OCR Interpretation

The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, May 17, 1901, Image 5

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn85026976/1901-05-17/ed-1/seq-5/

Thumbnail for 5
FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 17, 1901.] THE PLATTSBUBGH SENTINEL. THE ARCHITECT Of the World's Finest Library Building Recommends Peruna for Catarrh. CONGRESSIONAL LIBRARY, WASHINGTON, D . C. Hon. I. S. Rmithmeyer, architect of the new Congressional Library of Wash- ington, D. C, ranks first in his profes- sion in this country. Thia library is considered the finest building in the United States. Mr. Smithmeyer spent sixteen years traveling in Europe work- ing on the plans, and Congress appro- priated six million dollars for this building. In a letter written from Washington and dated July 4th, 1899, to The Pertma Medicine Co., Columbus, O., Mr. Smith- meyer saya the following in regard to Peruna, the world-renowned catarrh cure: WASHINGTON, D. C, July 4,1899. The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, O.: Gentlemen—I endorse the good opin- ion expressed by Senators and Repre- sentatives in Congress regarding the optative qualities of your mpound. SPhose who have used it recommend it as -$& excellent tonic which is particularly effective aa a cure for catarrh. Respectfully, * I. S. Smithmeyer. One of the most wonderful events In the history of medicine is the multitude of remarkable endorsements which Pe« runa is receiving as a catarrh cure from uu o men and women of national importance, its action. During the past two years a large num- MRS. M'KINLEY DYING Latest Reports Say She is Living But Unconscious and Beyond Hope. New York, May 17. 1 a. m.—Last report from San Francisco concern- illness of Mrs. McKinley SOLDIERS USE RIFLES Three Men Shot Down in the Streets of Albany fester- day Afternoon. Albany, N. Y., May 16, 8 p. m.— The conflict between the strikers and their sympathizers and those who \Telephone message from the Scott! are endeavoring to carry out the la 1 was picked uj> by a soldier, who turn- j ed him over to Father McCaffrey, who \aw him well outside the \danger ines.\ The scene was most exciting. From roofs and windows, stoops, and wagons peered thousands of faces, buit when the troops ..charged there late hour tonight states •that Mrs. McKinley is living, but gone beyond hope; she is unconscious, the doctors keeping her heart beating !by artificial means. This afternoon, at 2.45, the President, pale and care- worn, left the Scott residence to take a brief walk in Lafayette Square. He responded to inquiries concerning his wife's condition saying 'sihe is hold- ing her own, and I hope for the beat.' \ S'an Francisco, May 16—'Mrs. Mc- Kinley passed a restless night, sleep- ing but iitttle. Drs. Rixey and Hirsh- and preserve orde this afternoon at Clb came to a head Broadway and Columbia street, and resulted in three men being seriously wounded from a volley fired by soldiers of the 23d Regiment of Brooklyn. A passenger car on Broadway, upon which was a detachment of soldiers and run by a non-union motorman, was approaching Columbia street when a gr&at mob of strikers, and more especially those who sympathise with them and by their actions do more harm than good to the cause, began a.n attack. The air was filled with felder remained at her bedside at the stones, brickbats and other missiles Scott residence throughout t)he nigibJt. tbe moment the car came within At 5 this morning her condition was [ reach of these projectiles which in reported as offering no encourage- j their number and the fury with which ment. ( they were thrown, threatened to make Acute dysentery is sapping Mrs. Me-1 the car a wreck in a short time. nts differ as to exactly what Kinley's strength. She becomes un- conscious for long intervals. Her heart is affected and artificial meth- ods have been reafcrted to stimulate COMMUNICATIONS. A Practical Opportunity for Female Suffragists to Exercise the Right. Editor Sentinel:—Does not the coming special corporation electic general disappearance- i under the village improvement com-. At one time the soldiers reversed ! mission, for bonding the corporation; their guns and used the butts as clubs , fo r ?50,000, upon which the \taxablr on the more boisterous. ,,,*.«.™to—.,» — ™- -<„- *».» ~ ~ THE SITUATION CRITICAL. Things looked grim and business- like about the Quail street car ba inhabitants\ may vote, give the wo- men who own real estate an oppor- tunity to vote and so to show their desire to or not to exercise the right of suffrage now conferred by law up- morning. on wom en \who own real estate in a Spectators who headed that way ear- municipality?\ By refraining from ly this morning were stopped by sen- j Yotlng they win show fchat they really tries a block away from the barn. In j $ o no ^ wan t the suffrage' by voting case the visitors could show a pass i theT ^nll exercise the right, aud also signed by General Oliver they proceed-1 show by that vote whether they ap- ed; otherwise they did not. ! prove or not of the bonding scheme. About 8 o clock the bulk of the < wiiat says the \George William Cur- Twenty-Jthird Regiment marched down , ti s cw > to this? INQUIRER. from Bsaverwyek Park where it was > encamped, -and lined up before the] 'Pittsburgh, May 15, 1901. car 'barn. • j Mr. Editor: Quail street and Central avenue were i in the 'matter of the proposed bond- blocked with a solid mass of people j ing of the village for $50,000, to be and one of the first things done by j voted on the 4th of June, will you the troops was to clear the street in I kindly inform us if t/his sum is to be that direction. | expended in one year, or is (it the pur- Company A, -under command of; pos e to spread it over several? How Captain Frieger, was assigned to this long are tne D oncl s to run before they and^ went forward at the double- become due? Who is t o have direc- >f the money after it is voted? ra f . Is it to be used in parts of the village Tbe crowd fell back quickly and •pushed .north-ward along Quail street j where there are was done by the occupants of the car , to a , p ° m * aboiu t one hundred feet be- , poo T ones > and upon streetg that have of warning thfrloters of their ! >'°£ d ^ ntra avenue. It is certain, however, that' **\% s** 1 ™* on ** ber of people well known from ocean to ocean, have in glowing words of un- uctj m mo m-i^a m^n. uuaun/d. im stinted praise made Peruna the most the arrangements for his entertain- The President gav day that he would day in his wife's sick dhamber. All famous and justly celebrated catarrh remedy in the world. Men high in our national councils, statesmen known the world over, dis- tinguished officers in the army and navy, physicians, lawyers, preach- ers, and last but not least, an in- numerable company of people in the common walks of life, have all joined to place Peruna on the highest pedestal of honor that any remedy has ever reached in the history of medicine. There can be no further question that Peruna is the catarrh remedy of the age. It has no rival. There are no substitutes. Peruna stands alone as a systemic catarrh cure which will cure catarrh in ail phases and stages. Everybody should hare a copy of Dr. Hartman's latest book on catarrh. Sent free by The Peruna Medicine Co., Co* Iambus, Ohio. weak. The Earl res , Scott mansion, where tJhe Scott family | geance Ask for Cady's Choice Flavoring Extracts. Pat. March 16 and Nov. 9, 1897, Pat. ia Canada Nov. 2,1897, and Jan. 25, 1900. \Bug Death is a non-poisonous powder which contains no arsenic and can ibe used on any plant' or vine with success, ridding it of all insects and giving it a good, healthy growth. Why use an insecticide that contains arsenic, which practical farmers know burns the leaf and retards the growth of the plant. Use.Bug Death. It will rid the bugs from the vines, keeping the plant green and thrifty during the season, giving the potato a chance to mature, which means a more starchy potato, less liable to rot A descriptive circular mailed you free, upon application. Careful tests made last season by practical farmers prove that the/extra yield of ^ marketable potatoes more than pays the entire expense. 15 cents 35 cp\f R 50 c 1 pound package . 3 pound package . 5 pound package . l? 1 ^ pound packag Perfectio . $1.0 Shaker for applying dry Bug Death can be used in water and sprayed on the vines •with any of the various implements now on ithe market for that purpose. Call and get a descriptive circular. GADY DRUG COMPANY, Cor, Margaret and Bridge Sts. Plattsbar»hJNf. Y. Ask for Cady's Choice Flavoring Extracts. We Are Still In It. WALL : PAPER Prices Way Down. A Full Line of Milk-Pans, Dairy Paiis, Croquet Sets, Hammocks, Base Balls, Toy Garden Sets, Ice-Cream Freezers, Etc. AGENT FOR The Wolff-American Bicycles The Lightest and Best in the World. FREDW.UTT1ING 34-36 Margaret St.. Plattsburgh. Also the office of THE PLATTSBURG H FIVE-CENT EXFRESS. Get Your Printing: at The DAILY PRESS JOB PRINTING OFFICE. Prices Reasonable. I just when the missiles were coming in notice early to- ! heaviest the officer in charge gave spend the entire j the orders: \ready; take aim; fire!\ '\and that a volley followed from the rifles of the soldiers. Three men among the crowd on the street instantly dropped. They were William Walsh, Leroy Smith, and William Rooney. iment today (have been cancelled- There is little sign of a rally this •morning, although the doctors hope jr the best. It was stated (that Mrs. McKinley had slept during the night, but is very' had happened, was wild -with excite- j Pauly's saloon the soldiers came in weak. The Earl residence next to the, ment, and cries and threats of veil-1 with a rush and started to hustle the S il | ner of Central avenue and Quail j street, and Wend's saloon on the northwest corner, were cmickly filled by people getting out of the way of the advancing troons A MAN BAYONETED. As soon as the northern picket line had been established Captain Prieger I detailed scuads to clear these saloons. The crowd when it realized what j and it was done, in a twinkling. In now domiciled, was lighted all dur- ing the night, and callers anxious for news of Mrs. McKinley, came and ent constantly. .Heniry T. Scott said this morning: \I wish you would make it plain to the people that tfie President is more .troubled than anybody aibout the necessity of abandoning his program. He is more eager to carry it out than any person can be to have trim do so. Everybody will understand why he cannot leave his wife at this time; but we all hope for the best.\ In an authorized Statement by. Irv- ing M. Scott, the future movements of the President, so far as decided upon, are announced as follows: For today the trip up Mount Tamal- pa is and all other events arranged have been abandoned. Friday the President will only re- ceive the school children in Golden Gate Park, devoting as much of his time to this as possible. On Saturday the President hopes to be present at the launching of tine Ohio. In (the event of his being able to do so a special wire from the Scott home to the scene of the launching will be arranged so that communica- tion from Mrs. McKinley may be re- ceived by him. Miss Barber, niece of Mrs. McKin- ley, has been selected to launch the battleship in place of her aunt. It was understood when the trip was projected that Mrs. McKinley should attend no formal banquets, but at Memphis it was found 'that an am- bitious society leader had planned a dinner in her honor. Secretary Cor- telyou promptly said that Mrs, Mc- Kinley would not attend. The woman pleaded and entreated, but Mr. Cortel- you remained firm. Then the woman told of the preparations she had made, and of people she had invited, and represented that if Mrs. McKinley. did not come to her house she would be forever disgraced in 1 the eyes of Memphis society. So, aut of pure good nature, the President and Mrs. McKinley yielded, and she went to the dinner, where she sat for two Hours, and was- very much -wearied. Then, on top of that, a bone felon develop- !d. and for four days she had little ileep. She was suffering great pain, but sfre kept -up bravely, geles last Thursday she should have been in bed, but again her heart over- came her discretion, and in her desire to pleas© she once more overtaxed her frail strength. She attended a recep- tion at one of the clubs, and she drove rith the President to review the great floral parade. That really was her last public appearance. t the hurled at the men on the occupants into the street. George car. The crowd doubtless would have closed in on the soldiers at any cost and attempted to carry out their threats had not reinforcements to the men on the car arrived m the form of another body of soldiers who had heard the shots and hastened to the spot on the double quick, clearing the street in short order, the strikers and their friends sullenly giving way and allowing the car to pass on its way. Of the injured, one man, William Walsh, is believed to have received a fatal wound, the bullet striking him in the head. He is the son of former County Treasurer Walsh. So little A Clever Swindler. he workings of a clever swim fhave just been brought to light in Troy, his operations having been con- fined to the Knights of Columbus, of which society he claimed to be a member. Among those having ex- periences with him is W. D. O'Brien, brother of Hon. John F. O'Brien. The Troy Times says: \Monday April J a well dressed young man, about five feet eleven inches in height and of dark complexion, applied to W. D. O'Brien, Grand Knight of Troy Coun- cil, Knights of Columbus. He ex- plained that he was a theatrical man, and his general appearance bore out the statement, and the company with which be was traveling recently fail- ed \on the road.\ He said he was John W. Duffy, of 800 Broad street, Newark, N. J.. and that his brother was a Grand Knight of the Knights of Columbus. He spoke familiarly of several promineint Knights known to Mr- O'Brien, and on the strength of these statements Mir. O'Brien advanc- ed him $2 for car fare to Newburg-on- the-'Hudson, where he explained t\ ' e had relatives. \Mr. O'Brien heard nothing of the stranger until a day or two ago, when (he received a letter from John E. Mc- Donough, of Chester, Penn., a Grand Knight of the Knights of Columbus in that city. Mr. MaDonough stated that a young man of similar description to the one who visited this city presented himself to Mr. MoDonough as Frank W. O'iBrien, son of W. D. O'Brien of 377 River street, Troy. 'N. Y. He pro- ed acquaintance with several well wn members of itJhe order in this city known to Mr. McDonough, who thereupon advanced him $2.50 for car fare to Baltimore, Md.\ Held Northern Paolfle (Stock. A resident of this village missed a hance of making a small fortune on he recent struggle in Wall Stn The person in question is the holder of twenty shares of Northern (Pacific, hich were obtained several years ago, wlhen the price was in the neigh- borhood of 30 or 40. As tlhe price on Thursday last went up to 1,000, a sal anywhere near th'at figure would e been extremely profitable. Even at-the present 'price of 150, this st ould be sold at a considerable ad- : ance. Some resident of \The Point\ spent Sunday in the pastime olf poisoning ighbors' dogs. A pretty little - - - -.-... •rier owned toy Chas. C. Martin ed early in the foren< fox te was pi was a pet owned by E. G. Ricket- son, but in the latter case the dogs life was saved >by the 'prompt action Dr. J. A. McCrank. V. S. ©lining thff atft.ernoon a (tog owned on the NichoQs' farm was found dead flu a field, near Booze, an elderly man, got in the way of a bayonet and received a wound in the ciheek. It was not serious. As soon as 'the saloons had been cleared they were ordered closed and sentries were stationed in front of them. TWO MEN DYING. Albany, May 17, 1 a. m.—Walsh, who was shot this afternoon, is dying at the Homeopathic Hospital; Leroy Smith is lying in a critical condition in the City Hospital. had little or no improvements ? Will part of the sum be kept to be laid out in keeping the streets in repair after ithey have been Improved? Some of the streets, notably North Margaret to the Creek, on which a good deal of money was expended, have been al- lowed to get rough and full of holes ifor tne lack of attention at the proper time. \A stitch in time saves nine.\ A dollar expended wfhen a macadam- ized road Was a few bad places to be mended, saves nine also. Doubtless, you have already pub- lished the information asked for. If so, will you kindly repeat, so none may be in ignorance on voting day? TAXPAYER. AD'J.-GEN. HOFFMAN DEAD. hope was entertained for his recovery passed Away Suddenly at the Hotel that a priest was hastily summoned 1 and the last rites of the Catholic | church administered. Of the other men wlho were wound• Ten Eyck in Albany—An Able Offcer Greatly Esteemed. Albany, May 16—Adjutant-General ed, Leroy Smith, of the firm of Smith ' Edwa ™ M - Hoffman died very sudden- \ ly in his room at the Hotel Ten Eyck & Herrick. was shot in tone stomach, and William Rooney received a •wound in the head. These two, it is said will recover. Albany, May 16—A few cars were moved on the tracks of the United Traction Company today, each being under a strong military escort. Crowds throng the streets and watch the cars as they pass. The strikers them- selves are behaving splendidly and are everywhere urging peace and a strict observance of the law. They have already succeeded in'getting a nufmber of the non-union men, who came here yesterday afternoon. General Hoffman left the Capitol at 1 o'clock, where he had been busy in (his office dining the morning. He walked down to the hotel; and on en- tering accosted Major-General Charles F. Roe, who sat in the lobby reading, General Hoffman said he thought he would go up into his room and take a nap, adding ithat he did not think he cared for any lundh. G©n. Hoffman then left General Roe to go up stairs, last night, to join their ranks. Sol- and m ab »ut 10 minutes he called up diers are stretched all along the line i P\ e \ otel oSio& ^^ »*ed them to of the railway, and the streets look telephone for a doctor. It being thi as if they were lined in parade with scattered soldiers. The onlookers are giving the soldiers no trouble. Now and then a shout of derision greets a car, but nothing harder than words are thrown at it. The incident of the last twenty-four hours was the wild, furious ride of the non-union men on trucks up State street last night. No sooner had the non-union men reach- ed tbe. depot than the news spread like wildfire. As if by magic hundreds of people flocked along Broadway and State street. It was just about six o'clock, and the streets soon became crowded with men, women and boys through with their day's work. 'As the trucks rolled along Broad- way tine crowds grew by the second. As they wheeled into State street the trouble began. Bricks, stones and bottles seem to come toward the men on the trucks from all directions. Some of them must have been badly hurt. In the immense crowd it was impossible to tell Who threw the missies, though young boys seem to be the most active in the work. The shouting came from the men, though the women done their share of it. As ithe stones and bricks commenced to come thicker the men on the trucks struggled among themselves for posi- tions of vantage and this struggle linked with tlhe bombardment either caused or compelled many of v the out- siders to jump off the trucks between Broadway and Eagle street. Most of these were immediately corralled by the strikers and taken to their head- quarters. Opposite the Albany City Bank one of the \outsiders\ on a ftruck who was struck in the head with a brick is said to have drawn a re- volver, but it was not loaded, or else he did not attempt to fire it. When the soldiers swung out of Chapel street and tried to stem the rushing crowd, here were doings for a while. Some of the men were knocked sprawling and a few were badly out. The soldiers stayed the crowd for a while, but the crowd was too many for them and partially broke througlh the soldier line cast across State street. Some of the crowd punched the soldiers and were as promptly knocked down by rifles in was near Dove the soldiers' hands. As the cavalcade street on Washington avenue, a re- volver in the crowd belched forth its yell of destruction and one of the men L the trucks was shot in the arm. The man who fired the shot was not caught, as the crowd immediately \ sed up ajid he was lost. The man on the truck who was shot was Gil- bert Hall, of Brooklyn. When the cavalcade reached Quail street it looked for a moment as if there would be serious trouble, but the soldiers finally succeeded in get- ting the men in the cage, though bat- tered and 'bleeding. The crowds on all the streets in the viciniity of the barns on Quail street were immense- It is estimated that 3000 people were congregated at one time, gazing at the pickets. Now and then an excited individual would try to get HJhroueh the lines, but was promptly halted, and unless he show- ed credentials, was ordered back. Late in the afternoon the crowds on Quail street north of Central avenue, lrgod forward several times. Time and again pickets made vain attempts to force back the people. But they •e powerless. Major Case then as- sembled a few platoons. The order was given to \fix bayonets.\ Then in \double time\ tihey charged upon the crowd. Back they weait pelhnell to Sherman sltreet. Later the same tactics were employed on Central avenue, west of Quail street, and then on Central avenue below Quail street. In the last charge Major Case used his sabre on two men. who were fellml. omen fainted. It&ken to the hospital in lance, another in One was the ambu- Oharlei G-unn's coaches. A boy who said he lived at 24 Dove street was knocked over and injured about the head. He p a doctor. It being thus learned that rthe general was ill, every assistance was given him until the doctors arrived, just too late. Death was caused by heart failure, and everything was over in 10 minutes. Gen. Hoffman was born In Elmira about 45 years ago. ©y occupation toe was a horticulturist and nurseryman. He was married about 15 years ago, and is survived by a widow and one son. No man in the guard was more beloved than the general. He was one of the ablest tacticians who ever held a position at ithe head of the guard, and his appointment by Gov. Roosevelt, as successor to Adjutant- General Avery D. Andrews, on Dec. 27, 1599, evoked general commendation. He iwas reappointed on January 1 last by Gov. Odell. During the Spanish war, Gen. Hoffman served from April 29 to December 10, 1898, as colonel of the Third Regiment, New York Volun- iteers. His further military record is as follows: He enlisted in the One Hundred and Tenth Battalion as a private October 10, 1874; was commissioned second lieutenant April 7. 1877; first lieuten- ant Thirtieth Separate Company, No- vember 29, 1881; lieutenant ^colonel and assistant adjutant-general, Sev- enth Brigade, December 6, 1884; supernumerary August 5, 1886; first lieutenant, Thirtieth Separate Com- pany, May 11, 1887; captain, Septem- ber 4, 1890; inspector-general, Decem- ber 31, 1&96; re-appointed JanuaTy 1, 1S97, with original rank. OLtDQUOiR TAX LAW. Decision Rendered in Regard to Re- gistry Provision. Albany, N. Y., May 14—Deputy 1 Acting State Commissioner of Exxsise Clement 'today made the fallowing statement, in view of the attempt which lhais been made dn some quarters to render one of the recent amend- ments to the Liquor Tax Law ridicu- lously oppressive to persons traffick- ing in liquor by construing the same (to require the registry of every per- son who should resort (to a place where 'liquor lie sold for the~ purpose of ob- taining liquors. A careful reading of the act clearly discloses that the amendment has no such purpose. The new law requires the holder of a li- quor tax certificate, which authorizes sales of Mquor to be drunk upon the prtimiises, and who shall be the keeper of a hotel, lodging or 'boarding (house, to furnish, whenever required, to the State Commissioner of Excise a report of the names of al'l persons entertain- ed by him as guests, lodgers or board- ers, stating the date since when such sts, lodgers or boarders have been peran/anently and continuously tinmates of said hotel lodging or boarding (house. It also requires the keeping of a da'ily record of all persons enter- tidd th htl li An Honorable Record. George Towne, late first sergeant cf Company E, 15th Infantry, who was placed on the retired list on March 22, has a military record of which he can justly \feel proud. Mr. Towne was born in Boston, August 7, 1844, and October 29* 1862, when but 18 years of age, he enlisted ID Company H, 2d Massachusetts Heavy Artillery, serv- ing with the regiment until Alpril 20, 1864, when he was taken prisoner and was confined for nine monibhs in t h prisons at AndersohvLlle, Ga, and Florence, S. C. He <was. discharged from the volunteer service on June 25, 1865. On September 1, 1869, he enlisted in Company K, 13th Infantry. He serv- ed with Col. Baker in the Paigan In- ddan campaign in January, 1870, and witJh Gen. Smith in the Sioux cam- piaign in June, 1873. He was honor- ably discharged from the service on August 31, 1874. He re-enlisted in the same company on February 14, 1880, and was discharged on February 13, 1885. On the following day i e again re-enlisted in the same company, and served with Col. tBiddle in the Ap&chf campaign from September, 1885, until September, 1886. He received his dis- charge on February 13, 1890, and eight days later enlisted in Company 13, 15th Infantry, in which company he served eleven years and one month, ten anontJha of which he was in Cuba, during the Spanish-iAmerdcan <i During all his long term of service, Mr. Towne was never plaeed under ar- rest or tried by a military court, and all his discharges gave him an ex- cellent character* RECEIVED THEIR UORAS. wenty-seven Xew Members Initia- ted into the Elks. Plattsburgh Lodge, No. 621, Benevo- mt and Protective Order of Elks, re- ceived a noteworthy acquisition last ay, when twenty-seven new mem- bers were initiated into the order. Tlhe ceremonies began at 3.30 in the afternoon and continued into the eve- ning, and were followed by a banquet at which the old Elks and the Fawns met on equal terms of good fellow- ship. Owing to the length of the initiation ceremony, twelve of the in- coming members were selected for ex- emplification of the degree, the re- mainder witnessing the proceedings. The membership of the -local lodge which was instituted last October, now numbers over 100, and comprises as representative body of men as can be foumd in any society in thds sec- The following gentlemen were ini- tiated and are now full fledged Ell's; George H. Smith, Ausable Forks; Charles Gabbe, Rouses Point- C A Murphy, W. F. Ferguson. W.' B. Mc- Carthy, John H. Black, Burlington; A. I. Vosburgh, Saranac Lake- J C Matthews, KeesevMle: G. W. Storrs\ g^yj 1 \ 6 : J- ' F - Holt, F. S. Justin) Tarlton Farm Complimented, For some time past, Dr. F. S. Farns- worth, town health officer, has been investigating the condition of the various dairies in this vdcinity selling their product to the people of Platts- burgh. In his report to the Town Board he speaks in the highest terms of the condition of Tarlton Farm, pronouncing it a model of neatness. The cows on this farm are curried morning and night, and their stables are not only cleaned out, but are also wasihed thoroughly every Each™ milking is carefully morning. „ ^ - .,—.. protected from dust and dirt, and the milk of no cow showing symptoms of sickness is used for any purpose. The milk when tested showed a high degree of purity and richness. The people of this village are to be congratulated on having such a dairy from which to purchase supplies, CUUl»ons Institute Entertainment. A very pleasant entertainment was given in Court Street Theatre Friday evening, under the direction of the Gibbons Institute. The .'hall was well filled, and the performance -was great- ly enjoyed by the audience. The fol- lowing excellent program \was given: Overture. .Orchestra Piccolo Solo .... . . •* A .Mr. T, Raidy Music ..... . . .. . .Orchestra A Few Minutes with (Dr. W. J. Brenan The Satirical Society Farce in Two Acts, \A Box of Monkeys\ Sierra Bemgalme..... Miss Olive Smith Lady Genevieve Llandpoore .......... Miss Marie Frechette Mrs. Ondego-JIhones.... ............. Miss Grace Frechette Edward Ralston.Mr. T. H. Dallaghan Ohauncey Oglethorpe. . .Mr. E. Haley Live Aliaators from Florida. M. C. Dandrow yesterday received by express from Florida two young aHigaitors, sent to him by his son, Fred •Dandirow, an employe of ithe General. Electric Comipany, who is now at work in Jacksonville. The little fellows are very active, and are Ihighly prized by Mr. Dandrow. taitie at tflhe hotel, lodging or board- ing house as guests, boarders or lodg- ) Liquor Tax Law before the amendment defined the word \guest\ as used in the Act (and which has in no way changed by tlhe (amendment) as ibeing, \A person who in good faith occupies a room in a hotel as a tem- porary (home, and pays the regular customary charges for such occupancy, but who does not occupy such room for the purpose of having linuor serv- ed therein; or, A person who, during the ihonrs 'when meals are re?u'1arly '.rved therein, resorts to the 'hotel for the purpose of ab'taindng. and actual- • v orders and obtains at such time, in ood fnlth. a meal therein\ It will, therefore, be seen that only iwh guests and actual boarders cr aflpers are required by the ameiKj- lent to register, and that the atmend- lont providing for .registry does not apply to (persons who resort to a ho- tel for the sole purpose of obtaining liquor as a beverage, such -persona not be5r>g \guests\ as defined 5n the Act, and clearly not boarders or lodg- A DangerouN Thief. Is not one who steals a fpurse, for that is trash, nor is it always a human he- ing who seeks to steal wealth of other description. The most dairing and an- noying thieves are germs, parasites and (microbes, wMdh rob us ' of that which is of greater value than (wealth. Medical science in Its recent pro- gression In bacteriological research, has discovered (how the human sys- tem is constantly robbed of organic vitality (by parasites. The \epidermis oif the scalp is often attacked' and peo- ple are thereby deprived of a good head of hair. Tfhe parasite can be de- stroyed by the antiseptic ingredients in \Luxura and the growth of hair revived by the invigorating properties of \Luxura.\ Price $1.00, delivered free of all carrying charges, in plain wrapper, accompanied Iby written guar- antee providing for the return of money M lit falls. If interested, send address at once, enclosing 2c. stamp to cover postage for a free trial pack- age. Boston Drug arid Chemical Co., 93 Pelham Building, Boston, Mass\. —The excursion to Burlington on Saturday, under the direction of the Ladies' Aid .Society of the First Bap- tist church, was very enjoyalble, and was attended by about 140 people. The gross {receipts were $70. Bakes Twelve Pies At Once The Glenwood Rome Grand range with asbestos 1 :ied oven, and two oven shelves, bake, thrte ro^s o- f c l evenly at once. T e a ', <.,;, 5 Li.-, ng triples baking capa.i-.y and wives coal. \Makes Cookin? Easy\ GLENWOOD J > A. FEEMAN, PLATTSBURG, N. Y. R. E. Winne, S. S. Wlhittlesey, John Corbm, R. J. dark, P. P. Dreude, Dr E. E. Larkin, F. E. Getts, R. H. Wil- cox, G. F. Hutcfhinson, Dr. C. S Bent- At the close of the initiatory cere- monies the newly-made Elks were es- corted to the banquet room by their older brethren, where a sumptuous re- past had been prepared under the dl- eteKon of John B. Hagerty. The spread was a credit to Mr. Hagerty and to tfhose associated with him in its pre- paration, and was thoroughly enjoyed by all present. As the hour of eleven o'clock struck, as if by common ac- cord, every person in the room arose and while standing, dirank tlhe toast, \Absent Brothers.\ When the inner man had been satisfied, the dhairanan of tfhe social committee, C. E. Martin called upon Exalted Ruler Julhie Men- delsohn, for a speech. Mr. Mendel- sohn made a few (remarks, calling up- on the members of the lodge to stand together and be true to their ofoMga- tion, predicting a rapid and healthy erowith of the organization, if its prtn- •ciplea and duties are tarried out by those who are now members. Mr. Mendelsohn was followed by J B Hagerty, C. J. Vert and others, and for over two hours eloquence, wit and humor, varied by songs—both coroilc and sentimental—-were in order. The Elks, at the time of their installation in Plattsburgh, last October, proved themselves iroyal entertainers, 'and last Friday's social session added greatly to that reputation. AT PLATTSBlheH BABKACKS. Another Company of th<-;*7th Infan- try Organized. There are now nearly 150 of the 27th Infantry at Fflattsbutti Barracks, and the number is-bein* added to daily by the arrival of from five to ten recruits, many of them \ old solldiers, who have done honorable service for their country on the flelft ~*. battle. - Companies E and F each contain over fifty men, and G. Company has now been formed and is located in tb« quarters formerly occupied toy Com- pany F of the 21st. The new com- pany now has sixteen members, with Arthur R. Alexander as first sergeant. Mr. Alexander was formerly first ser- geant in the lath Infantry, ana also a member of .the 71st N. Y. Vols Ho 'hias an honorable uriiMtary career, and will undoubtedly prove a valuable «^» quisition to the new regiment. Bff- ward H. Keeler, first duty sergeant, formerly a member of the 7th N\. T . Vols., is another member of the cone* pany, who has apparently all tlar qualifications which go to make up* a good soldier. Loyde S. Bell, has g]s» been made a sergeant in the company, an<d Should make a good non-coBfcnte- sioned officer. Under general orders No. IS, James W. Mclntyre has been appointed ser- peant-major of the second battalion e t the 27th Infantry and Henry F. iCeis- ter, regimental sergeant-major. Max Muller has been appointed chief musician of the band, which now contains sixteen members, and te quartered over Company G. Instru- ments for the bantf have been o-dere4 and are expected within a few daygL Capt. Cronan, of tJhe 25th Infantry which is now stationed in Dhe Philip* pines, has arrived at the Post KtsS been placed in temporary command of Company F. Private Humphrey, a deserter tram Company I, 21st Infantry, surrendered > himself at the Post, and la now con- fined In the guard house, awaiting Funeral of th* !,»»«. w. H . I The respect and esteem in wfcfc* the late H. H. Sherman was held by the people of Plattsburgh shown The Vltv Rand < onoert. A large audience attended the con- cert of the City Band at the Platts- botrgh Theatre Tuesday night under the direction of the P. H. S. base ball club, and all present were well pleased with the entertainment. The band repeated their successes at former concerts, and even improved their reputation Tues- day evening. That the program was well selected, goes without saying, and the rendering of the selections by the musicians was superb. Under the direction of Mr. E. Q. Clarke, the fefficdent bandmaster, the organization has certainly reached a point where it is a credit to the vil- lage which it represents. All of thfe numbers were good, but in particular, may be mentioned the pleasing trom- bone solo by Mr. E. S. Payne, the ex- cellent violin solo by Mr. Clarke, the \Light Cavalry\ overture, and tlhe se- lections from \San Toy,\ as well as the several marches which were rendered with much spirit and expression. The concert was all that could be •desired and argues well for the open air concerts that it is hoped will be Riven during the sumimer in Custom House Park. WOODMEN OF AMERICA. Plattsltnrgh €amp. Xo. 050?. Organ- l*«ul In Odd Fellows' Hall. A Camp of Modern Woodmen of America was instituted in Odd Fel- lows' Hall on Monday evening by C. J. French, assisted by G. H. Lesson and Mr. Sherman, of Burlington. Tlhe camp, which starts with a membership ht forty, elected and installed the fol- lowing officers: Venerafble Counsel—H. E. Jerry. Worthy Advisor—Casper Young. Excellent Banker—T. »Avery Rogers. Clerk—Amos C. Greene. Escort—H. S. Wheeler. Watchman—Fred Panton. in the large number who attended tfce- funeral from ihis former home on (Brinkerhoff street, Sunday after-' noon. The services at the house i conducted by the Rev. C. V. pastor of the Methodist Bpiacopa* churdh, at the close of whfcdh tfbe r#- s ' mains were escorted to Rivenride- cemetery by De Sato Commandery, ' forty strong. Hon. H. ®. Barnard an* W. « . Chappel, past commanders* ' Hon. H. D. Graves, of Ausable Forks*} Rev.W. R.Woodfbiridge, of Port Henry^ H. A. Wood and Hon. Alfred auibord,, : acting as pall bearers. At the grave the beautiful and im- pressive Masonic (burial services wew> conducted by S. L. Wheeler, command- er, and Rev. C. V. Gkriamer, prelate, . assisted by the comnnandery. Among those from out of town w&«r were present at the funeral were Hon. H. D. Graves and Dr. E. S. Howe, of • Ausable Forks; R. L. Harrington a&A George Gove, of Peru; Dr. Clouek, of Ohazy; Rev. W. R. WoodbridgC of Port 'Henry, and Clarence Ht: and H. W. Knapp, o* Mooera. Resolution* of At a regular review of Phrttsburgt Tent, No. 274, K. 0. T. M., held Wed- nesday evening, the 15th inst, the fofr* lowing resolutions were adopted? Whereas, The All W4se and Supreme Being, in His Infinite wisdom, has seen fit to remove from our Tent, Sir Knigiht Albert F. Jerry, a Sir Knight who has endeared 'himself to us by hte genial disposition, good wiH and kind- ness. Resolved, That in the death o* cmr beloved Sir Knight, Albert F. Jesrt, we have.loat a Sir Knight, who by U*. untiring efforts and sincere devotion -w?v to the pure principles of our QrJSri merits the respect of all. » , •' Resolved, That we extend' to tbtf family of our deceased Sir Knight, our. , heartfelt sympathy in this hour of sorrow, and trust that the memory of his m'any (good qualities and loving deeds, may fin some measure console them in their affliction. 1 Resolved, That our Qhairter \be drain ed in imourning for *he period of thirty days; that a copy of these resolutions Ibe inscribed upon our records; a copy be sent to the family, and aflso to th». viillage papers for publication. F W. UTTING, ) J. F. FRAZIE^, > Committee! THEO. E. OALUKAN, ' y Series of \Oroup\ Meetings. A series of \Group\ meetings are t T.^AverT Rogers, W. S.j' 1 ** held in Plattsburgh District, in the, interest of the Woman's Foreign Mia- fo Sit f th Me B hh Casnerl sionary Society of th M- B. church. The first of the sea-Hes will be held at A resolution -was adopted to keep S\\ * mn - Wednesday evening. May the charter open for 90 days, and em- 29th > to be followed by one at Port Managers—H. E Jerry Young, H. S. Wheeler. ' li ploy Deputy French to secure addi- tional members. The excursion to Montreal. to Montreal day, under the auspices of tlhe Horicon Engine & Hose Co. and the St. John Baptist Society, was largely attended, about 200 going from Plattstourgh. In Montreal these two organizations par- icipated in the parade in honor of the fiftieth anniversary of the Society of St. Joseph of Montreal. The band and botth societies made a splendid showing, and were given the pest of onor at the head of the procession. The visiting Americans were warm- y applauded on every hand, and re- turned well pleased wiitih their recep- tion. The City Band turned out in full strength, 32 men, under the leadership of Mr. E. G. Clarke. There were seven otiher bands in line, none oif whioh, it may be asserted on the -•• authority of the excursionists, was the the D. & H. t o Albany and uperior of our own organization. ;.i*ailroa>d to Buffalo, good for IB _ Most of the excursionists stopped at 114.55; good for five days,. $10.20; the Hotel Rlendeau, one of the best In! way of 4*6- D. & H. and New Y the city, where they were most bios- Central, good for IB days, 05.95, ' iltably entertained, . ' for five days, 111.05.'<' Henry, May 31st; at Saranac Lake* June 4tth; Schuyler Falls, June 6tk, and Mooers, June 7th. Mrs. Geo. C. Mourehous©, (Distrlc* Secretary, will be (present and address all of the meetings. These \Group\ meetings are designed to be informal gatherings for discussion of the need9 - of the work. The churches at Sara- nac y Dannemora, Lyon Peasleville, Jay, Clintonville, ville, Peru, Valcour and Platteburgjl are invited to unite in the meeting «* 'Schuyler Falls, June Gtti. There will -^| be two sessions, morning and afte*«- noon, and a basket luncheon at th* noon recess. A lar<?e attendance of all changes U*w|| terested Is expected. For the Pan-American Reduced rate tickets to Buffalo 1 (be on sate at the D- & H. depot tk tj village during the Pan-Aimericaa\( position, at the following prices:

xml | txt