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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, July 04, 1902, Image 4

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THE PLATTSBUBGH SENTINEL,. (FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 4, 1902. The Plaltsburgh Sentinel. I I« * 8O!V. - - Pnblishe FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 4, 1902. Republican Nominations For Representative in Congress WILLIAM H. FLACK of Franklin. For Assemblyman JOHN F. O'BRIEN of Cliazy HENRY T. KELLOGG *~\ of Plattsbursh. For County Treasurer ANDREW WILLIAMS of Pittsburgh. For Superintendent of Poor WILLIAM D. SAVAGE of Chazy. For Coroner CHARLES MeMASTERS of Plattsbureh. For School Commissioner 1st Dist OLIVER A. WOLCOTT of Ausable, For iSchool Commissioner 2nd Dist FRED M. JOHNSON of Clinton. The County Ticket. The Republicans of Clinton county in their convention placed in nomi- nation a strong ticket, composed of clean, able men, amply qualified for the positions for which they are nam- ed. The candidates are the choice of a united party and are entitled to the support of every Republican in the county as well as all citizens who de- sire to see honest and capaJble men in office. The renomination of Hon. John F. O'Brien as Merulber of Assembly will be received with favor on every hand. Without disparaging the work of his \ predecessors, it is safe to say that no Assemblyman from Clinton, in recent years at least, lias had more influence than Mr. O'Brien. An indefatigable worker, Mr, O'Brien was last session honored by a place on the Ways and Means committee, the most important in the Assembly. Mr. O'Brien is cer- tainly entitled to re-election both by his personal qualifications and his ex- cellent record as a legislator. For County Judige, H. T. Kellogg, of this city, has been named. Mr. Kellogg is a lawyer of experience and ability, whose professional attainments will make him an honor to the bench. The Republicans of Clinton county will be pleased to elect as County Judge a man so well qualified for the position. Hon. Andrew Williams has been nominated for the fifth term as Coun- ty Treasurer. Probably no man in the county lias more friends than Mr. Wil- liams, and his services to the party as . well as his fitness for the office en- title him to -tine support of all. William D. Savage, who is re-nomi- has made an enviable record in that capacity. Mr. Savage ihas placed the affairs of the County Home on a 'busi- ness basis. His many friends through, out the county will see that so able ac Insurance Gambling Life insurance companies will lose millions, it is said, if King iEdward should die at once. Other insurance companies are involved in the prepara tions for the coronation and policy holders are protected against loss from the contingency of failure that j has come to pass. The life of fh\e King | has been the subject of insurance I | gambling for many years. Thousands I I whom he has never heard of are carry- | ing insurance on him as a business j i investment. They expect to realize a j good return arid are secure against | jhx-is in any event, since the rates oh- J ! tained have been favorable as .those j j on the King's own policies. I j The insurance companies (have fa- j ! vored this form of business for it j could not have been continued, or even j begun, without their concurrence. But j already, and before it is at ail certain \ that the King will die the cry of huge! losses is raised and the way for repu-j diation, partial or total, is irTcourse of i making. Hardly any one will affirm \ that this is legitimate business on the part of the companies, even when the rates have been advanced from 3 per cent to 10 per cent, according to late sports. Tihe King has been estimated to have an expectation of life of from 10 to 15 years, and ihe insurance bett- ing has been governed by that estim- ate. It is not to ,be understood tihat t'^ loss to the insurers falls on a few companies. It is\ gradually distributed, much as fire insurance is, until the en- | tire insurance world is more or less affected by it. And fliat is only an ex- treme case of taking unreasonable risks for the sake of prestige or of gaining fhe favor of the influential. The story was told but yesterday of a Western millionaire who ihad made it tn\e dbject. of his days to get a million of insurance on his life and had just succeeded in getting the last S'0.000 to realize bis dream. He cannot lose and his estate may win heavily. Hard- ly an instance of very heavy insurance is known in which the company was not the loser finally. That means Fhat the smaller insurers paid for the gam- ble. There are great ilossss consequent on •fine King's sickness and many of them are distressing. No one ought to speak lightly of them for the venture that occasioned \them was legitimate. But the vast proportion of the life insui- anoe losses amountts to the settlement of wagers. It remains to \T>e seen whether any of the companies \must repudiate or fail. Dark Hair \ I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor for a great many years, and al- though I am past eighty years of age, yet I have not a gray hair in my head.\ Geo. Yeilott, Towson, Md. We mean all that rich, dark color your hair used to have. If it's gray now, no matter; for Ayer's Hair Vigor always re- stores color to gray hair. Sometimes it makes the hair grow very heavy and long; and it stops falling of the hair, too. SI.00 a ttle. All druggist If your druKKtet cannot supply you, send us one dollar and we will expres8 you a bottle. ' our n«.ar«M biLiib..»uiuic.^.». LOCAL PARAGRAMS News of Pittsburgh and Vicinity Told Briefly and to the Point Advantages of Expansion The province of Alaska whiclh cost this country 127,200,000 in 1867, has al- ready supplied furs fish and gold to the value of $150,000,000, about equally divided .between these three products. At the present time there is in the neighborhood of $25,000,000 American capital invested in Alaska, exclusive of the sum, also large wlhioh is repre- sented by the transportation agencies between here and fchere. In the third of a century 'which has passed since the purchase, over $0.00,- 000,000 of merchandise of one kind and another have been shipped to Alaska and this is increasing to such an ex- tent that annual shipments now a- mount to about $12,000,000, and this fi- nancial progress has .been made <n a country forbidding in climate and di- fficult of access. Epan'sdon has its advantages and pen under the circumstances. official is retained. Charles Me Masters received served renomination for Coroner. McMasters is an earnest Republican, and has proved a competent official. Two worthy young men have been named for School Commissioners. 0. A. Wolcott, of Keeseville, who is the candidate in the first district, is a ris- ing young lawyer, who has many friends who will give him their hearti- est support. Fred M. Johnson, of Chemzbusco, is a capable young busi- ness man, and well qualified to have charge of the schools in the second district. , # ,»-»:5 -••••>•• :- . •. - ' * .-.-• » ..,. . The William H. Flack Republicans of the twenty- sixth congressional district in con- tention Tuesday nominated for rep- resentative in Congress, William H. Flack, of Franklin county, the coun- ties of Clinton, Franklin and Essex being united in Ms support Mr. Flack was born in Franklin Falls and is forty years of age. After receiving an education in the public schools, Mr. Flack entered business. He has always <been a stalwart Re- publican and stands high in the coun- cils of Ms party in Franklin county. Mr. Fladk for several years represent- ed the town of Waverly on the Board of Supervisors and served as chairman of the Board in 1894 and 1895. For the past five years Mr. Flack has been chairman of the Republican county committee 'and has (been Coun- ty Clerk during the same period, hav- ing been elected in 1897 and 1900. He was also elected president of the vil- lage of Maione at the hast election. Personally Mr. Flack is most genial and popular, his friends in Franklin county and Northern New York being legion. He \ ------- position for ated and may be relied upon to ably and faithfully represent this district in the House of Representatives at Washington. Announcement Summer School will open at Broad St. Shool house,Plattstourgh.iN. Y., July 21 to August 15, 1902. Instructors: H. S. McCasdand, Principal, Jennie C. Stiles, Assistant. Program: Arith- metic, Grammar and Composition, His- tory of Education, Physics, Bookkeep- ing, Civics and School Law, Geography or lAlgeibra, History, Physiology, Meth- ods and School Economy, Drawing. The school is held in the interest of those who expect to teach and desire to review work required for First, Sec- ond or Third Grade Certificates. 'In- struction will foe given in subjects re- quired for State Certificates if desired by a sufficient number, The drawing will [be taught (by Miss Stiles, Supervisor of Drawing in the Pittsburgh Puibftc Schools, Tuition will be payable at the 'be- ginning of the term and will be four dollars for the term of four weeks. No deduction will foe made for time lost during attendance or 'before registra- tion. •Board can he had at private houses at from $2.50 to $3.00 <per week. Teach- ers will be (provided with boarding places if they will notify Miss Stiles statin® what they are willing to pay and if they wish a room alone. Students should faring text books on subjects chosen, and necessary note foooks, pencils and other stationery. -ell qualified for the j hich he has been nomdn- FOURTH OF JULY EXCURSIONS. Chateansay R. R. Will Give Usual Low Rates in Both Directions. The following rates will be in effect on the Chateaugay R. R. and Saunanac and La&e Placid R. R. on Friday, July 4th. io Platitsfbuirgh and return the rates will be: From Lake Placid, $1.75; Saranac Lake, $1.25; Bloomingdale, $1.25; Loon Lake, ?1; Stand ish, 90c; Lyon Mountain, 80c; Russia, 65c; Danne- r . ra , 50c- . cadyviKe, 30c; Morrison- V Yi)a. 25c In the other direction, the rates will be to Saraniac Lake and return: Plattsburgh, $1.25; Morrison vi lie, $1.15; Cadyville, $1.10; Dannemora. $1; Russia, 90c; Lyon Mountain, 80c; Stan cash, 70c; Loon Lake, 50c; Bloomingdale, 25c Tickets will foe sold to Lake Placid To Control Trusts Mr. Richardson, of Tennessee, in speech in the House on Wednesday — _ __.. scanted on the dangers of trust, and a t an additional cost of 50 cents each. declared tihat the cry coming up from i the country must be heeded—that the I ~ Five Chinamen, wihom U. S. Corn- trusts moist beplaced under government! missioner Corbin discharged, left for control. ! Boston Tuesday. Mr. Rieardson certainly has not for- As a result of the mild winter in southern. Ru . shrew mice have gotten that there is a lack of constiu- tional power to do this. Congress can ^w^.™.^,., ^^.^^^ ^^i^r, mj, w u»vc ap- do nothing with the trusts; the su- paared in great aumbers in the fields preme court of the United States 'has j doing great damage to tihe crops. decided that Congress is witnout con- \ ___ etitutional power to repress them, or to regulate or control them except ae DR. FENNER'S KIDNEY « Backache Jiwiei. ISHiO and failed to pass because I All diseases of Kidneys, /vw T WX w^ it did not receive the necessarv two- Bladder, Urinary Organs. I * I I il |^ •hiird votfp Of fhe 1>4 r vea- 1^0 were Also Rheumatism, Back • I 1^ f\ 1 g to the carrying on of interstate com- merce Nor can he have forgotten that a joint •resolution for an amendment to the constitution which should give to Congress \power to define, regulate, prohibit or dissolve trusts monoplies or combinations, whether e xisting in it form of a corporation or otherwise.\ This was voted on in the House on Jivnei. 1900 and faile< PERSONAL MENTION ae Past Week Among People Here and Elsewhere. —Fred E. Burroughs, of Champlain, visiting here. —Mrs. M. D. Colligan and two chil- ren are visiting in Rouses Point. —The Misses Jennie and Lillian Stiles left Tuesday on a visit to Ma- lone. —Dr. Albert Stafford, of Syracuse, arrived here Monday to spend the summer. —C. K. O'Hagan arrived home from New York Tuesday to spend the sum- mer vacation. —03. Allen, of Saranac, was the guest of Ms sister, Mrs. Arthur Stafford on (Wednesday. —'Miss Eveline C. Smith returned Tuesday from New RocheJle to spend the sumtmer at home. —Mrs. 'Julia P. Wood left Wednes- day for a visit with friends and rela- tives at West Chiazy. —H. A. Lozier, Jr., returned to Cleveland Wednesday after a visit to his brother here. —<Miss Carrie B. Larkin Wednesday evening entertained a number of her friends at her home near this city. —•Edward Ryan, a member of the New York police force, passed through here Wednesday on his way to his home at Jay. —Miss Bessie Clay, of Beekmantown, spent Sunday at Grand Isle, the giuest of Mrs. Edward Gordon. —Miss Allie Martin, of Cumberland Head, spent Sunday at Grand Isle, the guest of Miss Eva K.nney. —<Miss Anna E. O'iHearn, of West Ohazy, spent Sunday at Grand Isle, the guest of Mass Ida C. Gordon. —Frank Watson returned to New- York last night, after visiting his mother for the past week. —Mrs. T. F. Dwyer, wife of Captain Dwyer, U. S. A., left Monday to join her husband at Fort Snelling, Minn. —Miss Broomiall, formerly of the High School faculty, left last Friday for her home in Cheney. —Miss Edith Boully, of Keeseville, is visiting in the city, the guest of Mrs. J. A. Hoasg, of Cornelia street —>Miss Luciile Garaant and Miss Rosa Reil, of Keeseville, are the guests of Miss Anna M. Bertrand, of this city. —The Rev. Joseph Gamble and fam- ily have removed to \Red Oaks,\ on Cumberland Head, for the summer. —John Stearns, of Providence, R. I., arrived Tuesday to spend his vaca- tion with his mother, Mrs. M. Stearns. —The three Misses Cannichiael.Catih- erine, Mary and Anna, left for Mon- treal Monday night where they will spend the summer. —'Miss Jennie Hickok, of Chicago, who formerly lived in Plattsburgh, has returned after an aibsence of fifteen years, to visit her cousin, Mrs. M. G. Baker. —Miss Bridges, of Fremont, Neb., left here last Pnidiay for (her home, visiting for a few days with Miss Alexandra Gamble, who was one of her classmate at Wellesley. —^Miss Sarah J. Stewart, principal of the Grammar School, left last Fri- day for LeRoy, N. Y., to spend a few days, after which she will go to Ohio for the balance of tihe summer. —Among the graduates of the White Plains High School last week was Miss Eldith Jones, daughter of Dr. E. N. Jones. Miss Jones will enter Vaasar College in September. —Captain and Mrs. A. L. Parmeter arrived here on Wednesday. Captain Parmerter has been granted a leave of absence of several montlhs, and is ex- pected to spend most of the summer here. —Principal G. K. Hawkins of the Normal School, went to Albany Mon- day to attend a Regents' convention. Before returning he will he present at the meeting of the State Teachers' Association, at Saratoga, —Messrs. A. I. Goodhue and B. J. Holt, United States inspectors of steam vessels, Tuesday inspected the steamer Valcour of the Champlain Transporta- tion Co. Wednesday they went Chazy to insipect the pleasure yacht Lady Annie, owned by Clarence Jon —Geo. D. Moore, of Dundee, a for- mer law student in the office of Dis- trict Attorney Main, who has 'been at- tending the Albany Law School, re- turned last week and spent Sunday with Maione friends. He has a posi- tion for the summer in the Hotel Champlain, near Plattsburgh.—Maione Gazette. —Nelson Gillman, of Fon du Lac, Wis. Joseph Bourgerie, of Seattle, Wash., and Mrs. Hetherton, of Hart- ford, Conn., who are reapecively the cousin, brother and sister of Edmond Bougerie, are visiting at his home here. An interesting circumstance connected with this visit is that Mr. Bougerie's three guests meet for the first time in forty years, when they were Children here together. week —The Sentined is issued th one day earlier than usual on of the Fourth of July. —The remains or Mrs. Mary Sul'li- —«ome of the local firemen are talk- ing of attending the state convention at Hudson. —Merritt A. Goodrich left on Satur- day for a short visit at his home in Mooers. —C. Mitchell had his hand badly cut while working in Baker Bros, \mill Tuesday morning. I —Miss Sadie Hewitt on Saturday re- van were 'brought here from Saranac Lake Hast Friday and. interred in the •Id Catholic cemetery. —lEach. package of Putnam Fadeless Dye colors more goods than any oth- dye and colors them better too. Sold by Mrs. Gilbert, Plattsburgh. —Mr. and Mrs. Fred Parker have sued invitations to the wedding of eir stem, Wesley Parker, to Miss 'Eva G. Cluskey, on July 9. —A special meeting of the Board of Public Works was held last Friday to turn over the water system books to the Citv Chamberlain. —The funeral of May Raymond, the 18 months' old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Raymond, occurred an •ccount} turned from a three weeks' visit in Albany and New York. —-B. A. Butler removed from No. 34 Saturday ihurch. morning from St. Peter's —Sporting Life is authority for the statement that W. J. Dyer, late of + he Hoiy Cross team, has foeen signed by Johnstown team of the State League. ', —The Traction Company have filled the ditch in front of the H'artweli property near Clinton Park. This will be a convenience for those attending the attractions 'at the park. iBugiler Brown, of the 23d Infan- try, was before the city judge Satur- day, charged by his wife with stealing $7 from hesr. iShe repented of having him arrested, however, and tearfully begiged for his release, which was granted. —The retreat of the Catholic Driests at Cliff Haven ended last Friday noon and most of those in attendance left for their homes during the day. Dur- ing the week it was planned to fouild a cottage for the priests of the neigh- borhood, hut no definite conclusion was arrived at. —T. J. Sullivan received a painful injury last Friday afternoon by having his right foot crushed by a fifty-pound rail of iron, which fell upon it whik he was at work in The Press job of- fice. Dr. Rogers was caMed and dressed the injury. —Frank W. Judge has resigned ML position as stamp clerk at the Platta- burgh post office and was succeed- ed on Tuesday by -Mrs. Stella L. Schra- der, of this city, at a salary of $500. i^very clerk in the post office gets an increase of $100 a year on July 1st —The Plattsfourgh City Band has just had a strong accession in the per- son of Mr. William Fritz, now a citi- zen of Pittsburgh, who has joined it as assistant director. Mr. Fritz is a professional musician, and his mem- bership will materially strengthen that organization. —The Ampersand Hotel Company of Saranac Lake on Saturday filed a claim against the state for $21,300 for dam- ages alleged to have . caused by the overflow of the Saranac river. It is claimed that the damage is due to the construction of a dam across th< river by the state. —Gallant Bros, are making exten- sive repairs in their barber shop. A new hardwood floor is being put in, and a system of hot and cold water foi baths, shamipoons, etc., which when completed, are calculated to make the barber sno-p thoroughly up-to-date and convenient.. —Arrangements have been complet- ed foy Mr. E. G. Clarke for furnishing -music for Hotel Champlain during the summer. His orchestra will be com- posed of a quintette of strings—'first and second violins, viola, 'cello and bass, and cornet, flute and clarinet. The hotel will be opened for the sea- son next Tuesday. —Justice Stover, at his special term of the Supreme Court, held on Satur- at Amsterdam, N. Y., granted a writ of peremptory mandamus com- pelling the payment of $3 (in addition to the $3 already paid) to each of the election officers of Uhe recent city elec- tion. H. M. Merrihew appeared for the applicants. —The Keeseville, Ausable & Cham- plain railroad company has issued a handsome folder for the season of 1902, which is illustrated with four magnificent views of . the Ausahle Chasm, one of the old stone bridge across the Ausable at Keeseville, and one of Hotel Ausable Chasm. Send to A. W. Boynton, Gen. Pas. Agent, Keeseville. for a copy. —W. L. Pattisson, while sitting nn the bleachers just before the iball game on Saturday afternoon, was hit in the chest by a pitched ball and disabled for nearly an hour. The common practice the pllayers have of pitching in the direction, of the unprotected seats instead of against the wire net- ting has caused several injuries, and should be discouraged. —The new steamer Sagamore is rapidly nearing completion, and it is expected that she will be ready for service on Lake George the first week in July. When completed she will leave Caldwall at 9:30 a, m., returning at 4:30 p. and Mohi( service, which will put The steamer Horicon will be assigned other entir later —The Democrats. So the Dem members went upon record as opposed to giving Congress the power it needs in order to control trusts. To increase the power of the nation- al government has always been repug- nant to the Democratic party. Nation- al control of trusts can not be had with out. such a grant of power. Mr.Richard- son is opposing his party's policy in demanding that the trusts be placed under governmental control. Don't become discouraged. There is a cure for you. If iR-ce.^ary write Dr Fenutr Ho has spent a life Mmu ciirinp iu*t sucb cases as yours. All consultations free. —St. Lawrence University of Can- ton, has secured thirteen acres nearby for an athletic field. The purchase I price was $2,000. The lot is divided j in half, the university taking and pay- j ing for the rear half. The front half is taken by Henry C. Deane, of Og- ! densburg who has authorized a draft upon him for $1,000. President Gunni- son announces that a handsome gate- way will be erected and Chat the field will be known as the Henry 0. Deane Athletic Field of St. Lawrence Univer- ichedule, to be announced twelve-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Tindall sustained a of the right arm and a dis- j location of the wrist joint yesterday afternoon. The boy was amusing himself by pushing an anchored boat away from the wiharf, when the boat drifted back and pinned his arm against the wharf, causing the injury. Dr. Larkin set the fracture and dislo- cation. —The first civil service examination under the city government was held Saturday under the direction of H. P. OHagun, secretary of the commission. Each candidate was given a physical I examination which was followed 'by j written examinations in writing, spall- I ing an\L arithmetic. Each candidate then to«k an examination in reading and ai? > Wral test as to their adaptabil- j ity and fitness for the position desired. The following were the candidates: Firemen—Paul Bressette, William Reddick.William Herron.W. H. Marsh, Prank Lezot, John G. Girard. Janitor —Polybe Rosat. \For ll'ltRC Dr. Ft- stored Drues yea kid ley t.of fVOc I b be vid . WAGONEU. . f 1 id backa d scaldi i without rh e he Ba< K Asl< fo Co P k >k I1O. i The iche <A jbsvill Book pain coul . P:i. Free ST.VITUS'DAHCE^ 1 In a few weeks the Pwilheli (Wales) harbor of refuge woiks will toe com- menced at. Ppwilihei. It is to cost $262.- 500, sufoseibed by the treasury, the Cambrian Railway company and the Cardiff corporation. Teething Then the baby is most like- ly nervous, and fretful, and j doesn't gain in weight. \ Scott's Emulsion I is the best food and medicine for teething babies. They Lorraine street to his new home at f:l i Sailly avenue, last week. I —'Mrs. Alex, juanglois and daughter, Alice, returned home last evening' Irom a visit to Montreal. I —This week's Collier's Weekly con- I tains a picture of \Paddy\ Duff, as a' drawing card in a baseball advertise- ment. —The directors of the Yilas National ank have declared the usual semi- annual dividend of three per cent, pay- able July 1st. —Nine Chinamen from New York. 'ho have been on a visit to their brethren here, left Saturday for the metropolis. —J'ulius Mendelsohn is having a comping party at the LaRocque cot- tage on Cumberland Head for a num- iber of New York friends. —Deputy U. S. Marshal Brewster ar- rested three Chinamen at Rouses Point Wednesday and placed them in the caire of Sheriff Dominy. —Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Honsinger -re- turned Sunday night from their bridal trip, and will make their home at No. 36 Couch street. —The young daughter of Thomas Caron, of Cold Brook, who was recent- ly 'badly burned by having her clothes catch on fire, is reported as doing well. —Mrs. Sarah Henry, of Bloom ing - m, 111., is spending a few days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hodges. She is a sister of Mrs. Hodges. —A change will be made in the Plattsburgh post office on July 15, when Roger H. Wilcox will succeed Clinton D. Moore as deputy postmas- ter. —Mrs. Elizabeth C. Saxe, widow of the late Henry C. Saxe, died at the home in Chazy, Monday morning. The funeral was held Wednesday afternoon at two o'clock. —At the regular communication of Clinton Lodge, No. 155, F. and A. M., held Tuesday night, Worshipful Mas- ter iG. H. Myers conferred the second degree on two candidates. —Miss Catherine Baldwin,of Duluth, Minn., is visitinig her aunt, Mrs. John W. Clay, and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Va'lleau, after an absence of thir- teen years. —United States Inspectors Holt and Goodhue went to Montreal Monday, where they will inspect the steamer Corsican, of the Richelieu Ontario Navigation Co. —Miss Lena I. (Baker left Saturday for Ttroy, after which she will go to North Adams, Mass., where it is un- derstood that she will ibecome the bride of Thomas Raidy, formerly of this city. Tuesday was the 72nd. blrtihlay of L. IJ. Archambault. In the even- ing a party of his relatives and friends gave him a surprise party at his home on Cornelia street, and a very pleas- ant evening was enjoyed 'by all. —The delegates to the Congressional convention and a number of friemds •were entertained at dinner at the Arcade Tuesday nigihit by Mr. W, H. Flack, of Maione, the Republican nom- inee for representative. —Dr. J. H. LaRocque has placed in his store two very fine gilded sigrs, which are a great adv. for Palmer's renowned perfumes. The work has been done by \Brown the Paintti, \ and is a credit to his skill. —Dr. and Mrs. Barlie Brown re- turned Mond'ay afternoon to their home in Putnam Washington county, after spending their honeymoon in this vicinity. Mrs Brown will be re- membered (by her many friends in this city as Miss Graham. Beginning this week there will be ad- ditional mail service on the Chateau- gay railroad, on trains 2 and 3. J. F. Corrigan, of Trenton, N. J., will be the new clerk. E. E. Trumibull will con- tinue in his regular run on trains 1 and 4. —(At a sipecial meeting of the High Falls Pulp Co., held Wednesday at tiheir office in Chateaugay, C.W. Smith was unanimously elected director to fill the vacancy caused toy the death of the late Charles K. Martin. Mr. Smith was also elected treasurer of the com- pany. -4 t is said that the authorities of Holy Cross College have notified stu- dents of that institution that they must not play on s'uanmer teams if they wish to play on the Holy Cross team next season. This will probatbily cause Maione to lose tihe services of Baldwin and NooDan, 'both good men. —The horse that was stolen from D. A. Merrihew on Saturday night was found near Salmon River Monday rning by Chief of Police Ldbby and Sheriff Dominy. No one was found with it, 'but later in the day Thomas Henry and William A. Gale were ar- rested on the charge of stealing it. —The work of laying a water main across the Slaranac river, opposite Riverside cemetery, has ''begun. A temporary dam has ibeen built partly across the river. The work is quite an undertaking, as it pirobaJbly neces- sitates the ibllas'tinig of about two feet of solid rock the 'Whole width of the druggist, who has conducted a drug store in Saranac, Clinton county, for two or three years, has purchased a building lot there, and is about to break ground for a new block. The building when completed will be used by Mr. Tobey for a residence and drug store, which he expects will be com- pleted about Oct. 1. —Some new apparatus was received for the fh'e department Tuesday, ana included two improved horse collars, new harness hangers and ceiling springs to raise the hangers after the harnesses are on the horses. The firemen are very well pleased with the new apparatus and consider it a great improvement over the old. —iA stranger was taken with a bad attack of heart disease while sitting in George Laclair's barber shop Tuesday morning. Drs. Buck and Thompson were hastily summoned, and after a short time succeeded in restoring the man to life. When the doctors ar- rived on the scene the patient's body was rigid and already growing cold, and had it not been for Mr. Laclair's care and promptness in securing medi- cal aid. he would surely never have re- rove red. —-An unusually large civwd took ad- vantage of the pleasant weather Wed- nesday to attend the iband concert given on Custom Ho'use Park. A very good selection of pieces was presented and played in a delightful manner. The people of this city were long ago tisfied with the City Band, New Carpet Store *6 BRIDGE STREET, Where an immense assortment of the best quallt} Only of Axministers, Velvets, Body Brussels, Tapestry Brussels and all wool Ingrains may be^found All carpets made by machine, which guarantee; firm, flat seam \*\ WE ALSO CARRY A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF RUGS IN ALL THE DIFFERENT SIZE3. Geo. H. Carroll & Co * lor teeming DaDies. iney | satisfied with the City Band, but it 4 gain from the Start. I! still continues to improve its already ! send fora free sample. I j high standard. In the absence of Mr. \ Kr-\.f rc S T Ts« e er VNEl Chen New'York pi Clarke. Mf. Pri!2 acted as director, and C \ '^c.'a-d «i.oo: an drusrgi'sts. ' 4j performed his part in a very saiisfac-j 50 Come to us if you want a rig. Its a plain proposition that when you wmt a first class rig, you will hlave to pay a reasonable price far it, Ixjit roa will find our prices just right We have just received OF THE FINEST ONE AND TWO * SEATED VEHICLES •yer shipped into Northern. New York, and while they last -WB propose to jeffer them ait from a quarter to a third their value. Better hurry up and »ke advautage of this splendid offer. It would be impossible to show a b etter line of harness than we have «t present ri PRICES RIGHT TREA TMENT UOOD CHILDS & BYRNES Rink Building, Plattsburgh, N. Y Our facilities for Fhting Trusses of all kinds are such that we have the greatest success in not only relieving but in permanently Cunng Hernia. Our selection of Trusses is praised by ) physicians. Long experience has given us expert knowledge of all jtfTns of Hernias, and the exact Truss 'beat adapted to each. Come and talk it over with us anyway. There will be no obligations to buy, but we would like to shew you' our Trusses and have a talk with you on the subject. MEDICAL HALL D. K. Gilbert, Druggist Opp. Post Office ^ Pittsburgh, Jr.;Y GOLD Lined Dinner and Tea in 148, 112, 100, and &S piece sets. Also a full line of imparted cheaper decoratbed sets from $4.00 upwards. IN GLASSWARE and WHITE GOODS of Energy Schiff & Keenan DANNEMORA, N. Y. NEW SPRING GOODS Our well known department store i now completely stocked. Special attention jqven to Clothing, Gent's Furnishing Goods and Shoes Clothing made to order on short notice. Fit and style guaranteed. Ladies' Suits and Shirt Waists Buy your canpete and wall paper from us and save money. Fresh Creamery ©utter, Groceries, and Provisions. 'All goods wAa at bottom prices. SCHIFF & KEENAN PROF. F. B. SAMBORK OF BURLINGTON VT. SPECIALIST IN Prescription Spectacles. Will visit the following places until further notice: ; AT HOME aFTETCE. 65 No. WinoosM AT., Burlington V t the last of each weefc. • NEW YORK OFFICES: SARANAC LAKE. r ^_ ^ .Room 4* Roberts' Block. First Tues., Wed., Thnirs. euch monta. AUSAiBLE FORKS Lest Tues. and Wed., each month. r- J ^It . £*•• Merrill's Office. Last Thursday each month. IMN1NEMORA, Clinton Co. Prison, Hospital Department; every second month (see newspaper notice.) PLAITSBURGH, first of each week. Established 43 year*. Offers features which can not b» oqnd in any other school. Hundreds of graduates placed to positions annually. Sead for new Art Catalogue. BUY A GOOD 'ARM CHEAP We have them to sell in the bis hardwood timber belt oT Forest Coun- ty, Wis. 25.000 acres of as good farm- ing land as there Is In the state. Fine deep day loam soil> gotod water, splen- did climate. Land Is all timbered.-.. It lies from one to three miles from Crandom, the county seat of Forest County, Wis., and along tooth si$?s of the railroad for sevenal miles ^es t of Crandon. Price *5.00 to *1«.O0 per acre; easy terms of payment Write for maps and cdrculirs. I* T. aRABTREE. Land Agent, Crandon, Wia. J. A. VREEUAND, A *-,*,£ Agent, Irona, N. Y.. Clinton County. Yout Source We have the largest store in Northern New York, having received this week alone about 100 barrels of glass ware, 10 hogsheads and 10 crates crockery, or about 10 carloads. This is more thon ALL the other so-called crockery stores will buy in a year put together. We are the only house In the city w hich imports its own goods and gees glassware direct from the factory. Our customer gets the benefit. Goods will be open for inspection Saturday, May 2^ Fted W. Utting For Sale Livery Barn & Stables in rear of Witherill House, now occupied by M. W. Smith Building Lot South East Corner Oa,k & Couch Street*. Farm of 185 acres on Rugar Street. % mile from trolley. Has new brick dwelling house; new hen house; frame house; good barms; fine pas- ture; large grove; and water-power. With farm will sell 9 three year old cowsjerseys and Holsteln breed. For further particulars address MRS. W. V. S. WOODWARD, 42 Court Street. 2423-2wks , i j.. • J. ••• .* i* For Sale. 1 entire store front, 1 grind stone; 1-horse Lumber Wagon; Dump Cart; Wagon fitted with Gasoline Stove, Tank, etc., for camping or lunch cart; Mowing Machine; Horse Rake; Three plows, seeder and spring tooth har- row; Refrigerator. Also Black Wal- nut Book Case and Wardrobe. Adress or apply to MRS. W. V. S. WOODWARD, 42 Court Street. 2423-wk No one attains the limit of his capa- bilities unless digestion is perfect. Mental as well as physical energy is a product of the food we eat. Brain, bone, gland and muscle require con- stant nourishing. Faulty digestion quickly imipairs every function of health and life. , ^ JAQUBS' Dyspepsia Capsules \The Little Wonder\ Are a real tonic to the stomach. Each capsule will effectually digest 5000 grains of food. They give strength and tome and establish normal secre- tions of ;tae digestive fluids. \ For slight disorders as well as for chronu disorders. Relieve auickly and cure soundly. Their use brings apf*tite r strength, 'buoyancy of spirits and more active mind. PEICE, 50 CENTS C AD Y DRUG CO. Cor. Bridge and flargaret Streets, PLAlTSBURCiH N Y

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