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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, May 17, 1901, Image 6

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THE PLATTSBtTRGH SENTINEL. The Burlington Savings Bank. INCORPORATED 1847. BURLINGTON, - VT Deposits Dec. 31, 1900 $7,816,373.03 Surplus 340,333.86 Total Assets $8,156,706.89 TRUSTEES te: ets TRUSTEES. Chas. P. Smith, Willard Crane, f. L. Baratow, Henry Green*. A. G. Pierce, Henry YWM. F. W. Ward. Receives and pays deposits dally. Deposits made on either of the first four business days of any month draw j Interest from the 1st If made after- j kno amrd Interest will commence the first > a - n ,\ §f the following month. that Interest will be credited to de- ! His foeitors January 1st and July 1st, com- | di ti Th e ae THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. | LtSSON VII, SECOND QUARTER, INTER- NATIONAL SERIES, MAY 19. Text of the Lenson. Luke n!v , 44-53? Acts 1, 1-11—Memory Verses, 0-11. Golden Text, Luke xiir, 51—Com- mentary by the Rtv. D. M. Stearns. [Copyright, 1901, by American Press Association.] IN THE PUBLIC EYE. Things They Are Saying. W ASHINGTON, Maj 8. 1901. husband, who parts his hair as well; as his name, in tihe middle. Mrs. Gar-' field, always very quiet and retiring. -jrHE eleventh hour decision of the small of figure and with bright, black 1 Chilean government to send re- leyes, does not show the flight of time presentatives to the coming Pan- las would a more active woman. She American Congress in Mexico will be ''has a troop of grandchildren and received with great satisfaction by all ' must ' be > weW o n toward s ta e seventies, the other American republics. Appar- y&t :hard , ]ook s a o]de r than,encly it denotes a 'h f h h h d th Whi H p. Appar it denotes a c'hanse of heart up- the part of the Chilean? For eek, botta in this city t Her home is still at the Me.ntor farm, j years past they have acted the part -few •™ l ]ff fro J^^ v ®J* n ^J mischief makers ad l di y&t har d ]ook s a o]de r than The leading hospitalities of whe n she entered the White House, Ve will take the verses in Acts as our son find look flt the verses in Luke in mortion with them. . \All that Jeaus began both to do i tfmch.\ These Luke had set forth his gospel as things most surely be- i, that his friend Thoophilus might • the certainty of them (Luke i, 1-4), now he would tell him the things Jesus continued to do and teach by Spirit through His disciples. We remember that, whether the (and Baltimore, its near neighbor, are| a of a singularly stately order, being ' t , clustered around \ ' \ ' from 3y, wife of the I i been ill all 1 prelates who accompany him. Every- j body of account is anxious to enter- [tain Cardinal Martinelli; and when His Eminence cannot be secured as a [guest, ambitious hostesses are fain to :hief makers and general disturb- ers, and their attitude toward their r , .. , •, +v . i'\ 13 \«.»*> \*\= U^L* *.i »>i •-\<= »i\\i6 ; neighbors has done more than anr- Cardinal and the wit h som e mrt o f throat trouble, and thing else to keep South AmericanTn therefore has been obliged > to deny herself all social pleasures. She is now somewihat improved, and pur- \B to s.pend the 1 her suburban mer at \Beau- residence near ti/uo JJUCLCLJOCD cue i.aiu u\s • ith Count Colacicchi—the j 'Washington. Mrs. Richard Hoxie, j lesser light of the Papal Noble Guard, j who crossed the ocean on purpose to 1 bring the red hat to its new wearer. {Last nishit M. Cairobon, the French (Ambassador, gathered at dinner a re- ,rkable company of prelates, states- compounding twice a year. There are' nn<i works were through the Lord Jesus no stockholders In this bank. All, or through His followers, they were al- Warnings, less expenses, belong to the i ways the words and works of God the , . - depositors. The rate of of interest I Fathor (John xii, 49; xiv, 10; Math. x. ]M*rtfaetti, Papal Ablegate; Mans ignor depends on the earnings, but the Leg-120; Phil. ii. 13). Note also that in Mark ; Ireland, Archbishop of St. Paul; Mon- men and diplomats, in honor of Mar- Itinelli. Among them was MoDsignor lslature of the State at its last session passed a law fixing the rate that any savings bank in the State can pay at not to exceed three and one half per tent per annum, until its surplus reach- es ten per cent of its deposit whien a •pedal dividend is provided for. Deposits are received In sump rrom |1 to $2000, and no interest will be paid on any sums in excess of this amount, except on deposits by widow*, orphans, administrators, executors, guardians, charitable or religious in- gtitutions or on trust funds deposited fry order of court. Funds may be sent by bank check •r draft or postal money order and ieposit book will be returned by mail. CHARLES P. SMITH, President FREDERICK W. WARD, Treasurer. E. S. ISHAM, ABBt T-reasurer ATTORNEYS • RILEY & HEALEY. 4 TTORNBY AND OO17NSBLOB-AT-I.AW- jHL Offlue, Clinton Street, piattBtrargn. N.T. 8» 3. B. KI1BT. R. g. HBALBT. WEEDS, CONWAY & COTTER. TTORNBY8 AND COUNSBU>R8-AT-LiW- Offioe, weed & Mooera' Blocfc. Cunton street. DAVID H. AGNEW, I TTOKNBY AND COUTSSBLLOK-AT-LA W- II Vmatrone'8 Block, Clinton St.. seeondflooi •' tatmrgb. N, T. • »»5yi WHEELER <fc WOODWARD, W. V 8, WOODWABP EVERES1 <ft 8IGN0R, I TTOKNBY* AN™ OOU'NSEr»O'R8-AT-LA'W % Office—9 CLINTON STREET, 2d Boor. X. O. BvKSKST. C. H. SWHOa. WINSLOW G. WATSON, [BY AND COCN9BLOR-AT-LAW- «.» ™burg&, N. Y.-Offlce, corner Brldgf •nd Margaret streets, orer McHattie's store. ta»*spedal Attention given to business In the 8orroc»fe'« court i MONEY TO LOAN BOTSFORD, MERtilHEW & ALLEN, PHYSICIANS DR. J. G. McEINNEY AND SimGBON-^offioe ano _ „ No. so court St., opposite Platts- '- Offlpe honra, t to 8 p.m., ana 1 SIMyl to 8 cm. Telephone. OR. FRANK MADDEN, .V8ICIA.N, SURGEON AND I OCULIST T>H' JT Office and Offic hours, before i Special attention gr Kye, Ear, Nose. Throat, 113 Margaret Street. 5 P. m. of the DR. B. A. BARNES, tCB AND RB8IDBNCB, NO. 4« —IT, cor. Catherine street, Plattatrargh. Office hourt: 1 to 8 p. %. and 7 to 9 r. u. GENERAL INSUEANCB AGENTS, PLATTSBUEGH, N.Y V. HSFFERNAW. W. T. BUBI.EXOB Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Digests what you eat. \It art*flcially digests the food ana aids Mature in strengthening and recon- structing tbe exhausted digestive or- gans. It is the latest discovered digest- ant and tonic. No other preparation can approach it in efficiency. It in- stantly relieves and permanently cures Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn, Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea, Sick Headache, Gastialgla, Cramps and all other resultsof imperfect digestion. Price 50c. and $1. Lar^e size contains 2H times % small size. Book all alxmldyspupsiamailedfree Prepared by E. C. DeVlTT a CO., Cblcas© f? Hb-s. Gilbert; H. E. Gilllspie, Ausa- l F>rk8: Burton & Kelly, Kaesevtlle. LIPPINCOTT'S MONTHLY MAGAZINE A FAMILY LIBRARY Tke Best in Current Literature 12 COMPLETE NOVELS YEARLY MANY SHORT STORIES AND PAPERS ON TIMELY TOPICS $2.50 PER YEAR; 25 CTS. A COPY NO CONTINUED STORIES EVERY NUMBER COMPLETE IN ITSELF The Ointment is prepared at the Cumherlanb V>ay VOovhs l!H!sl»ur K h, Clinton County, N. Y., ii hli nd in fake, il.s i>lac i, 30, the sann order is preserved; th( doiiif? comes before the teaching. 2. \Until the day in which He was taken up.\ Before His death and after His resurrection, until His ascension, the Fnthor, by the Spirit, was continually doing and teaching through Him, and by the same Spirit lie gave special parting words to His chosen ones, some of which we had in last week's lesson and in the verses in Luke in today's lesson. If we are redeemed by His blood, His woj-ds to His disciples are for us also, and He is pleased if we meekly receive them and grieved if we reject them. 3. \Speaking of the things pertaining to the kingdom of God.\ On at least 10 or 12 different occasions He, appeared to His redeemed ones in His resurrection body (some of these appearances we have been considering in the last five lessons) and talked and ate with them and invited them to handle Him and see that He was no spirit, but real flesh and bones, with the marks of the nails and the spear in His hands and feet and side. Tha which He ever talked about, both mortal and immortal body, the kingdom of God should be to every believer a matter of the utmost importance. But how little we hear about it in ordinary sermons, some people thinking the king- dom to be in them, and others thinking it to be the church, and others heaven! 4. 5. \Commanded them that they should not depart from Jerusalem, but wait for the promise of the Father, which, saith He, ye have heard of Me.\ Compare Luke xxiv, 4$. They had been for two or three years constantly with Him, the Holy Spirit was dwelling in them, but they were not fully qualified to go forth in His name as His witnesses until specially filled with the Holy Spirit. Is it not just the .great difficulty with be- lievers now that they are content to be saved by Him and to know Him in some measure, but not willing to be filled with His Spirit, or at least not eager to be filled, although every believer is com- manded to be filled? (Eph. v; 18.) To he filled with the Spirit may meani for us the blessing that rested upon .the preach- ing of Simon Peter and Philip, mean martyrdom, as in the case of Ste- phen or James or John the Baptist. If we are willing to let Him have His way with-us. He will quickly fill us with His Spirit. His work can be accomplished only by -His Spirit. 6, 7. \Lord wilt Thou at this time re- store again the kingdom to Israel?\ The Old Testament foretells and describes the kingdom; the gospels tell of its being at hand, but rejected, and therefore post- poned; the Revelation tells of its being set up and established at His second coming-in jglory, while the Acts and epis- tell of the present age of the gather- ing of the church from all nations, while the kingdom is postponed. When the kingdom comes, Israel, a righteous nation in their own land, shall be the center of it < \ \ ' \ \ an unsettled state and prevent its de- velopment. Their new attitude is commendaJbile and gives hope of better things in that region. The people of Jacksonville have dis- r hom all the world will remember as played a fortitude in the midst of ca- \Vinnie Ream,\ the sculptor, has been Jamity iwhicih is greatly to their credit very ill for many weeks, but is now, t with true American spirit and energy happily, on the road 'to recovery. She, they have begun rebuilding their city has a beautiful home in Farragut j The banks have reopened and the busi- Square, in the ultra-fashionable quar- nes s me n hav e ordere d materials. The ter of Washington, in full view of h< statue of Admiral Farragut, for whicth she received so large a sum of money while yet a young girl. Her first work j an d contributions appeal for aid sent out by the mayor of Jacksonville has met with a prompt response from all parts of fehe country, tie country girl from the West, w-ho the number of 8000 hav< r ent to E-urope to _pursue iher studies Canadian northwest du isignor Conaty, rector of the Catholic University; Monsignor Rooker, Secre- tary of the Apostolic delegation; Count ColacicdM, of the Papal Guard; Duke d'Arcos, of the Spanish legation; Count Tarnowiski. of the Austrian le- gation; the two Princes, Albert and Andre de Broglie; Justices White and McKenna; Rev. Father Maguire, Su- perior of the Baltimore Seminary; and a score of other eminent Oatholiics. He; and so, for twenty years, her ar- The Cardinal and all the prelates were tdstic talent remained wrapped in a in full ecclesiastical robes, and the napkin, so to say. But she has never scene was as singular as impressive. I been quite happy in idleness, though Of course we know that even Oardi- i * ne \'napkin\ was a silken one. With- nals must eat, pretty much like other 1 in tlhe past year, since her only child men; but few of us have ever been has .grown almost to manhood, Major favored with the spectacle of suoh an j Hoxie reluctantly consented to her in money and sup- ~ — — | CA.i.i^t. ^1/11 U I U L* OiUllC S HL iiiV . for the government, a statue of Lin- \ plie s are go i no - forward coin, unveiled before she was twenty, j yielded iher $17,000. So the brave lit-j The Donkhobors of Russia who to \ ' \' ' \•'\\' \ \\\ *\\\\ \ tber of 8000 have settled in the n northwest during the past on borrowed capital, became both rich | two or three years, are at loggerheads and famous in a remarkably short; with th© dominion government. They time. The -proud young army officer j hold their landis in common which married strenuously objected to wife's doing any work for the pub- they consider scriptural; they do not believe in state control of marriage and object to official records of births and deaths. Carnada will not yield, and the Donkhobors have appealed to \all nations\ for a country wh-ere they, can do as they like. Sheriff Pearson, of Portland, Me., . „_„ . „_ , . - .has given the name of \sandpeeps\ to j aggregation of church dignitaries opening a studio near their handsome j the tiny flasks holding two ounces of gathered around a festive board, in home, providing always that she does j whiskey that are so common in Maine all ttio sacred vestments, at sight of i nothing for pay. Like a'- bird released . because they are like the little birtfs whidh, in. other countries, people fall, from its cage, she resumed her work,i n being about all stomach and head uipon their knees in the streets. Al- o f other days; and found with delight i A \sandpeep -when ready for the though these were, for the time, metaphorically off their high pedestals, at (the well-drilled Canibon servants weTe ; \ so \trembly\ at the mere 'tthought of coming into the Presence on their feet, that accidents to the china were distressing. The dinner was of the rarest, and served in many courses; and all the floral decorations were in scarlet, in deference to Cardinal Mar- ti nelli's elevation as a Prince of the Chureih. Tonight, the Cardinal and his train will be entertained at Loyola college, in Baltimore. Tomorrow niglht His Eminence is given a reception at Gon- zaga college, in the same city. On May 13th a reception is held for him in the Aula Maxima of McMahon Hall, and the same night a dinner is given in his honor by the Right Reverend Rector and the faculty of the Catholic University. These are but a few of the entertainments pro- posed for the distinguished Church- men. Today, Baltimore is swarmed with prelates from all parts of our own country, besides the number from Europe, wiio have come to attend'the consecration of Cardinal Martinelli, in tihe cathedral of that city. The oc- casion will be marked by all the pomp and splendor of Romanism. The. diplomatic corps, who are nearly :and, a be t center of n the earth (Isa. Ix; Jer. iii, 17). Our Lord did not rebuke these disciples be- cause of their question, nor did He tell them they were carnal, but simply said that the time of the kingdom was not for them to know and that there was special to occupy them till the kingdom should come. 8. \Ye shall receive the power of the Holy Ghost coming upon you, and ye shall be witnesses unto Me.\ This is the commission for every believer until He shall come again. In the power of the Spirit be a faithful witness to Christ at home and abroad, to the ends of the earth, believing that His word, faithfully preached, will accomplish His pleasure and prosper in that whereto He sends it (Isa. lv, 11). According to Luke xxiv, 47, 48, the witnesses are to proclaim re- pentance a»d remission of sins among all nations and that all things in thft law. the prophets and the psalms must be ful- filled concerning Christ. Let every be- r lay up in his heart God's word to Israel in Isa. xliii, 1, 10, 12, 21, and make personal use of it. 0-11. \This same Jesus which is taken up from you unto heaven shall so come in like manner as ye have seen Him go into heaven.\ Luke xxiv, 50, 51, says that He led them out as far as to Beth- any and while blessing them with up- lifted hands He was parted from them and carried up into heaven. We may perhaps imagine with what amazement they saw Him ascend from their midst until the cloud (perhaps a cloud of wit- nesses) received Him out of'their sight; ith what interest they listened to the message of the two men concerning His coming again. The next verse in this chapter and the last two verses in Luke's gospel telJ how they returned to Jerusalem with joy and continued to d bless God. Although He had left them aga-in, they were not any more disconsolate, for now they believed in a and returning Christ and were fill- ed with joy. There is one place where it ritten \Comfort one another with these words,\ and the words are those concerning the resurrection of the bodies :he saints and the translation of nU tho living believers to meet Him io th' 1 at His coming again (I Thess. iv. 10- l.S)» an cvfut which rnav take* pln.ee any day for might we know. Sou I Cor. xv. HI, 52, and note that the one thing SUIT is not that: all believers shall flic but that all shall not die, As Enoch and Elijah wore oxcuscil from kt-eping the appoint mont to (He (Heb/ix. 27). so shall alt tlu saints on earlh at His coming bo also ex- l. Lot no one dare to pervert tin that the long unused talent was as vigorous as ever. Among several oth- er studies, she is engaged on a statue of Tihaddeus Stevens, which she in- tends (to present to the city of Lan- caster, his .fonmer home, in remem- brance of the aid he gave her in the beginning of her career. The years have added a good .many pounds avoir- dupois to once petite \Vinnie Ream,\ but her black eyes are as 'beautiful as ever, her tiny hands as much like snowiflakes and her ma.nner.aB charm- ing as when her studio-recefptions of a quarter of a century ago were crowded by Senators and Judges and the dignitaries of the Capital. It is strange but true, that Govern- ment jobs, especially those under tihe civil service, seem to be losing their attraction. A number of good berths are now vacant, and have been for some time, but not a soul cotaes for- ward to fill them. Once there was a regular scramble for everything offer- ed by tibe government, good, bad or indiffereint~«specially in that much- heralded field, \the J Philippines.\ But market, contains what is rated as one drink of whiskey, usually of very poor quality, and it retails, -bottle and all. at 15 cents. It is easily handled In the public streets without detection. Tn some saloons the whiskey traffic is carried on almost entirely by the aid of these little pocket flasfcs. thus do- ing away wiim the use of glasses, and incurring less risk of seizure, the source of supply being at a safe dis- tance from the saloon. The liquor deputies a few days ago applied to the court for a warrant to search the per- son of a man who ithey 'had reason to believe was pursuing: the avocation of a pocket peddler. They found sixty- three of these little \sandpeeps.\ aU filled iwith a cheap grade of whiskey, concealed in 'his pockets and under- neath his waistcoat. A. ^Russian colony has been estab- lished to Ellis County, Kansas, on a peculiar basis. The land is sold not for cash, but for a given number of bushels of wheat. The buver agrees oi late, young men have to sow a'given number of acres in grown remarkably shy of joining the clerical force, under civil service, whose rules grow more and more ob- jectionable. Old and middle-aged men are debarred, you know; and restric- all Catholics, will go over in a body., tions have been drawn so tightly by Among the notable guests from Wash- the Commission, and salaries put down ington wtho .have been especially in- vited by Cardinal Gibbons to attend the ceremonies, are Assistant Secre- tary of State and Mrs. Hill, who will occupy a pew, reserved for them by the Cardinal oif iBaltimore. After the ceremonies in tlhe cathedral, tfbe party will be entertained at luncheon by Prof. Henry Wood, of Johns Hopkins \Tttiversi-ty. An interesting fact in connection with the elevation of Monsignor Mar- tinelli to the cardiinalate is that he is tihe second 'member of the Amgustinian order now in the family of the Pope's councilors. The appointment of two Augustindans to Oardinalates is a mat- ter of rejoicing among the monks of that order, w&o consider that they have been most 'unusually honored. The fact 'that any order has been giv- en double representation is taken to mean that the attitude of the Pontiff toward such organizations is chang- ing from undemonstrative considera- tion to friendly kindness. The House of Cardinals is not yet full, and there Is- opportuinrity for the appointment of half a dozen more, some of wfoicih are expected to come from the monastic bodies. It has been nearfly two cen- turies since the Augustinians had two of their number wearing the scarlet hat at the same time. Cardinal Ciaea, .iso an Auigustinian, \was appointed about a year ago. Invitations have been received by the Diplomatic Corps to attend the dedication exercises at the Pan-Amer- ican fair, on May 20bh. The corps will also be generally represented at the fai<r on \President's Day,\ June 12th. The French Ambassador goes to Chicago next week for a fort- night's stay. He is to deliver a course of lectures at a University in the Windy City. The Swiss Minister goes abroad shortly, to join Mrs. Pioda, vhb spent the winter in Paris. Mirsr - Mark • Hanna and family leave on Tuesday next (for Cleveland, where the entire summer will be spent Sen- ator Hanna and bis niece, Miss Pbilps, will remain awfcale longer in Washing- ton. Tihe Forakers will also close their home here and go to Cincinnati. Miss Florence Foraker went some' time ago to superintend the getting of I h Ohi h d f g p gg the Ohio house ready for occupancy. > manufacturer tlhe other d^ Misses Louise and Julia Foraker are , mad e l n two nieces—the cue having gay times at Atlantic City.' Miss Helen Hay goes to Boston i: \Thi nd say that < :> Je; ath • judgment* a words meal •ii take all tin • Hi 4: ) •wing tl)t ASSIST NATURE. You (have been told to \hitcb. your wagon to a star\—that Natu\3 will as- ts you. That's all right. There are tiim.es, however, when you should as- sist Nature, and the spring is one of Uheso times. Nature ia now undertaking to cleanse your system—if you take id's Sarsaparilla tbe undertaking will 'be successful, and your connplex- bright and clear. A queer antenuptial contract has been agreed to by a couple in Hobo- en, N. J. The man is to contribute 5 a week to a common fund, and the roman $10 a week, until the aggre- of the Druggists. \%\, Mr. Daniel C. French, the sculptor, ; already at work on his design for io 'I jaw ton monument, the fund for cb has now reached the sum of 00. so low, that expert labor, (the only kind that will pass the rigid examin- ations) can command more money elsewhere with less fuss about it. So in higfh quarters the fact is bewailed that not a single applicant has made his appearance ifor the once-coveted post of steamboat toiler inspector, at Manila. The saJary is $2,250 a year; and though the announcement of the examination to be held May 23d was made a month ago, no applications ihave been received. Closer at home there is trouble. The Commission an- nounces that there are not enough qualified candidates for the office of Meat Inspector of the Bureau of Ani- mal Industry in tihe Agricultural De- partment. These places pay fourteen hundred dollars a year, with good chance for promotion. But skilled la- bor of such remarkably high order as that demanded, can fix its own price in the open market. Just before the President left for his western junket, he received a visit from both the new Nebraska Senators, who came on t o get aeauainted with their future field. Senator Dietrich* had been here several times 'before, while Governor of his state; but to Senator Millard, Washington was a literal terra ineoginita. He is a fine looking man of fiflty odd years, robust and well-groomed, witih closely-crop- ped hair and full, Iron-gray beard, pointed at the chin. Has whole air and appearance shows the prosperous banker and business man; and what manner of statesman foe will make, remains (to be seem. However, it is safe to predict that a man of his sound sense, thought unused to public life, will not make imany serious mis- takes. Senator Millard is a Canadian toy birth, *but has lived many years in Iowa and Nebraska. He owns a beau- tiful (home in Omaha, where his wife died a few months ago. His several children are all grown up and mostly •BILLIARD iCUES. How They Are Made—American Fur- nishes the Best. \Most billaird cues,\ said a New York wheat each year and one-<half of the crop goes %o tfhe seller of the land un- til the ofbl^gation is satisfied. No in- terest is charged. The 'buyer-.may, ac- cording to his enterprise and industry, pay for the land in two or three years, or, in the event of successive years of crop failures, the clearing off of the fidbt may be postponed for eight or ten years more. Whenever the crop faiHs. the seller 'gets nothing. The colony now numbers 4000, and an im- mense area of land has changed hands in the county .on these conditions, which are easy to the buyer and pro- fitable to the seller. JPeovle Talked Abont. I T is rerported in London that J. Pier- pont Morgan, upon (his arrival ln Paris last Friday morning, \hired a transatlantic cable for the entire day and was in constant communication with his New York office. I t must have cost a pretty penny, tout probably the expense involved was nothing com- pared with what milght have been lost had Mr. Morgan been beyond tele- graphic reach during the crisis. As soon as Professor Pupin gets his trans- atlantic telephone in working order American market leaders will 'be able to go abroad with even less fear that their absence will work harm to their interests. •'* Prof. John Fiske, the brilliant fcte- torical and philosophical writer, will represent Harvard and America at the great celebration in commemoration of Alfred the Great at Winchester, England! in October. A statue will be erected there where he has buried a, thousand years a?o. Mr. Frederic Harrison has been lecturing In this country in the interests of this cele- bration of the millennial oif the death of Alfred, who is one of England's great national heroes as every school THE 200 EGG HEN. i this contact they draw a taste for I peace, and the habit of carefully scan- LEGAL NOTICE.'!. rhere Are Not Many of Her, and She ? in S th e entire horizon and conaider- ited her disposition none of them, °* n:is batoit was her equal in egg production. ™° n T .^ ons 2?uniry People, After her laying qualities became known she was fed from my hand but the^evTews\^ and given about all she would eat three quickly, seizes well •s a day. Tbe feod consisted of a in &. criticizes fairly, and\ In \conse- and havi supposed to have been phenomon i-rs until thnt idea by an honest count and tbe cold logic of figures has been proved a delusion. Numberless bens have laid at that rate for eight or nine months, but when the record has been maintained for a full year they have fallen short of tbe mark. The absence of the 200 egg hen from most poultry plants has made her con- spicuous. I do not believe the 200 egg flock of any considerable size exists. Small pens, under favoring conditions and scientific feeding, have reached the mark and even exceeded it, but they are the exception and not the rule. The 200 egg flock is a possibility of the future and will be owned by the careful breeder who mates his prolific layers back to their sons and by a judi- cious system of inbreeding fixes this desirable trait in his fowls. People who are not up to date in their poultry information look on the 200 egg hen not as a reality, but as a product of the hen man's Imagination. After my hen had finished her year I pointed her out to a friend and said she had laid 211 eggs in the last year. Aft- er gazing at her for a full minute and Inquiring who kept tab on her he turn- ed to me with a look that all but said, \Well George, I didn't know before that you had reached such a depth of depravity, for compared with you Ananias was but a weak and feeble liar.\ I have mated my Rocks six years for exhibition pullets, giving those hens the preference that have demonstrated their laying capacity, and now have a flock handsomer from a standard point of view and satisfactory as a utility fowl. In closing will say my record hen was a very ordln^^y* layer in her 2-year-old form.—G. A, Cleveland ln Farm Poultry. sition on the globe, is obliged to have a very active foreign policy, this lack of acquaintance with other lands is a serious inconvenience. Luckily the President has a quality which ii precious beyond others, and one that permits him to overcome this very inconvenience. He understands ad- mirably how to listen. LEGAL NOTTOES. H IGHWAY IMPROVEMENT, State of New York, Office of the State En- d S gine State En and Surveyor, Albany, N. Y. A. Handy Little House. One of the most handy and useful ap- pliances I have found about the poul- try yard is the little house shown in the accompanying illustration. It is 5 feet square, 5 feet high in front and 3 feet high in rear. The door in front is 2 feet wide, 4 feet high and 12 inches above the bottom of coop. There should be a wire door inside of. one inch mesh wire netting, so that the main door may be left open in hot weather. The window should be aboat two feet COMPACT AND CO2TVKNIEHT. square (single sash) and is placed about r o feet from the floor and hinged at the bottom, so it may swing open any width for ventilation. It should be covered with one inch mesh wire net- ting to keep'out vermin while open. The little entrance is 8 by 12 inches and has a slide dcor on the inside to shut over it. I would have a little door on the back side next to the floor about ten inches high running the whole length of the back and hinged at top. Instead of nailing the floor to the sills I would nail it to three strong cleats boy knows. It is fitting that .the most and hin S e ! t t o th e siil « n th e back - s o distinguished living hiistorioail writer ** could be raised in front. Thus the whole contents of the floor could be dumped out back side, leaving the floor as clean as if it had been swept in less time than it takes to tell it.—Poultry Monthly. in the United States should represent it at the Winchester celebration. Judge *• iA. C. Coxe, of the United States circuit court decided on Thurs- day that a lot of Italian marble statu- ary should be considered \work of art\ under the tariff law and not \manu- factures of marble.\ The sculptors were graduates of the Carrara School of Art/and-the facts that tihe statues 'were copies and intended for cemo- affeict I and the handle. The cue is made gen- ty, \are tery purposes were held not to uroner i'their standing. \Works of art' few days; and later to New Hamp- shire, where the family of the Secre- tary of State will summer, as usual. Justice MetKenna. with Iris wife and dauigihtera, will go to York Harbor, Maine, on July 1st, Justiee Shiras, of the U. S. Supreme 'Court, and his wife, will spend the summer at Marquette, Michigan. Suburban \homes about Washington are being opened earlier than usual, and already the fashion- able West End. with closed doors and boarded-Uip windows, is taking on the \banquet hall deserted\ air of the summer solstice. Outside tlhe diplo- matic corps, whose members are never satisfied without their annual flitting across the sea, there are fewer de- partures for Europe than during any other season for imainy years. Proba- bly the death of the Queen and the fact that there will be no drawing- room functions at tlhe English court this year, has something to do with it. The widow of President Garfield is making her annual spring-time visit in Washington, the guest of her only daughters, Mrs. J.Stanley-Brown. This beloved daughter of the martyred President—best remembered as \Mol- lie Garfield,\ the little brown-eyed girl of ithe White House, who after- wards married her father's private secretary, has a pretty but unpreten- tious home in Massachusetts Avenue. She ia the proud mother of half a dozen small sons and daughters and seems quite happy with the tall blonde Baby Teething? BROWNS TEETHING CORDIAL. SOLD BY DRUQOI8T8. erally of maple, and the butt, which is wedge shaped, is inserted into a handle of rosewood, snakewood, ebony, ma- hogany, walnut or some other fancy dark iwood, which is cut to dovetail with the long part. \The maple wood used in making 'the handles is sawed into suitable lengths and seasoned. The logs are then split into pieces frSin wfhioh the handles are made. These pieces are called bolts. The bolts are sawed ap- proximately to the aCaape of the handle to be finally made, and <in this shape they are handle blocks. The ihandle 'block is turned to the shape of the handle in a lathe, and when Uhe 'butt has been flitted it is finished and pol- ished. \The finest and Ibest cues are fitted to the handle or butt toy means of a double wedge. At the top of the cue is a ferrule of ivory, of horn or bone, in whidh the leather tip is fitted. While the ivory ferrule is the most ex- pensive, of course it is less durable fhan tlhe le horn or bone liable to orack. workmanship on cues is put in on the butts, some of whidh are elaborately inlaid and carved in beautiful patterns. \There are a number of TSlllard play- ers who will not permdt another parson to use their cues, and ifor the use of the! 3 -particular playei :ues are turn- ed out from which the tips may be un- screwed, leaving the cue with un- finished ;points and useless. \Aimeridan Ibilliard cues are tlhe lightest, strongest and neatest made anywhere in the world. They are made in all weights and lengths and price from 30 cents 'to $25 and liable to a duty of 20 per cent, ad valorem, 'but as \manufactures of mar- 'ble\ the duty is 50 per cent ad va- lor eu Bad blood and indigestion are deadly enemies to good health. Bur- dock Blood Bitters destroys tnem. The present population of Athens, in Greece, is only 80,000. There is no accurate census of the city when in its ancient glory, but it is supposed at one itime to have contained 500,000 in- A little life may be sudden attack of croup, icrificed to a if you don't have Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil on hand for the emergency. This from an imprisoned moonshin- er to a friend on tihe outside: \John old boy, ii have been took to jail. Please send me my fiddle, Bunyan's 'Pilgrim's Progress,' two pounds of tobacco (chawin 1 ) an' a gallon of Neglected colds yards.\ Dr. Wood's S ke fat grave- Norway Pine y ay Pine Syrup helps men and women to a 'happy, vigorous old age. Among the features of President McKinley's trip in California will be the presentation at San Jose of a bouauet weighing about two tonB. It •will be 100 feet in circumference, and all the flowers will be contributed. The Hungarian government has for- bidden the practice of hypnotislm, ex- cept by medical men and under spe- .1 permission. The Church of Scotland Temperance society in seven years has increased its membership from 32,000 to 72,000, •more each, according to tbe quality and now supports four and finish of the article.—Washington evangelists for preventive, Pursuant to Chapter 115 of the Laws jf 1898, sealed proposals will be re- ceived by the undersigned at \his of- fice in the State Hail in Albany, N. Y. on Monday, the 27th day of May, 1901, at ten o'clock a. m., for improvement of public highways in Clinton county as follows: Road No. 56, Plattsburgh-Keeseville, length 2.82 miles. Road No. 57, Windsor, length 1 i Plans and specifications for above work may be seen at the office of the -undersigned, at «he office of T. C. Leutze, Division Engineer, Albany, N. Y., and at tihe office of C. E. Inman, Clerk of the Board of Supervisors, Pittsburgh. N. Y. Proposals must be made to complete each road for a luimrp sum in accord- ance with plans and specifications. Each proposal must (be accompanied by New York draft or certified check payable at sight to the order of the State Engineer and Surveyor for five per cent of ttihe proposal. Such draft or check will be held until tine execu- tion of the contract. A copy of tibls notice must be. attached to tfce pro- posal. The successful bidden: must give bonds for the faithful performance of the work- Proposals for each road must be pre- sented in a separate sealed envelope endorsed an the outsiide with the name of the road for wthich proposal is made. Specifications, bidding sheets and form of contract may be thad on appli- cation to the undersigned or to the Division Engineer above mentioned. The right Is reserved to reject aay md all bids. . EDWARD A. BOND. State Engineer and Surveyor. _. . COURT,- __._iton County. Martha Ann Johjisan, plaintiff, against Alexander Weir, Lucy N. Weir and Nel- son T. Buakey, defendants. By virtue of a Judgment and decree of partition and sale duly made at a trial tevm of the Supreme Court held at the Court House in Plattsburgh, Clinton County, N. Y., on the 1st day of Aorll 1901, and which Judgment and decree was duly filed and entered in Clinton County Clerk's Office on the 13th day of May 1901. I, the undersigned, the referee du]y appointed In and t>y said judgement and decree, being thereby.duly authorised to sell the real estate therein described, will offer for sale and sell the said real estate described in said decree at puolir» ition to the highest bidder at the iront __ r of the Court House, in PlattBbunerh, Clinton County, N. T., on the 6th dav of July 1901, at 12 o'clock noon of that day as the lftw directs, the said premises are described as follows: All -that certain piece or parcel of lana, wituate, lying and being in the town o* Plattsburgh and State of New York, known as the Rev. Moses Chase farm, bounded and described as follows: north \ »f Z. C. Platt {In 1874): east by by land < the higtr inning north anfl L r e of the late Isaac Platt \ \ the Beekmant _,, „., -..$ highway rum •ast and west by the lands of the late Thomas Miller; supposed to contain enty-four acres of land more or less. ^oing the same premises conveyed to William Walsh by Moses Chase and wife by deed dated O.ctober ISth, 1872; which ^ _ _ j« ,_ a^.j *.» j.u A Clinton Couoty . ie 64 of Deeds, at eference being had to such _ _ecord for a more particular xiption of said premJj PO, all that other c deed Is recorded in the Clork's Office, ir \ deed Many Varieties How many poultrymen could give from memory a complete list of the standard varieties of poultry? How many could name without an error all the numerous varieties, standard and nonstandard, of the Wyaudotte? When the first standard was published In 1875, there was just one \Wyandotte the Silver variety, andHhat was classed as \The Wyandotte,\ )just as the Barred Plymouth Rock/was classed as \The Plymouth Rock.'/ Now we have tbe Silver Laced, Golcten Laced, White, Black, Buff, Buff Laced, Blue, Colum- bian, Partridge and Silver Penciled and Barred Wyandottes. These we name from memory. If we have omit- ted any variety, will some one kindly correct us?—Farm Poultry. Care Pays. n the average farm there are enough eggs lost on account of the hens starting their nests under the barn oi outbuilding and ultimately found by rats or other scavengers to pay for the erection of a henhouse and inclosure where they could be shut up and all eggs secured after being laid. : niece or _. _ - - village of . ..ittaburgh, Clinton County and State of New York, bounded and described as fol- lows, viz: begrining in the west bounds of Platt Street in said village, at the southeast corner of Lot No, 45 in Bail- ey's Tract, according to a certain map and survey made by D. B. Johnson, Sur- veyor, in 1865; running thence westerly in the division line between said Lot 45 d Lot 44 on said map and survey ninety feet; northerly parallel with the r est bounds of Platt Street, thirty- tl m foot to the i ds, of Lot No. 45; thence easterly In the division line between said Lot No. 45 and Lot Nr 40, ninety feet to the west bounds c Platt Street; thence southerly in the wet, bounds of Platt Street thirty-three feet to the place of beginning. Being the samp premises conveyed by John W. Bailey and S. Bailey his wife, to Marv ,1. Walsh, by deed dated July 3rd, 1874, 00-7wk H S J. ggg^HNS iy Portion of the 'y of said teats >uld take an tatereVTlS al or personal pro- '^ n ?... t _ h « executor aeceased werB *orKs, N . Y,, .\Li 1 }?. w»» of ' o'clock* to rt-ara HENRY T. KELLOGG, scriber \ \ Street, F&nlS 5W Au * U8t 30S?-6mos 3. ] \ °SSSiT B t orde r ot Hon. JOH in said county, deceased, that . before the flmt*dav'of' —Dated, Feb. 23d 1901. 30S4 emoa s & v LBm a J. Wal and rec Clerk's , by deed dated July rded in the Clinton i Vl 67 f in the Clerks Office in Volum Pape 53, to which deed nce is herebv macle fo nd certain description abo-ve described. Dated May Hth. 1001. HENRY to Co 67 of Deed!... ... nd record refer- a more definite of the premises HENRY E. BARNARD. Referee WHEELER & WOODWARD. Att'vs for Plaintiff. Piattsburgh, N. Y. Ting to law, to all persons hav- ng claims against William Weir late \ Jeekmantown in said county, deceas__, that they are reauired to exhibit tbe i wltli the vouchers thereor <o the at th . Weir, in Beek or before the 30th 1901.—Dated March 3087-6mos C McL. l&fl AN UNTRAVEiLBD PRESIDENT. President Loubet, of France, is as little of a traveler as the ex-President \ said\\county\ deceased, \that \theyy of the United States. Writing of him ', ' '\ ^ in the May iCentury, Baron Pierre de > his Couibertin says: r tnsr claiL Mooers in . —je are re- :-ed to exhibit the same with the Un our age and generation Emile Loubet is one of tihe high priests of Reason—not, it is true, after the fashion of Jean Jacaues Rousseau, who in pontifical fashion was wont to evoko that same Reason wben it had nothing to say; but, on the con- trary, after tiho fashion of a man who is well balanced, sound in brain and body, and has made a habit to con- sult reason when confronted by each difficulty, listening to its voice and never acting except in line with its ounaels. In our country it Is ofteraerr than otherwise that one meets this type of man among those who live, or have lived, in contact with the soil. From NIEL P. GETTENS, Executpr, N OTICE:—-By order of Hon. JOHN H. BOOTH, Surrogate of Clinton, County, N. Y., notice is hereby given according to law, to all persons hav- ing claims against George Wethex- wax, late of Peru, in said county, de- ceased, that they are required to ex- hibit the same with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber at the resi- dence of the undersigned in the town of Peru, N. Y., on or before the 15th day ot July, 1901.—<Dated, Jan. 11, 1901. DCKOAS WETHERWAX, 3078m6-RMA Administratrix. 3SSfcA'WA tl .&&3B= thereof to the subscriber \at thT\ office of Everest & Si*nor, in \ burgh, New Tor'- --—•--•- \ • day of October 1 SOSO-imosBft S. 0TICB.-B7 order of Hon. JOHN ' H. Booth, Surrogate of Clinton nty N Y$i i hb giver i . Booth County, N. Y.,a according to lawrtoairpelgbnriUT ing claims against Cynthia Uaphaa late of Peru in said county, deceased that they are required >to exhtb&t the saime with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber at the offwe of Prank H. Clough in Peru, N. Y., on or be- fore the 1st cay of October 1901— Dated, March 83, 1901. HANNAH T. LAPHAM, FRANK H. OLOUGH,, j . Administrators, 3088-6mos F. H. C. ' N OTICE.—By order of Hon. . H. BOOTH, Surrogate of €! County, N. Y.,-* notice ie hereby givea according to law, to all persons hav-* ing claims against Fillis Hicard or? Ricor, late of Altona, in said couatyj deceased, that they are required to <ero hibdt the same with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber at the store* of the undersigned at Forest, Ollfiltoitj Co., N. Y., on or before the 2Tth day of May, 1901. Dated, Nov. 18th, 1900. B. MCGREGOR, 1 Administrator. N OTICE—By order of Hon. JOHN H. BOOTH, Surrogate of Clinton County, N. Y., notice Is hereby given according to law, to all persona •hay-, ing claims against Abram D. Ladue, late of Beekmantown, in said county* deceased, theft they are required td ex- hibit the same with the h f t h bib hibit t ucs thereof to the subscriber at the, resl* dence of the Executrix, Sarah B. Lv ] due, on or before the l&fch day of July* 1901.—Darted, January 4, 19OL SARAH B. ~ '

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