh. They are worth • ~*eieht in gold. li'sv. K. L-. SIMPSON, Louisville, Ky SYMPTOMS OF A TORPID LIVER. Loss of Appetite,Natt8ea,Bowels costive, fain in the Head, with a dull sensation in the back part, Pain under the Shoulder . Drag sieepini car attached to Syracuse via Nor- wood. Connection at Ogdensburg with Grand Trunk Ry.; at Norwood with R., W. & O. B. R., for all points West. 8:56 P. ITI.— EXPRESS, arrive Champlain 9:60; at Mooers Junction, 9:15; Mooers Forks, 9:23; Altona 9:35; Ellen- burgh, 9:52; Cherubusco, 10:12;\ Ohateaugay, 10:28; Malono 10:55; Norwood, 12:10 A. M.; Ogdeneburg, 1:00 i . M. * On Signal. A Local Passenger train leaves Malone at 3:50 P . M., arriving at Ogdensburg at 6:00. GOING EAST. LEAVE OGDEK8BUBO. 6:00 A . rH.—EXPRESS, for all stations on O. & L. 0. R. R.; arrive Rouses Point, 9:55; A. M.; connects at Mooers Junction for Plattsburgh, Troy, Albany, New York. Arrive Pittsburgh 10:24 A. gain a fcealthy »H Body, Pure Blood, Si lly adapted to uchacuange ..•offerer. and you will n. vigorous Serves, and lar on her, and feel that she is good as gold, \rilTTIft II ft I H It'll I\ and that when she tells her young man j I II I I'X HAIll Ii Y t LlOO P. TO.—MAIL train fo & L. O. R. R.; 5:05 connects a D. & H. O. Co.; 6:20 p. M. l all stations on O. rrive Rouses Point Rouses Point with arrive Plattsburgh A. M., and Tog g , g g burg at 6:05 P. M., have passenger car attached be- tween Malone and Eouses Point. Express Train leaving Pittsburgh at 8:00 P.M., makes connections at Ogdensburg with Grand Trunk Railway for all points West. F. L. POMEROY, General Pass. Agt. A. A. GADDIB, Gen. Manager. 91 the fair bride and to take her into my own keeping \till death do us part.\ Ajid now did a sudden change come o'er the spirit of my dream. Mrs. Gray had seemed to me one of the noblest of women; was she henceforth my natural enemy be- cause she was my mothex-in-law ? Let the record of these years answer. Did any change disturb the even tenor of our lives, whether it was joy or sorrow the first one we sent for was \Mother.\ Child- ren were born to us; they were first wel- comed to her arms, watched over until their mother was restored to her usual strength and health, and ever after as much , randmamma's as under our g of. If one of them fell ill, she was j I placed with McCullough here once—\ side, relieving half our anxiety by I \Oh what are you giving us,\ said t at home at own roof. at our u . „ „ her mere presence. Was there an inter- esting lecture or concert to whioh I wished to take my wife, or a pleasant excursion to be enjoyed on a holiday, she could go with an easy conscience and a light heart if only the babies were with mother. Now, as I look back, I wonder at the selfishnesB whioh allowed us to make all such demands upon her time and strength, for there were other families of married sons and daughters to whom she was all that Bhe was to us. The officious interference so often charged against mothers-in-law, as a cli | wants mo to get seats for the first comic | opera that comes along. Pa wants it under- stood with the manager that a supe's father has a right to go behind the scenes to see that no harm befalls him, but I know what pa wa^ts. He may seem pious, and all that, but he likes to look at ballet girls better than any meek and lowly follower I ever see, and some day you will hear music in the air. Pa thinks theatres are very bad, when he has to pay a dollar for a reserved seat, but when he can get in for nothing as a relative of one of the 'perfeBh,' the thea- tre has many redeeming qualities. Pa and ma think I am going into the business fresh and green, but I know all about it. When we never knew from her, perhaps because we never looked for it. Kind words of counsel and advice, given frankly when they were needed seemed to me, as to my wife, fitting and proper coming from our mother. How much wo owed to her wis- dom, her discretion, and her tuct, we never knew until wo lost her presence from among us. In the midst of her busy and useful life the summons caiuo so suddenly that it Beeined impossible to realize it. But yes- torduy she was with us, full of eager sym- pathy as wo talked of oar pltins for the • aud turn the: future; and now—could it be that she was . ing the patches dying? the carpet witL My poor little wife, with an infant but the dust dies, and t ;he grocery man in disgust, \when you played with McCullough ! What did you do?\ \What did I do V Why, you old seed cu- cumber, the whole play centered around me. Do you remember the Bcene in the Roman forum, where McCullough address- ed the populace of Home. I was the pop- ulace. Don't you remember a small feller standing in front of the Roman orator tak- ing it in; with a night Bhirt on, with bare legs and arms ? That was me, and every- thing depended on me. Suppose I had gone off the stage at the critical moment, or laughed when I should have looked fierce at the inspired words of the Roman senator, i The it would have been a dead give away on McCullough. As the populace of Rome I considered myself a glittering success, and Me took mo by the hand when they carried ~ead body out, and he said, 'us ourselves proud.' Such praise hillough is seldom accorded to a Hat I don't consider the populace of the imperial city of Rome my master- piece. Where I excel is in coming out be- fore the cui hooking tin theamlfenee7sb that she loves him there is no discount on ; it, and no giggling back; but take the same ; girl, with her front hair banged, and when I she looks at you, you feel just as though she would heok, and you can't trust her. 'She has a fence-jumping look that makes a young man feel as though he wouldn't feel safe unless she was tied hand and foot so she couldn't get out of the pas- ture. A girl with bangs may try to be good and true, but it's awful hard work, j When she looks at herself in the glass and j sees the quarter of her forehead, she says to herself, 'I am dangerous; they want to < look out for me.' She thinks she is all right, but she is constantly doing that; which a girl who wears her hair brushed | back would not think of doing. The bang , girl may belong to the church, and may try j to put on a pious look while the hymn is j being read. But she will look out from | behind those bangs sidewise at some meek ; and lowly young Christian, who is trying j to get his mind fixed on the hymn, and he ! will get his mind fixed on her, and it will break him all up, and he won't know whether he is singing, 'A charge to keep I have,' or 'She's a daisy.' ; \The bang girl may place her bangs , down on the back of the pew ahead of her j during the morning prayer and try to be ! good, but her corset will be too tight, as j she hitches around to ease the pain, one eye will rise like the morning sun over the back of the pew, and that eye will catch j the eye of the young man two seats to the i right, who is trying to cover his face with one hand while he tries to keep the flies off the pomade on his hair with the other and :est in the prayer is knocked into a cooked hat. The banging of a girl's hair changes the whole nature of the little wretch, and she becomes as a gun that is loaded. You take a picture of 'Evange- line' and bang her hair, and she would look as though she would 'run at' people. How would Mrs. Van Cott, the alleged female preacher, look with her hair banged ? It j is just the same with boys. You take a j nice, pious Sunday school boy who can re- j peat 300 verses of the New Testament, and ': cut his hair with a clipper, and he looks like Tug Wilson.\ Pompeii. scftvation of Pompeii was be- 1748, and about two-fifths of the city have since been brought to light, 'iving to the modern world a remarkable Gray Hair and Whiskers c Glossy Black by a single a~ this Wye. It imparts a n acts Instantaneously. Sc „ -_, gists, or sent by express on receipt of 81 Ollicfe, 35 Murray St., IVew York. DB.TUIT'SMAKUALofValna - - \on and Useful Receipts \ F»£E on application. Vegetable Sicilian HAIR RENEWER laration i>ei-fectly adapted K> tin- scalp, and the ili'-t tiu-- ui f.ulul (.'i-gray li.'ur to its ..wth, ami jouthful Waim. > iiiiitatoi\? but lioixo have to e requirements needful lur •tutmeiit of the hair and scalp. CENTRAL VERMONT RAILROAD. Commencing Bee. lth, 1883. TBAINS GOING SOUTH AND EAST WILL LEAVE BOUSES 4 .1 A a m MIXED, connecting at St. Albans • IU tt« 111* ^tb tfaa Mail train for Boston and New York and all points in New England. Leaves Burlington via Essex June, at 7:35 a. m.; via But- at 10:40 a.m. 1 iittifi o m LIMITED EXPRE88, for Boston, 11MJU tt« III* via Concord, Nashua and Lowell. Also for New York via Springfield and New London. Leaves Burling- toH at 11:30 a. m., arriving In Bos- ton at 7:00 p.m., Pullman Drawing Boom car attached. , NIGHT EXPRESS for New York 11 via Troy and Springfield, and to Boston via Lowell and Fitohburg, and all intermediate points. Arriv- ing in New York via Troy at6:« a. ai. Sleeping cars attached. Leaves Burliagton via Batland, Troy and Albany at 7:06 p. m. Via Essex Jo. for Boston and New York via Springneld at 9:35 p . m. Pullman Sleeping oars attached for Boston itllxe d Train for Rutland, Ticonderoga and ntermediate stations leaves Burlington at 1:40 p. m, H. W. CUMMINC1S, Gen'l Passenger Agent. J. W. HOBART, Gen'l Supt. CENTENNIAL 1UEEN OF THE HARYKSm J[ &rain & Seed Separator & Grafler. 1 4:55 p. It separates Oats, Cockle and Foul Stuff from Wheat; cleans all kinds of Seeds ; is a Separator and Fanning Mill combined; two shoes and pa- ent screen ; for warehouse or farm. Send for de- scriptive Circular and Price List. Liberal Discounl to dealers. Address, QUEEN OF THE HARVEST MFG, CO, WEST CHAZY, N, Y. U lias had ui, luliy met all UIM proper t of tho glob nbilled t lit- a short tiv:;c uderfully ii ice. It cleai of HALL'S HAIR ill impurities, cures all buir thu mulatcs tho veakc ?m to push forwa >\vth. Tho effects uisicnt, like those use a matter of ec baldn< led glands, and A\ K . K . CO, to take effect Monday, Nov. 23, 1? TRAINS M0VING WEST. No. 1.—Leave Plattaburgh 6.00 A. M ,, Morrisonville 6 30 Oadyville 7.90, Dannemora 7.40, Saranac 8.00, Ohazy Lake 8.20, Coal Kiln Junction 8.30, arriving a , Lvon Mountain 9.00. i \No. 3.-Leave Plattsburgh2.03 p. M., Morrisonvilli I 2.35, Oadyville 3.00, Dannemora 3.40, Saranac 4.10 Ohazy Lake 4.36, Goal Kiln Junct, 4.45, arriving at LyoE Mountain 6.20. TRAINS MOVING EAST. No. 3.—Leave Lyon Mountain 6.10 A. M., Ooal Kiln Junct., 6.35, Chasy Lake 6.60, Saranac 7.W, Danne- mora 7.40, Oadyville 8.25, Morrison ville 8.50, arriv- ing at Plattsburgh 9.26. No. 4.—Leave Lyon Mountain 2.M) r. K., Oeal Kiln JuHCt. 2.35, Ohazy Lake 2.50, Saranao3.10, Dannem~ ra 3.40, Oadyville 4.20, Morrisonville 4.50, arriving Plattsburgh 5.25 p. M. A. L. INMAN, General Manager. J. M. DAVIES, Superintendent. M. L. FRENCH, Asa't Supt. BUCKINGHAM'S DTE FOR THE WHISKERS iSTiitehall, Lake George, Saratoga, Troy, iy, New York, points South and Will orb;r cba ick, gle as pr de •il n ihe be sired. .aratio ard u> It pro a<h aw n, it i PKEPAEEI a nau duces a ,p ( s \appli ) BY t-d thrc< her days old, was instantly alarmed by tmd threatened with serious I went f love grief and anxiety, from OQIJ to the other with messag' and tondoru whose work quietness and conMi last caro being Btill for her children. When all was over 1 turned away monument of ancient civilization. This : work has also shown something of the na- ture and extent of the catastrophe which overwhelmed Pompeii. The destruction was not caused by lava, but by burial in rain of ashes and cinders from Vesuvius, j ,^^ 5 „..„ w . The larger part of tho inhabitants had time ' between the acts and un- to escape, but there is good reason to be-; Some supes go out | lieve that at least 1.000 of them perished,: v- • 450 bodies having thus far been found. It their pants, and rip up I was a happy thought of Fiorelli, some ; vie about them, and twenty years ago, that by pouring _ plaster ; R.P. FOB ALL THE I0RMS boys yell 'supe,' and the supe gets nervous and forgets his cue and goes off tumbling ove: \ ' g g tho orchestra leader is afra g the carpet, d the supe fall on him. But I go out with ,-ill quiet i of Paris in the moulds\ left in th ashes, casts might be made of the victim in the attitudes in which the met the l h b carried ou Lake Ports, Albany, , r West, Montreal and Ogdeneburg. STEAMER 'VERMONT.' OAPT. GEO. RUSHLOW, Leaves Plattsburgh 7:00 A. M., Port Kent 7:35, Bi _ liagton 8:40, landing at Essex, Westporfc, Port Hen- ry, Crown Point and Laribee, arrive Fort Ti 12:30, making direct connections through to Saratoga, Troy, Albany and New Yoik, both via Lake Georgt and via Whitehall. Returning, leave Fort Ti on ar- rival of trains from the south, landing as above, reach Burlington 5:20 P. M., Port Kent 5:55, Platti burgh 6:45, connecting through to Montreal an Ogdensburg same evening. STEAMER 'A. WILLIAMS; OAPT. HENRY MAYO, Leaves Easex 7:30 A.M.; Burliugton, 9:00; Port Ken 9:60; reaches Plattsburgh, 11:00 A.M., connecting ihrough for Gordon's, Adam's, Ladd's, North Is- land City and Maquam. Returning, leave Piatts- burch 2:80 P. M., Port Kent 3:30, Burlington 4:45 arrive Essex 6:00 P. M. Will touch at Willabo-\\\ (Clark's Doeb) and Port Jackson daily, whe quested. Freight and passenger rates between Burlingto: and the Islands in connection with Bteamer Maqu; from Plattsburgh always as low as by any otber Ii: P. W. BA.RNEY, Supt Burlington, May 28, 1883. leath. This plan has be< iince then whenever human remains have All was peace\ with her I dignity that is only gained by experience, : been discovered, and the result is that an earth was ended, and in i and I take hold of the carpet the way Ham- | extraordinary collection of portrait statues waited, her i let takes up the skull of Yorick, and the I of the men of eighteen centuries ago is ndience is paralyzed. I kneel down on the being made. The archaeologists are not Ayer's Sarsapariila. Sold by all Druggists ; §1, six bottles, §5. ith a y very heavy heart to bear tho sorrowful tid- ings to my wife. As I walked down the street I was too much absorbed in my own thoughts to notice a group of young men with whom I was acquainted, until I accosted by one of thei \Hell Whi carpet, to unhook it, in a devotional sort! only restoring the stage but they are of a way that makes the audience bow their | bringing before us tho actors m that t< heads aB though they were in church, and j bio Roman tragedy \< before they realize that I am only a sup have the carpet unhooked and march the way a 'Piscopal minister does wh goes out between the acts at chur jstod by one of them: j goes out between the acts at church to i B'poBe if I v Hollo, Fielding; what's the matter. | change his shirt. They never 'guy 1 me, | gawk aroun at makes you«»ok so blue?' 1 j canae I act well my part. But I kick on i here.\ % >t August, A. D. m t I _A White Mountain stage driver said he! to a New Yorker sitting by h: to^y itting by him, \I ent to New York I should .d just as you folks do up ( O T O THE BEST? TBQY BUSINESS COLLEGE has no vacation. Students enter any time, though now is the most favorable time, as the attendance It not so large in summer. Any young man wishing to get a thorouga knowledge of book-keeping, to learn beautiful penmanship, rapid calculation, bus- iness correspondence, telegraphy, etc., should at- tend this Institution. For catalogue containing tnl) information address at Troy, N. Y., S j MoCREARY & SHIELDS. N D BSLE STEAMBOA T CO. STEAMER ( 'REINDEER,\ CAPT. E. B. ROCKWELL, will run as follows:-L«ave North Island City 6-30 A M., at LaddB 6:15, Adams' 7:00, and Gonlor 7:30; leave Plattsburgh 8:L0, Port Kent 9:00, Will boro (Wednesdays and Saturdays only) 9:30, arri ing at Burlington at 10:15, aad connecting with fas Express trains on the Contral Vt. R. R. leavinj Burlington at 10:40 A. M., via Rutland, also limiteel express leaving at 11:35 via W. R. Junction for Bos ton and all New England points. Returning, leave Burlington at 5:20 P. rival of trains from Boston, Springneld, &c, vii W. R. Junction or Rutland, making the usual lai ings, arriving at Plattsburgh 7:00, North Iala 8:46 p. M. Will touch at Port Jackson on signal or to la passengers, Freights taker >iding the annoying delay I aametimes years of vex- nay have experienced in no contested claims o litigation, which I er companies. 5th. The Society has KXiks. 6th. The popularity of the Society's tontine sys- , of insurance;—which provides full insurance *se of death, and gives the greatest ret money paid by the policy-holder if hi ti more advantageous options to meet an . need at the end of the term, than an irm of policy ever devised. Persons desiring life insurance will best cons leir own interests by communicating with the ers of the 8ociety or any of its agents. H. B HYDE, President. JAS. W. ALEXANDER, Yioe-Prest. SAM'IJ BOREOWB, 2d Yice-Prest. WM. ALKXAXDER, Secretary. E. W. SOOTT, Sapt. of Agencies. 'HITCOMB & FTJLLEB, Gen. Agents, BURLINGTON, VT. W. S. GUIBORD & CO,, Agents at PLATTSBURGH. The many commendations received, not on from the United States and Oanadas, but from lo eien counties, justify us in believing that oi twenty years experience in manufacturing in cleaners haa enabled us to build the best machii of the kind, on the market, and we have conclude to dispense with our expensive salesmen and outfi and give those who use them the benefit of this large expense i s a large reduction in the price oi • machines Sieves of all kinds on hand < _.. lufactured to order, and Threshing Machim W h We have also purchased th d til business of ufactur e entire manufacture f O. K. WOOD &CO. Steam, Grist, Saw and ShingL MILLS, running Bummer and winter, high or low water, enable us to furnish LIMBER,TIMBER & SHINGLE of all qualities, at all times, and on as favorab terms as can be delivered here from any place : the county. Seasoned and Dre.sed Spruce an< Hemlock. Lumber , Clapboards, &c, constantly on hand. Also, CEDAR, SPRUCE ARB HEMLOCK SHINGLES. LDMBEE, kiln dried, at short notice. Custom Saw ing Scroll Sawing and other Job Work, a specialty. The GRIST MILL having been thoroughly refitted with moder Amenta, and the fact of its running by steam. _ jles uTto grind at all times. GuBtom worr given preference, and satisfaction guaranteed. Flour, Feed and Meal constantly on hand at low prices. Also, 50,01 pounds of Buckwheat Bran on hand, at $10 p< ' And last bst not least is our STOKE, where kept the largest variety and stock of GENERAL MERCHANDIS IK TOWN, INCLUDING Furniture, Coffins and Cask- ets Stoves, Harnesses, &c. including all trtiolee usually kept in a country stoi whioh will be Bold for cash, or ex changed for a kind of farm produce, at the very lowest prices. For the next XJHIIRTV DAY S our who! stock of WINTER CLOTHING will be sold at 0O8T, to n Btock. How is the chance for to show goods. West Obazy, Feb. 9,1893. OAUCHY S CO. Decided opinions expressed in language that can i understood; the promptest, fullest and meat ac- jate intelligence of whatever in the wide world is rth attention. That is what everybody ig sure to I in any edition of THE SUN. Subscription: ILY {4 pages), by mail, 55c . a month, S6.5O a >ear; SUSDAT (8 pages), St.-20 per ir: WEEKLY (S pages), S I per year. I. TV. ENGLAND, Publisher, New York City. 1O\EY TO I,E>O IN CITY O K l± COUNTRY, in uir.us net less than %50O, at 5 y, for three years and upwards. Also ;nrge sums, n mortgage, at 4 };er cent. Ap^ly to T . WOOD , :23 East l-20tll Street. Sew\ York C;t-. 53*-£ PETER COOPER. is Life and Character . By c. Edwards -ester, author of \The Glory and Shame of Eng- in<3:\ \The Napoleon Dynasty,\ etc. Illustrat - ed Paper, lOcts,; cloth, 25cts.; Half Russia, *iCts« Postage stamps taken, Not sold by deal- i; prices too low. Also the folio-wing. large type. abridged: ' \ :FE OF ALEX. H. STEPHENS, IOC. 2.5c. and 35c. XE OF WASHINGTON IRVING, by Stoddard, 6c, :FE OF SIR ISAAC NEWTON, by James Parton, 2c, p VAN WINKLE, by Washington Irving, 2c, •RNING OF ROME, by Canon Farrar, \ 2c. [EBIGAN HUMOEISTS—Artemus Ward, 2c. NOCH ABDEN, by Alfred Tennyson, 2c. 'ESEBTED VILLAGE: THE TBAVELEE, Goldsmith, 2c, OTTEB'S SATURDAY NIGHT, etc., Robert Burns, 2e. JILAB'S SONG OF THE BELL, and other Poems, 2c. E SEA-SEBPENTS OF SCIENCE. Andrew Wilson, 2c. BLD-SSIASHING. by W. Mattieu Williams, 2c, JOHN B. ALDEN, Publisher, 53w4 18 Vesey St., New York. se eusiuep are n ade of the ~or\ best material, >y first-class workmen ar are i.st what we'guar- ntee them to be—saf s IEJ F a a racgemect of irta, durable and ,_ mp *te n «• ery particular, bus they are adapted to tne wa^ts of the MECHANIC or Driving Small .Machinery. THE FARMER, loinjf almost anythin g reqniria g Power-snc b a s Wood Saws, Threshers , Corn an d Feed Mills. O PRINTING OFFICE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A BOOKWALTER ENGINE. Tho simplicity of their construction enables any ne with ordinary intelligence to operate one safely. They are made for durability—yet every part liabla get out of repair can be easily replaced by any schanic, or duplicates can be secured at reaaon\ le rates. We quote the following Low Prices FOE FIRST-GLASS horse power Engine and Boiler, $240 % \ « >? \ '• 280 Each engine is fully warranted to have fully tie- power given above. We give the purchaser 38 days Tor a satisfactory trial, or money refunded. WSen d for a fully illustrated descriptive cat*, igue. JAMES LEFFEL & CG*« Spriogfield, Obio. Or 110 Liberty St., New York City, sr LUMBER YARDS, Plattsburgh, ft, Y. DEALERS AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL- IN LUMBER OF ALL KINDS—MILLS FOR DRESSING AT THE WHARF, The works are situated at the termi- nus of the Delaware & Hudson, and Mooers & Ogdensburgh, and Ausable and Ohateaugay railroads, with water front on the Plattsburgh Dock Co.'E , wharf; the office is one bloei. owkQirt&fa' Fouquet House, Every description of Dressed and Rough LUMBER constantly on hand. Dry House for Kiln Drying Lumber. by M>iH will oe> promptly filled. BAKER BROTHERS. PlattBburgh, May 24th. 1882. GARGET CUBE nels iu Teats or U'dder, Sti-insy Sub- stanoos. Bunches iu Bne, Rlood or f«ed» iineut in Milk, and all other diseases For sale by Druggists and Country Stores. SVAIXINGFOKD'B, which is patented. W. W. WHIFFLE & CO.. Proprietors, Portland, Me.

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