OCR Interpretation

The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, February 08, 1901, Image 1

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn85026976/1901-02-08/ed-1/seq-1/

Thumbnail for 1
LdRQEST CIRCULATION AND MORE LOCAL NEWS THAN ALL THE OTH1CR CLINTON COUNTY PAPERS TOGETHER. QREflTEST MEblUil IN CLINTON COUNTY. READ BY EVERYBODY; CIRCULATED EVERYWHERE. VOL. XLVI, !NO. :VJ -WHOLE XO. 30S1. PLATTSBUROII, ST. Y., FEmiFAR Y 8, 1901. TERMS :--$!.50 PER YEAR LOCAL PARAGRAMS . News of Plattsburgh and Vicinity Told Briefly and to the Point. —The Young Peoples Social Hu b have issued invitations for a masquer- ado on Friday evening, Fob. 1.1. —•Clarke's orchestra go--s 10 Au.sa- bl<> Forks today 10 play for th^ nance to hp tfivrn at Holers' Hall in evuii- ir*. — Tho Fobniibry ;i»d Maivii colorios if tho M. R church will mvo n turki-y .-ui,pcr m I ho parlor of tho chun h on Fridii> evening. Feb. lo. - Tho Jellies' Card Clnl) havo is- sui'l invitations fir their closnu; liu-fiiii\ on Thursday owning. Feb. U, at t'hr rooms of ihc Y. P. S. C. —Francis Unmet t, of 11:ISJ,,-U:I, asri'd 110 >>:H'S. died a( his lmni\. Feb. 2. Tho'deceased is biht'Wd 10 iia\e In on tho oldest, nriKlPUiL of Ncrthorn Now York. — rurm property in Uookinanunvn. r<aran.if and Kuthiml roimly, Vi. is a'lwrt.i.s. d for sui<- on the fifth p.i'^o (if Ui.i.- is~u<\ Those dt^irnifr t ) pur- /h;i-e will do w<>ll lo invwtiff.wo. - A party of ten sno\v-s,ir;ers rn- jdyed the 'hospitality of (ionoral S. Si of fit! at his, country home WPIIIP-- <lay night. All on' tho party made (he tramp p'icveHsfiilly. arriving home shortly after mitlnigln —At 0 regular inocMns of th\ Y'F. hold Fi !>rnai\ .>ili. it v.as d c dfd to rosid ':i> < ci Mrt f'li.irVt; Thomas, 1 S I«M-H* AN: M-iatioi <'liiit»n Comity Fn TMie Clinton County Farmers' As- sociation will hold 'their regular month.y met ting at the Courthouse, m I'liittslnirsh, Tuesday, February 12, beginning at 10.'id a. m. Program: Discussions. Heading minutes of last meeting. How to Destroy Weeds?—Nathan Wwivur, Leader, Peru. Others to fol- low. How much barnyard manure to ap- pl>- 10 field crops, and when—Secre- tary L. it. Pardy, Leader, and other Is dairy Wh manu :sey the >st profitable PERSONAL MENTION. The Past Week Among People Here and Elsewhere. —John R. Myers of Rouses Po^nt was among yesterday's visitors to our •fourgh. —Mrs. E. L. Pettis was called to Troy Wednesday by the illness of her mother. —Mrs. George Gregory, of South Pittsburgh,was a visitor to our burgh last week. —Mrs. BeHe McCoy of Mooers was called here to attend the funeral of j VERY REV. T. E. WALSH. Work «O! h i g ue ti sine anrtou.nce Won (» H i ere ie- ;« so -A > Kewanl. rrow the that death we of THE CHINESE CASES. Four 4>i<>siinl* Ordered Dep and Two Released. When United States Comm Woodward opened court sioner sday Very Rev. T. E. Walsh, D. D., Vicar- ! morningl he ann o«nced has decision i: General of the diocese of Og'densburg, i the case ! of Gee Ling, alia g, Ling, Chin Duck, alias Do Ch '—Mr. H. E. Baker, Lead' —'Misses Lone and Louise Dushan, oh is the most profitable to j of West Chazy, called on friends in attuie the dairy product into j this \place last week. butter?—Henry Orvis, —Mrs. E. R. Lozier left Wednesday forenoon for a visit to her former home in Cleveland. Ohiio. •— Simon Fitzpatriok, wiho 'has been •home Cor a 'few days, returned to Wil- mington, Del., Thursday morning. —Mr. and Mrs. James Spellman and daughter are spending a few days at the homestead in Beekmanto lie Phakra, oif Ogid' !. 'M> p. .in.—Questions. 2J)0 p. in.—Suggested ornaments aboui iho farm house—Paper, by Mr. A. M. milliard. Landscape Gardner at Hotel Champlain. 2.20 p. m.—Recitation—Mrs. Caro Barrett Robinson. 2.40 p. m.—Vegetable Gardening- Paper, by Mr. John Lavigne. 3 MO p. m.—Manufacture of Cheese —Mr. E. S. Arnold, manufacturer, aii'd pastor of St. John's church. Af- ter ten days of intense suffering, the end came quietly at 6.33 Tuesday night, whale gathered around his bedside were relatives and friends, including 'his nephew, Rev. Father Nolan, of Massena, Rev. Patiher Rosssiter, of | New York, and s' Mialone, Rev. Falt'her Fitzgerald, of Ticonderaga, and Rev. Father Dean, hiis assistant. Since his arrival in this village a Li iMai anu Lee Chin Chu them aeported. The case of Fung How, Fuag You was then taiie defense produced Yee Lun his resMence as 169 Ble Do Gee Duck, ;, ordering GENERAL COUNTY NEWS. Courthouse Notes and Items of In- terest from the Towns Real Kstate Transfers. The following transfers, of real es- tate have recently ibeen recorded: Henry S. Groff sold to Agenda C. D. Groff, Pittsburgh, village proper- Cha comparative stranger twenty years ago, Father Walsh has 5y his 'upright manner and true Christian character, made 'friends oif all with whom he came in contact. This friendship was ncit confined to manxbers of his own •parish, but extended throughout all ; classes and creeds in thus section. His ! kindly face and voice will be greatly I missed in this village, but by none Ihat alias n up. The p . who gave :ker street, ! i was a| I ty for $1,00. * e e ' Carrie A. Wintei i sold to E. C. Low, Plattsbungh, 2 acres ror $375. Dame Ann Shaw sold to Miss A. P. r, Rouses Poin ! t, village The Republican leaders are busi y engaged in preparing a reapportion- ment of representatives in Congress from this State. Several plans are under discussion, the following affect- ing Clinton and adjoining counde:., according to the New York Sun: One ot tiie proposed plans is to add THE VILLAGE REDEEMED. AH Candidates on Republican Ticket Elected. The entire Republican ticket was , elected at tihe charter election Tues- . [ day, -by majorities ranging from 78 to other oonsidera- Washington county, which is now m hrrvthw nf ^ofoni(i-jir,+ T.-> \\ r~ i~ r \! perL - v \ lur ^- w ana otner consiaera- ~ r \~ \\\ w^«u tiCi , of Rensselaer ana biothei of defendant whom he claim-! ti0DS j Columbia; to put Franklin countv ed was born .in San Francisco. This i \rank FivrnJce sold to Cora Q wilic h is now in the Twenty thi d closed the defendant's side of the case, i Gree ^ ; E1 F e ^h. 60 acres tov\m. j strict, in the Twenty-second which '• considered the ; H . P . Chamberlain sold to Bridget i s made U P of st - Lawrence, Hamilton, Fulton and Saratoga, and to put Sara- The total vote cast Tuesday in the three districts was 1,569. The total the Twentywthird 'congress\ dfstrfct, to V ° t e O t a year iag 0 was 1 > 364 - ' the Nineteenth district,which is made I For a eold - blustery day the vote up of the countier - ' \--•-- - -- and the court next \\\ °f ^ L ^!' ^^^..^iDoTle'wnies for $2,000. John H. Booth, Referee, sold Trembly Brothers, AUtona,—$310 In this case, also, a brother was pro- j duced ! by the defense. He gave his name as Do Wing Jue, with residence on New Utrecht avenue, Brooklyn, San Francisco, apparently, the birth- place of all Chinamen attempting to come into this country, was given as the place of nativity of the prisoner, and this ended the case of another of the ,bi \ to E. Hobbs and others, sold ;re for Cole, $50. toga in the Twenty-third district, place of Franklin. Such an arrange- ment, as that would protect Represen- than ordinary interest „„ in The election and its result Voting machines were used at Turn- \\•\ election for the first time ia bui-g, returned home Saturday after a u ™ u '\\\\^ OU!L °* none « ^S Look was the two weeks' visit with Ptertjteburg'h ' mmh as b y the deservm S P° or - who ' oners to be consider friemls . never appealed to him in vain, and m _ hls case i t was a n, Sew Trial Wanted. Hon. L. L. Shedden Monday grant- . I a new trial in the Lung Look was the next of the pris- ! Miner against Joseph Daport, R. B. 1 \ ' ' -ed by the court I HeaI ey, Esq., arguing the case for the tephew who swore Pontiff. The appeal is from a judg- | ^ran Ellenburgh, one-half I ta tives Littauer and Emerson, .but it 1 would raise Cain with Loans F. Payn and Isaac V. .Baker, State fct men, who would 'be in the same Con- gress district. * * * SU1 1 another •A r,f eorm, Q i i P la Q was to leave the Twenty-third ,e of Samuel , diBt rict.whIch is made up of Franklin, Clinton, Essex, Washingcon arid Wa - ren, as it is at present, and gement would suit Isaac V. Ba- 1\v< Vu on 1 'ivIits-a' T 'vi : lU-t hrll* i\'Ti.l J,al L.' _- and .\ ii.a ll^l.f lit n y, at the ilo day night. • —Poiyh Hosat, recently a soigeanti in the ' 21st Infantry, and a ssold'er with 25 years' splendid s^-vice, has been granted a pension of $17 a month and merit mention for special ser- 1 vice--'during the Santiago campaign. I The pension was secured through M. H. O'Brien, ESQ. —Among the army nominations made by the President, are those of Lieutenant-Colonel EMmund Rice, commanding the 26th Volunteer In- fantry, to be Colonel, and of Major J. B. Burbank, of the 5th Artillery, ft one time stationed at Plattsburgh barracks, to be Lieutenant-Colonel. .—The aggregate apple crop the past year in Grand Jste county, most of w'hi'Oh has now been sold, is 20,000 •Morels. Over G000 barrels were siMp- ? &d..\>y boat late in the fall to New ork \ markets. T. L. Kinney, of South Hero, has just disposed Oif 300 ibsa-rete for $3.a foarrel; wihiioh is more than three times w.hat apples brought in the fell. —The attention of Christian En- deavorers and mennbers of the Ep- worth League is called to a •'Chris- tian Emleavoi;,'\ column inaugurate'! in; this issue.'\ It wiH contain matter pOTteining to the Sabbath evening prayer meeting, topics of young jy. 1 - ple's societies or items -concerning their work, and will appear resul ir- ly each week in Friday's issue of The Sentinel. —The Whitehall village election was held Monday, and the Republican ticket was elected with the exception of two trustees and one assessor. The officers elected are: Trustees, T. A. Patterson and Robert H. Brett, Dem- ocrats;' clerks A. R. Stevens, Repub- lican, corrector, George T. Terry, Re- publican; treasurer, W. B. Inglee, Re- publican; assessors, Paitrick Casey, Republican; Louis LaCass, 'Republi- can r H. W. Waters, Democrat. —A large paper and pulp mill is to be erected at The Glen, near G-lens Falls, In the spring by a stock com- pany composed of Glens Falls and Sandy Hill oapitalists. Tfhe projec- tors of the enterprise a.re Amiasa How- land, of Glens Falls, Fred D. Howtand and John J. Cuaningiham, ol Sandy Hill. lAbout one 'huindared anid fifty acres of land on both sides of the river at The Glen Wave been purchas- ed, and former State Engineer Charles W. Adams is now engaged in survey- ing the tract. —Chaplain J. E. MetcaH of Clinton ®bate <prison gaye an Interesting lec- ture last evening on \Prison Life\ to a large and appreciative audience at the First Avenue Methodist church. The speaker made very impressive plesais for good morals, emphasized by examples, and severaJl immaterial arti- oles were used in illustraition. 'The chaplain pi\aised the prison officials for their efficiency, and also -com'pli- \^nt\f>d Smperintenden-t Collins for his -jessful efforts in behalf of the .son.—T.roy T!|;nie«—Tties'day. r -A, chafjjTg^dish supper, followed by iiuisical and literary program, will e cooked and'served by the young nan of the Y. M. C. A. on Washing- ton's birthday,. Felb. 22. The cooks will be dressed in full cook's costume and the itoad will be cooked in full view of the sruies'ts. l\he p^oceeid'S will go toward the expenses of the phys-i- •cral department of the assodaiion. A lull list of c<x>ks and waiters will lie pU'biis'bed as scon as deitails are ar- ranged. It will be a wry novel and interesting affair, and one that should •be well patronized. A handy edition of Sesame and Lilies by John Ituskin, is i.ssi.el by •Sibley & Ducker, 110 Boylston Mr; et, Boston, Miaes. The publishers. w'>. le doing a handsome thing for students. \-avr; also atlvantaiged the larger cire'e >t Ruskin's readers outside 'He riehools by the publication in conven- ient form of thiB most popular of tho. author's works. What adds sail further interest to the work is the fact thJat the new edition ia edited by Jamos G. Itig'ss, A. M., the t'.;rme- popular .su))<>rintendent of schools in PlattHbiirtrh, who says in his editorial preface that \the notes have 1 e n r-pt in smail compass to avoid iies- assing on the province of the teach- r. They are intended f n. mture from the various towns Is iinds are invited to take part in thi discussions. Promptness at thi morning session is 'desired. A. G» MBIKLEJOHN, Pres. L. R. PAxiDY, iSecretary. COMMUNICATION. Since I first met with the Clinton County Farmer forts have been to promote its inter- est and that of agriculture, and have seen no reason to be discouraged and no desire to abandon an organization which represents so much good to the farmers; so much enjoyment and practical information in advancing agriculture to a higher standard; helping the young an'd middle-aged farmer to its greater benefits; also, insisting that others neglecting its beneficent influence and power for good, may attend 'its meetings where, . . w , instruction from 'this source may be j left FVi'day on the sleeper for New arm'ong Monday's visitors to our I burgh, returning home on the aft<r- I noon train. —Cornelius T. Gunn left Tuesday i nigiht for Clarence, N. Y., to attend the j funeral of his uncle, Jefferson S. Gunn of that olace. j —O. B. and E. R. Weir, proprietors ^ ! of the Plattsburgh shirt factory, left . 'of ' Wednesday for a short visit to Cam- •n, ni> er- bridge ) N _ Y ., their former home. j —Mrs. E. J. Tallon of Cohoes who has been visiting friends in town for the past few weeks, was called home p , yesterday 'by the serio h illness of her husband. —Mr. and Mrs. John Hauighran land James Cavanagh, of this village, Mr. and Mrs. Horatio Knapp and Mrs. A, iVI. Bidwell of Miooers, left, yesterday forenoon for Florida, where they will remain until about the first of April. —Mrs. Mary G. Bonesteel and her daughters, Catherine and Mary, gained. Many are improving their system in the tillage of the farm, the care and feeding of the stock. In- deed, we 'believe in a dedade that there will be more advancement in- methods of agriculture than has been >in the past generation. It is a time of progression, and we must keep in touch with 'the i'mpi-ove- ments oi r the day and the business in- terest of our call;ing, ana, wi.hal, in step with thi •rk, en route to New Orleans.where Mrs. Bonesteel will deliver two lec- tures before the Catholic Winter School, on \Life in the Army.\ —Frank Keenan, of the firm of Schiff & Keenan, of Dannemora, pass- and She Hu Fook were put over until j u P o n payment 'by defend; Saturday, when the government will! costs - introduce evtidence in reouttal in th< four cases first heard. Must »fan<I Trial. Tw ° ^ Edward Gadoua, of Montreal, charg- , , g d wftth aiding in smuggling Chinese t h Uid S d d it aco at AuwuMe Forks racing at Fern Lake, k ll b i g near Ausaole Forks, will begin .g Madison, which is in the Twenty- seventh district, to Oneid'a, which is in the Twenty-fifth district, in place of Herkimer. In all of the plans sub- mitted it was proposed to add Sche- nectady county, which is in th< , Eectady county wbiich is in the Twen- Feb. ; ty . firs / , distr f ct> to Albany county 1 \'\' ;h makes up the Twentieth dig- and the free-for-all, purse $50. into the United States., and arrested J A1 1 races open to trotters and pac- tric t at Ctoamjplain abouJt jbwo weeks ago, j era. five to^enter, four to start. En-, Another plan sug-gested was to put St. Lawrence, Franklin and Clinton ; on Saturday held in $800 bail by | trance fee 10 per cent of purse. Na-; I United Sfcaites Commissioner Wood- I ward, for trial before the United I States Court, whioh convenes in Al- ! bany nextt week Tuesday. At Satur- day's hearing Hon. J. B. Riley ap- n oar (id for Gaicloua, and H. E. Owen United States Attorney, looked after the interests of the government. THE s\on o« K th e tlhirouig'h town route home froi on Monday en The late Rev. T. E. WAiLSH, V. G. y here he has 1 ordained a priest i n been visiting his brother, Dr. Keenan. | cura t e —Lieut. Hawkins, commandant . Plattsburgh Barracks, left. Monday l-jggj jmpetition that con-j on a short visit to New York. I pas \ 3. Neighborhoods, towns ! _ H on . J. B. Kiley last Friday re-! W h ( uics must ^o-opemte.^ reach-1 tlbrne d £rom New y ork ) ^e iie at- ing prove- and ing ourt and availin; passing advantages and ments. It is well known in the mem and experience of all, that after y< of inquiry and scientific research, destroy the various insect pests t invest fruit and fields, we have 'been I , 1 tUirned tmm New y ork ) wlKr e ^e at rselves of tended a meeting of the trustees of tihe improve Cthli S Shl f Ai Catholic Sum • School of America. At this meeting it was decided to en- >rv large the general dining hall and make numerous other improvements. The session of 1901 will 'begin on July 1st and continue for nine weeks. —Morris Jacobs, who has many ter quality of fruit. Then there must be like diligent investigation and ex- periments to restore fertility to the \ s _ t soil, that our products of the field I made- be more abundant. How th;s is to be accomplished with a limited amount of ibarnyard manure or the use of the more costly commercial fertilizer is the question, but farmers too often avoid these perplexing dif- ficulties, preferring to remain in the York, left Monday on a pleasure trL] to the Pacific Coast, and will \ n Ireland in 1842. where he made h s classical course. He studied the- jlogy m tne Troy Seminary, and was 18, serving as for one year at St. Mary's, 'ego, and St. John's, Albany. In K he succeeded Father De Luca, as an elegant and tasteful church, ,t a cost of $25,000. In 1878. he was ; Trains mailed for £G II011 IN I <liat<*auKu.y Kaiiroari. The snow blockade of Tuesday was -the worst in years for the railroads in this section, and no one wiho was not on one of the stialled trains can imagine the 'har'disihips endured by both passengers and train hands. While all the railroads had their troubles, those of the Chateamgay road were unduiiibtedly the worst. The east-ibound train wihich leaves Saranac Lake at 7 a. m., toad cdnsideraible trouble before reaching 'Dannemora, but reached that station nearly on time, mile able snow w«s met, but there -they ran could not extricate themselves. Although the crew worked heroically all the aiDternoon and nigfnit, it was not t that point to about a rest of Morrisonvllle, consider- t bt th h 1 the mission at Watertown, J untn n(Xm Wednesday that the snow 18/9, he was appointed Vicar-; was sufficiently cleared away to per- General of the d'iocese,* with tempor- ary residence in Ogdensburg, and was finailly placed in charge of Platts- burgh church in January, 1881. Dur- ing the twenty years he has been pas- tor of »t. John's church, he entire'y wiped out a heavy debt resting upon Not only has he done this, but ntil the middle of April. He j he also purchased and re-modeled the 11 make short stops while en route i present parochial, residence, erected to Chicago, Kansas City, Phoenix, Ari- the handsome to 1 rut, \ iring it deeper and wider, as- suming an air of self-confidence anc refusing to listen to a kind neighbor- ly suggestion or to mingle with an; na and Denver, and on the le.urn trip will stop at Ogden and Salt Lake City. —Gerrit F. Fitch, secretary; W. Bradley, physical director; J. Stratton, Elmer Rice, Emmett An- gell, Heary Moore, Frank Poitras and . Edward Lanmour, left last night for v I Watervlieft, to attend the Baste: n association of farmers to receive or section of the Y. M. C. A. convention irt information rda/tive to the 'hich this afternoon at 2 farmers' problems that confuse and °' cM and continues over Sunday. Rogers and N. W. John- leave this morning. Mi Fitch will proibably go to West Al- bany before returning, to attend the annual conference of general secre- taries to be held ithere on Monday. (rowlpj. « itJi l»ar- Grim death Wednesday put forth hd dd f he d i i its hand, an for th twenty-four 'hours ha id f y p econd time ia taken from often confound the tillers of the soil. It may be distrust, prejudice or envy that keeps some away from agricultural meetings. Such is too often the case where they dwell apart and do not frequently meet as a ccsm- munity in interest nor yet in daily contact. They should as- semble one with the other, for the good of all, comparing methods, prices and sales, and making this a basis of mutual improvement and interest. Now, that those engaged in agricul- ture in Climton county are to have a circulating library on the standard agricultural topics of the day, garden- ing, floral and hortiicukural books containing vast stores of up-to-date information on the general principles of agriculture to the minutest de- tails. This library will be t members to avail themselves of a knowledge of which few rural com- munities and agricultural societies of the State will enjoy better advantages and unless the farmer educ-al.es him- ter Baldwin, a clerk in the offi sr!f hy r«>fidng : and o.bscrvation on Weeds. Conway & Cotter, went to Mr. the line of practical experience, cater- Crowley's office, an* round him in an ing to the eye and taste of the con- unconscious condition at his desk. sum-(T r the time will come when the Hi.» at once summoned Dr. W. S. Buck, 1 grow what the demand ! who, after a hurried examination, our 'midst one of our most esteemed both hi; citizens, in the person of John Crow- ley. Esq. For several years past, Mr. A (e v Crowley has been (in failing health; of the church, ind completed the interior of the sacred ediifice, and also provided the congregation with a new cemetery, which under his charge l ha)d been laid out in lots. At the time of the death of Bishop Wadhams, he was prominently men- tioned as his successor, buit he de- clined the honor which it was sought to confer upon him. The Gibbons Institute, a strong organization, was formed among the members of his it is due to w.s great interest in it that it ranks today as the strongest Catholic society in Northern New York. When the Catholic Summer School was first formed he evinced a deep interest in the movement and from the date of their locating in Platts- burgh, in 1893, up -to last year, when rn.it the train to come ttorough to this tillage. In the meantime, Conductor tional rules to govern. President, D. i togatherj andto ao the sam ; S. Kemp; secretary, F. L. Hinds; to J Es ' se x Wan . en and treasurer, Harry Graves. 12, On the first day there will named race, purse $25, for whi:h the for Ful- Saratoga That, however, would cause trouble, s o i t was sai(i< , p $, following entries have been received: DATK OF STATE I'AlIt. Lottie P., Jennie C , Black Dan, Maud H., Black iDiamond, Bessie D., 'Dough- Changed to same Week of Clinton nuts, X. Y. Z. Also, the 2.40 class, i t;©nnty Fair May Cause LONH. purse $50. On the second day will •• An 3. meeting of the executive com- be the local race, purse $50, entries mittee Of tine State Agricultural So- limited to the towns of Black Brook, ciety, heJd at Albany, it was decided Jay, Clintonvilte, and Ausa'ble Forks, to change tOxe date of hold-ing the —:— —~-~—r j state fair from the last week in Au- lu Hard Lu«k. gust to the week beginning September ' 9 ^ fchere i s a-resolultion * on the °* ^ \T^ to withhold ad! money from county societies w?h?eh thev willS^S h torSrt Sv H 1 0 hoM ^^ fair a duTin & th e e& k win ten tuoy wi-ti not soon xorswt. iiiifty j • _JI,- x, +•!--. I+^J. a • • .i_ u J arrtved in Platteburgh at 5 o'clock' *£ ^^ the state fair a -held, and as sBassJSig the the snow frloekaale, dto not 'get away from here until '3 o'clock lin the after-, noon, when they started, tfew the prison town on a special train, 'arriv- ing there aibouit 4.30. After delivering up .tineir men they started for Plaitts- burgh at 5.30, expecting to (get here in time to 'flake 'tihe .sou*h-bounid i sleeper, but their train was staaaed at Morri- soavllle, and it wias not until three o'clock yesterday asfteraoon .tihalt tiiey .arrived here. Laart '.niigtmt itihey were at the depot prepared to take the 9.30 Moh is the amount received Clinton Ooumty Agricultural\ Society. Iiast year a number of Clin- ton coumty farmers made exhiDdts at the state fair, securing many prizes, and the number of exfMbits at the state flair from titas county will this year be greatly increased. Enaine Slightly I>ama«ed at the Chat- eaujjay Freight Depot. village. In the meantime, Conductor the depot prepared to take the 9.30 \-\\••* *•»«=«•«* ^v™. Long had gotten his west Abound • •train-.'train when the tetegmpaiie inifonma- | Shortly befiore noon Monday _. as far as Lyon Mountain, where hej tion was leceiveid *hait on aiccousriit of 1 wide guage engine owned by the Chat- was obliged to turn around and start; the wreck on *he Grand Trunk, their ' \ \ \ back. Near Morrisonvil'le he also foe-1 train would not get Ihere until this came stalled amd idiid not reach iPlaitts- 'buirgih until an ihour after Oanducftor Dwyer's train Wednesday afternoon. Conductor Dwyer started on Ms re- turn trip shortly sifter 3 o'clock in the afternoon. On the Auisaible branch but one train was run Wednesday. The morning train left here on time, but at Hark- ness it encountered a monster drift in which it was stalled ifor four hours. Ausable Forks was reached about noon, but it was not until evening that the train returned to (tlhis village. The snow plow \Mike\ was rum through on itjhe Mooers branch and passengers on that line came througih he • obliged to go abroad for his health, he took during and acth•e part m its r elopment, at all times ts annual sessions, throwing church and home open to the of the school, years ago St. Mary's College ed to .the engine ar after 2 o'clock. •On the 0. & L. C. rOad the blockade is not yet rtaised, and there is no tell- ing \when trains will ibe run over tlhe Soldiers' and Citizens' Inion. A Un'ion club was organized last svening, the club electing the follow- ing officers: Pres.—Ir. Moses. Vice Pres.—-Peter Nei'lan, Jr. Sec.—Thos. Bourdeau. Treas.—John Crete. Sergt, at Arms—J. Dallaghan. Standing Comimittee—J. Crete, ! .but ! busi times has Deen aJble to at- ! nition of h to his law practice and other : i n the of Emmettsburgh, Maryland, in recog- : Thos. D'Arcy, Wallace Gtiibord, Jas. learning and great zeal .j H. Davis, E. Durkee, Harry Marsh, Wednesday morning he left home in his usual health and went t< o his g g , , y , it of his religion, con-; T. Rooney, Peter Neilan, J. Dal- | ferred upon him the degree of Doctor! laghan. I of Divinity, during a session of the I After election of officers the meet- ; 1)noll c SumTner school The degree i ing adjourned to Wednesday night, Fb la ,as conferred with elaborate cere- j Feb. lath, at Davis' HaJll, Elizalbeth aony by a representative of the col- | street \S e i lette r to Itev. Joaeph Kamlile. D. !>., Dr. Walsh has two sisters living in , lMattsbursrh X A' America, Mrs. Dinene, of Ottawa. II- ' linois, and Mrs. John Hannan. of Og densfourg. One of his nephews, th Dear Sir: In making pastoral visits, of course, you do pleasun sider your comfort or ease; you go •alls f(.n 1 by the < _A._G. MBIKLEJOHN. Rev. Father Nolan, is the parish priest! where your peop i e i ive . Bu!t you have (1 that he •f paralysis. will ut furai During Lent a course of lectures French Literature will be given Miss Helen M. Palmer, according the following program: Friday, February 22d, at 4 p. m.— \Early Epics of the Langue d'Oil\— At the house of Mrs. John H. Bartholf, 15 Peru street. Fridiay, March 1st, at 4 p. m.—\The Poetry of Provence\—At the house of Mrs. Joseph Gamble, 15 Broad street. Friday, March Sth. at 4 p. m.—\The Drama\—At the house of Mrs. George II. IlKidson. 19 Droaid street. Friday, March If'.th, 4 p. m.—The •'ft:ilon\—At 'the house of Mrs. George S. Weo.l, 1 Cumborland avenue. Cour.se tickets, two doll ty-ii hi I taken had sustained a stroke All attempts to revii without the nd he home of. Mrs. Joseph Dorgan, corner of Bridge and Char- lotte streets, where he has resided for , f i} the past few years. He lingered in j ™ oh U an unconscious condition until short- 1 |Hy after four o'clock, when he joined : the great majority. Mr. crowley was a native of Ire- land, and about 76 years of age. He came to this country with his parents when very young. The greater part of 11 is active business and profession- al life has been spent in Plattsburgh, where ho has hosts of friends won by his honest, manly life. As a lawyer, he was highly esteem- ed, both for his ability and his care- elients. Tihe esti at Messena, and another nephew, Ed- ward O'Connell, is studying for the priesthood m the Theological Semi- Montreal. two sets of feelings in going about— can't help it—we all havi 'specially But yor ibefore 'clo business is sympathy. Well-kepit lawns d ri fild i h last ev-| an d we i 1 . tdl f ed -emoved ! - - y p fields, nice homes Shortly •ning, the remains were removed j and nic e peop i e ) are cheerful to you, from the parochial residence to the i as tney are lt 0 everyone. Tumble- At the head of the solemn | down b . uildin . gs > poor fence s, men har- church. t ^ ^ eortage were two Acolytes, followed ; rassed by burd ens too heavy for them, by the orosa-bearer, who was m a 1- over worked women, and dirty-faced f th kt hi h was car- t t earer, w over worked women, and dirty-faced casket which was car ehildreil i you ima y b e strong to get on Fathers Nolan Wtager- ih b M b th ng Mic.il of what the stwde mi for himself.\ Studeivts and oth- • admirers of Rimkin will appreciate is handy edition and will he duly •at«ful to its editor and the puib- be cd frr the the ladic to ! t •en, from Miss Palmer rhcBo lectures were recently giver New York and Denver by Mi •; Imer, and met with great success. Single Jin which he was held is shown in the number of tiunes he was selected to (ill places of honor and Itrust, having held the office of Deputy County •CJlerk, Justice of the Peace, Recorder and Postmaster of this village, hav- ing held the latter position during the second administration of President Cleveland. y vance of the c y ried iby Rev. Fathers Nolan. Wtager- with . but you wouM . b e more than aid, Lavoie, Dean, Couichard and Dai- ; human t 0 find inspiration in misery. • il, chanting -jaie litany^ _vA _ the ! Paint divides the two sorts of peo- one paints, and the other don't, perhaps, the thrifty paint well; the unthrifty paint ill. To paint well is to keep paint sound. There are two ways to do it; one is jdead. :asket was followed by _rowing relatives, sifter whom came the Grey Nuns of D'Yoirville. Rt. Rev. (Bishop Gabriels and a large number of priests arrived fro.'n the south last night, but it was im- upon the officers the late hotr.- ple: ; the other to use bound to paint oft< good paint. , It costs about h'alf as much to north p a i U t Devoe as to paint lead and oil; (1, mud the fact that lit was im- 1 f OI . Devoe lasts twice as long and •possible to learn what clergymen 'Were | costs no more—^indeed lit costs less, ' but not much less. p of the Mass owing at. which the tram from h Tho pal!-bearers selected for today are Andrew McKeefe, S. K. Ryan, Frank Me'Oadiden, J. P. Kavanagh, Joseph (Donahue, W. J. Daly and E. J. Dinneen. The ifchirifty and comfortable have the art of using money more wisely. How lucky they are! how happy! Yours truly, F. W. DEVOE & CO. morndng; They t)heav'returned <to theii hotel, and hope to get started for home today. OUT OF TOWV*EVE3STH. Ou Beckwlth Street. A chicken pie supper wiH be held at the residence of Josiah Lobdell on Beckwith street, Morrisonville, on Wednesday evening. Feb. 13. A cor- dial invitation is extended to all. By order of committee. Mchuyler Falls. There will foe a chicken pie supper •a-tthe residence of John S. EeUSa, to- niigliit. tor tihe ••benefit of *he school li- brary in Distriat Nto. 3, Peru. Stopper, 25 cents. 'Goone and have a good 'tiane. A Splendid Entertainment at the Xor- mal Under I>irectioii of Cliontans. The concert given by the Platts- burgih City Band in Nonmal Hall Tues- day nigiht, under tihe direcrtaon of the Olionians, wais a noteworthy success •both as a musical and social event. The program was well ohosen and equally well rendered, and the audi- ence was large in api l te of unfavorable wealth er. The. bianid never made a eaugay Railroad Company was slight- ly damaged jn a collision near company's freight 'depot. The eag_ , No. 180, in charge of Frank Rocheitte, was attached nose on to fourteen cars of pulp, placing them in position to be taken south over the D. & H. As the engine backed down in front of the freilght depot, Mr. Rochette ap- plied the air Ibrakes, tout they would not work, and fee Tear of the engtine crashed into three oars loaded with coal standing on the main line, slight- ly damaging the teriider. Ktage Route Bushed. The stage will 'begin jtmnnan^ to South Hero on M©n<fay next, and wi'H be in charge of that well-known and veteran driver, W. B. Hooey, wtho has acted in thlat tiapadty for 'th© past 30 years. The sitage will leave hare alt 9.00 a, in., and will connedt Mth the Ruitland-Oanaddan .tnaim leaving South H«ro for Buirlington ait 11.09 a. m. TThe stage wiH start [from South Hwo on the reEurn trip uipon ffiie arrlvtil of \\le rain from Buirlingtton due at 11.49. By thus schedule tine trip to ~ \\ was a fair one, and indicated • that mor- \ tak V <iay ~ v-.^— wvu iu i 'lAiv nrsc time in this village, and they seem to havS given general satisfaction. As com- ired with the old Myers' machine. e Standard is a 'great improvement works much easier; dmpi©3ses one • being 'better made in all 'i)ts Darts* and is less cumbersome. In the matl ter of arriving at results after the election is over, the machines are certainly a .great success. Ten min- ntes after the polls closed the vote m each, district had been tabuli^L and the result announced. So far aa the result is concerned ..Dhtscally, it is a Republican victory, simply because the Republican ticket ' represented a protest against Inef ficiency in public affair* The peaSe are evidently tired of the gameof polntdcs that has 'been played at their expense, and are looking forward to a nllage government that wiill be a business proposition from start to finish. While Tuesday's victory is a source of gratification to Republicans it Is not without its lessons thaft can- not be too carefully committed to memory. The result is a M r warning to the new Board of Trustees and to future boards that the people of this village want a village government run iff the interest of iPlattsburgh and not in the interest of any one party or faction It is fair notice that the taxpayers want something for their money 'be- sides slipshod methods, oheesepaitfnw economy where their conveniences aiS concerned, and liberally only where it will count In favor of the party'to power at the neat election. Tuetscjay's result proves thfcft «he people are not Mind and are not to be fooled by juggled financial reports or Citizens' ticket, run as an a31v of th* Democratic party. The following table gives the vote cast in the several districts for the respective candidates: No.lNo.2No.3 President—Williams, R..321 215 298 President—Smith, tD.. ..203 139 289 President—Smith, C. .. 46 22 8$ Trustees—Turner, R.. .320 212 289 Trustees—Wilcox, R.. .324 218 2S3 -Trustees—Boomhower, ©.247 162 335 Trustees—Desjardins, D.248- 159 330 Treasurer—Brewster, iR.,306 224 2»3 Treasurer—Johnson, D..220 127 293 Treasurer—Johnson, C. 44 25 36 Ins., .,o. .-{Josteno, R.330 218 298 Ins., No. 1—J.O'Brlen, R.326 219 301 Ins., No. 1—H&g©rty,£>...196 138 290 v Ins., No. 1—G.OiBrien,D.200 138 236 Ins., No. 2—Sfcnor, R...330 218 S04 Ins., No. 2—Martin, R...331 213 304 Ins., No. 2—Merkel, D...195 139 288 Ins., No. 2—^Bruley, D...197 142 287 Ins., No. 3—Senecal, R..328 315 299 Ins., No. 3—Edwards, R.330 216 301 Ins., No, 3—O'ConnellyD.197 141 288 Ins., No. 3—O^Hagan, D.195 140 28$ - Totals—Williams, 834; Smith, 735; plurality, 99. Turner, 821; Wilcox, 835; iBoomhtower, 744; ©esjardins, 737. Brewster, 821; Johnson, 745—plural- ity, 78. Resolution No. 1, appropriating - $2,000 additional for expenses of the Fire Department for the ensuing year, wtas carried by a vote of 63 to 46, as floMows: No, 1—Yes, 23; No, 13. No, 2— Yes. 15; No. 11. (No. 3—Yes, 25; No, Resolution No . 2, appropriating $3,000 additional for lighting purposes, was carried. 57 to 52, as follows: No. 1—Yes, 21; No. 18. No. 2— Yes, 15; No, 9. No. 3—Yes. 21; No, 26. y p g 'Con'will be made quiokily. The road to the island was \bushed\ yesterday and *he crossing may now 'be mad© Kei Mason Mlssine. leth LJawrenee, of Indianapolis, entertainment is a sample of may be expected at the open air con- certs nest summer, the organization should be liberally .supported. The program was varied, including \The Blue and the Gray,\ \Raymond Overture,\ \The Slinging Girl,\ \The Jolly Coppersmith,\ \Romeo and Juliette,\ \Oocoanut Dance,\ and \Gems of Stephen Foster,\ as band selections. Encores were frequent. Miss Elizabeth Tierney sang a beauti- j fiurt soprano solo, \To Sevilla,\ and S/hnH 10 > 1900, and no trace of his wlhere- wnd/ t abouts can be found. He .is 23 years of age, 5 feet 8 in-ehes high, has blue eyes, 'brown .hair and a iflair complex' ion, and is a great smoker. He wtas last seen in Brooklyn and had con- siderable money With him. He is a member of Mystic Tie Lodge, No. *.\ 1. P. and A. M., and wore a Masonic badge on the lapel of ,his coat. p Mrs. E. L.. PeitJt , o S, wias heaird to advan- . t as e tage in a charming contralto selec- tion, \Till Death.\ MT. Edwin G. Clarice rendered a brilliant violin selection, \Jocelyn.\ APter the concert the friends of the society were invited to the gymnasium and an enjoyable hour was spent in dancing. Delicious candles, made by the young ladies, were sold at a table at wihich Miss MoKenna presided. Al- together the evening was a delightful in every respect. A Card. Come to my store, and get a 25 or 50 cent bottle of Greene's Warranted Syrup of Tar, and I will pay you back your money, if it does not cure your cold or oough. Mrs. D. K. Gilbert Smith & LaRocque 0. T. Larkin. H. W. Oady B. White & Oo. Y. TO. C. A. NOTES. —'The regu'lar Bible class meets a.t o'clock at the association. All the men of Plattsburgh ar' 1 invited to at- tend. •'\•.-. —The Sen'' im class to- Hi* Hand Crushed. Napoleon Sorrell, a brakaman on the Chateauay railroad, had three fin- gers of his right hand badly crushed between the oars while making up a train in the yard in this viilllaige early Tuesday morning. This is Mr. Sor- rell's second accident of this kind, having ha« 'the same fingers jammed in a similar manner a few years ago. OfHoers of the Iron Bank. •Ait a meeting of the Directors of the Iron National Bank of Plattsburgh, held Wednesday tihe following officers were chosen: Stephen MoffiK, President. E. S. Wlmslow, Vice-President. Charles E. Martin, Vice-President. James Shaw, Cashier. J. Deslie Signor, Teller. Albert Cavanagh, Bookkeeper. A. C. Ii. The A. C. at a recent lowing new President- Vice-Presii Treasure] Seorei i Fleet OWMIM, I o£ Morrisonville, •^fe «he fol- A Public Library.. Plattsbugh, N. Y.. Feb. 6, 19W. Editor Sentinel: Dear Sir—In today's Sun I find the following article, dated Norfolk, Va.. February 5: \Andrew Carnegie has given $1,000 to the traveling library esfoa/blished by the Seabord AIT Line Railway, and whdeh is transported back and forth on the line without charge. This ia not Mr. Carnegie's first contribution to the library. He has made several others,which in the aggregate amount to a considerable sum.\ Mr. Andrew Carnegie believes in distributing his millions for educa- tion through the public library. Ma- yor McGuire got $200,000 for a Sifcrary building for Syracuse the other day. The city of Lewiston, Me., gats $100,- 000 for the same purpose from the ime source. Will the new Board of Trustees place themselves in communication with Mr. Carnegiie for a $50,000 libra- •y building, as our people will readily vote location and maintenance. CITIZEN. eported that a Regiment of fnftra- ti-y id to Be Raised Hero. According to. Washington dia- patches published in the New York papers Plattsburgh Barracks has been selected .by the War Department as one of the posts at which the new regiments authorized by tlhe arany reorganization bill is to be recruited, che report being that a reigiment of infantry and a Wartfcery of U«ht artfl- • lery will be recruited h«re. No or - ders relative to the matter hlave beea received at the Post, but the opinion is igeneral that when recruiting is begun iPlattsburgh Barracks wiH b<* one of the points selected tor fh purpose. HIM Appointment 1>>- The appointment 0* as postmaster' at \P Saturday aonfij' States 'Sen? ^ pp wlthu:

xml | txt