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Commercial advertiser. (Potsdam Junction, N.Y.) 1873-1958, July 10, 1895, Image 4

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„**W xJ3!*J ;<«•! \^^™\:i^ff?P^V?^?f®5S 1'SM.VEiniL ABI'KRTISKR I WEDNESDAY. JULY 1<>. l«9o. STORY OF A CAMERA. ••Well, old fellow. I wish you joy,\ said Huntly .Johnson when his friend, Dirk Beaufort, after the fashion of the newly accepted lover, had finished a panegyric in praise o f his lady love. Dick Beaufort and Huntly Johnson were bosom friends; as young lawyers they occupied the same chambers in the city, and had never in their livejs had a serious quarrel. •Don't you think she\ is quite the love- liest girl in London, Huntly?\ continued Beaufort, ardently. -Yes, old man.\ replied his friend, \I think she is much better looking than that celebrated actress. Kitty Haw- thorne, whom you —er —well, were rather sweet on. don't you know?\ \I certainly did make a fool of myself over that girl, but that was some time ago. I hope Dorothy has never heard about it . You know, she i s just a little bi t jeulous.\ said Dick Beaufort, a trifle uneasily. \Yes\ I believe she i s rather jealous, said his friend. •How m the world can you know any- thing about it . old chap?\ said Beaufort, rather surprised: \but 1 have heard that you were rather gone m i her J uiirself not long ago. and. m fact, that you proposed to her, eh.'\ •Perhaps 1 did,\ said Johnson, staring hard a t the ceiling. \Well. I' m going out this evening. Sorry 1 can't aik you to come with me. Hope you'll enjoy yourself, old man. \ I dare say 1 shall.'' responded John- sou, trying t o lone a iinile. \ 1 think I know where you are going; at any rate, it i s nowhere where an old bachelor like m\ self i s wanted.\ The door bunged, and Huntly Johnson was lef t alone to his thoughts, which were not o f the most pleasing char- ai ter. So »h e has jilted me and accepted Diik Beaufort, has she'\ soliloquized the young num. \Well. 1 always thought that 1 was rather more o f a fa\onte with the girls than lie . but then he i s so jT.Il > handsome.\ He thought fu r some time and as he pondered his face grew darker and darker. \No.\ he suddenly.shouted, \he shan't marryher; though he i s my greatest friend. Uod knows 1 love her more than I do him. Hut how can I prevent it? \ He thought again fo r some time, and then murmured to himself, sottly; \1 know. What is the good o f a hobby if one does not Use it fu r practical purposes?\ It must here tie explained that Huntly Johnson was an' exceedingly successful amateur photographer, and he had some time ago learned to do what is called in the phraseology of the photographer, \double printing.\ This consists in printing different pictures on the paper b> means o f using two distinct nega- tives. Now. Huntly Johnson had taken a simp shot o f Dick Beaufort kissing his sister some time back, which Miss Par- quhar had not seen: he had also taken a photo o f Kittle Hawthorne. He now proposed to print'Kittie Haw- thorne's face instead o f Miss Beaufort's into the photograph, and as the two girls were o f similar size ami build, the pho- tograph would appear to represent Dick embracing Kitte Hawthorne. I f Dor- othy were to see this photograph, John- son reflected that she would probably break of f her engagement with Dick Beaufoirt immediately, especially as the photograph would li e -carefully dated some days after her betrothal. I t was a mean trick to play any man. and Huntly Johnson felt more than ever ashamed o f himself for acting in such a dishonorable manner toward his old friend. But he was o f a very firm na- • tnrt. ani l had determined that by fair means or foul he would prevent the mar- riage. i ne next morning Johnson went tohis dark room and. bringing out the two negatives, succeeded, by means of the process before described, i n producing the desired result. He chuckled to him- self when li e thought o f the effect which it would ha\e on Dorothy Farquhar, but ins pleasure w'iis considerably lessened when li e p n tared to himself the paiu which he would cause a friend who had alwavs acted nobly toward him. As Dick Beaufort w.m going out that evening Johnson j..sked linn it' bethought Miss r'aiqtihar would care to come i n on a i ertalli date which he mentioned and look o\er some photos which he had taken recent 1\ . Du k Beaufort knew thatJJoi o l h \ w bo took w liftt l.s called a sisterh luieiest m Huntly Johnson, would b e pleased to mine, especially as she took a great interest i u photography heiself. s o he replied: ' Certainly, old fellow, I'l l give her your message. I' m sorry that I have an engagement on the l.\>th. but I have no doubt you two will be quite interested discussing photography. \ Johnson thought it just as well that Dick should li e out on that particular date, and he quite agreed with his friend that Dofothv F.irij ului r and li e would be very much interested -perhaps painfully s o as t o one party. Huntley Johnson had all his latest photographs m readiness on the day i u .juestiou. and as he heard the kliocl f at lli e door which lUiuouiiml Mi.MH l'arqlib ir' s arrival, he placed a certain photograph on the table m ti fairly con- spicuous place. Juhusoii forgot all al<ou t Dick and the shabby trick he was playing him as he talked to this charming girl. What lovely photographs you take, Mr. Johnson. 1 really think they are better tb.m those o f iinmy professionals, the portraits are s o extremely life-like. Now, this one o f - Uh! Mr. Johnson, whatever i s thiif Dick, and and an actress; taken yesterday, too! Oil, i t > an t l»e m\ Dick.\ The poor girl sank into a chair, and i t was only Johnson's presence which re - strained her from crying. for the first time Huntly Johnson felt smceieh sorry for her. but he real- ized that he had put his hand to the plough, and that he could not now turn back, \1- er -tha t is . I really am very sor- r y that you have seen that photograph. I did not know it was on the table.\ By this time Miss Farquhar being a Ver y self possessed girl, had quite recov- ered herself. \Will you be so good as to give me a sheet o f note paper and a pen. Mr. John- Soil?\ she -mid . coldly. \Certainly. Can I be of any use to you i n any other way. Miss Far- quhar?\ \No thank you. I merely wish to write Mr. Beaufort a short note,\ re- turned the girl. She sat down, though Johnson could see she was still very much affected, wrote on bravely for a few minutes; then she handed the note to Huntly Johnson, requesting him to give i t to Mr. Beau- fort, and bidding hhn a good afternoon left the house with a firm determination never to return to it . Presently Dick entered the room. \Oh i thought I should arrive before she left,\ he said, in a rather disappointed tone. \A note from her, though. How awfully nice o f her to write.\ Huntly Johnson was seized with a sudden fear lest Dorothy might have be- trayed him i n the note she had written to him. \Whatever is this?\ shouted Beaufort, as he glanced over the tirs t Hue of the note. \Look here. Huntly.\ cried the young man, clutching hold of his friend's arm. ''what can she mean by writing about •faithlessness,' -love for another womau. etc.?' Look at the note, man.\ Huntly's face turned ghastly white as he took the letter from the other's trem- bling hand, but as he read on he looked more relieved. \I'm afraid she means to give yon up. old man. She said nothing to me about * it. though I should go and see her if I were you: there is evidently some mis- ' understanding.\ Johnson knew he was quit* safe.in •aying that much, as he felt sure Doro- thy would refuse to see Dick. At any rate, it would get him out of the way for a time. •By Jove, I think I will.\ said Beau- fort, slightly cheered by this suggestion: and rushing out of the room he made his way to Dorothy's house which was not far distant. Looking at his watch, he found it was still early in the evening, and he felt quite certain of seeing his ladylove and explaining everything there and then. On inquiring for Miss Farquhar, Beaufort was informed that she was en- gaged and could see him on no pretext whatever. ••Tell her that I must se'B her. It is a matter of importance.\ But the servant merely repeated her message, and would not even agree to ' take Miss Beaufort a small note, scrib- bled on half a sheet of note paper. '•Miss Beaufort said that she would see you on no account whatever, sir,\ was all that the maid would say. The door shut in Dick Beaufort's face and he was left alone on the doorstep. He remained there thunderstruck for a few minutes and then slowly walked on, wondering what on earth had given rise to Dorothy's unfair accusations. Was it likely that when he had gained the love of a creature little short of an an- gel in his estimation he would be trying to do the same thing with another woman? Some one must have been giving her false information about him. that was certain. But who could be the culprit? Probably one o f her admirers, who was jealous o f his success. Could i t be Huntly Johnson? The thought chased itself quickly through his brain and left it as speedily as i t had entered. No; it was an ungenerous thought. He felt certain that his old friend would be in- capable o f such an action. \ Huntly Johnson was i n his own sitting room as Dick entered the house. •She won't even see me.\ the latter cried, throwing open the door, breathless with excitement; \isn't i t a shame, Huntly? I'\e done nothing to deserve her throwing me over like this. I think some cad must have been telling her lies about me.\ Huntly Johnson winced at this, but, luckily fo r him. Beaufort did not notice it . Beaufort walked to the table and , began absently to turn over some phot- ographs which were lying there. Hud- denly the other saw him start as he took up a photograph i n his hand; Johnson made a clutch at it . but was too late. •Johnson, what does this mean?\ shouted the young man. \A photo- graph o f me kissing Kitty Hawthorne! Impossible! I never did such a thing in my life.\ Suddenly his former suspicion, that Johnson was the cause o f all this trouble, returned to him. \Johnson don't deny it.\ he said; '•confess that you did this'out of spite because I was going to marry Dorothy Farquhar.\ | An explanation ensued. Johnson was certainly subdued and humiliated by Dick Beaufort's kindness. He offered to make the only amends m his power, namely, to go to Dorothy's house and confess everything. At first , in an- swer to his knock, a message was re- turned that Miss Farquhar was engaged and refused to see him. lmt 'by dint of perseverance he was at last allowed to enter. Dorothy at first treated him coldly, but on learning the object o f bi n yisit she reproached him bitterly for his duplicity, but gradually began to take a more lenient view of his conduct and at last forgave him. * * * • » Huntly Johnson returned home some- what sad. but happier than he had been for several days. Dick Beaufort and Dorothy were married ihree months later, and thus ended ''The story of a camera.\—Tit-Bits. SURVIVO.io OF THE COMMUNE. AH Pari* Tremble* lit Each Recurring A milveritary . Each year something happens to re - mind the Paris public o f the bloody days of the Commune in 1*71 . On the 24th \and \!5t h o f May—the anniversary of its fall the police are ni l afield to prevent manifestations with the red Hat* at the foot of the w..ll i n the cemetery of Pere- Larhai.se . There the last Communist soldiers, shot down by the National troops under General de (lalliffet. lie buried m deep trenches. ( >n rlie same days religious people wander undis- turtied i n the quiet garden of the Rue Haxo. There the Communist leaders exercised their last act o f authority by shooting, before their own turn came, the hostages who were in their power— priests, civil officers and National soldiers. After twenty-four years the Commune has become sober ami respectable. Its survivors have made their way every- where, since the amnesty of ls7 H allowed them to return to France. The revolu- tionary Socialist party, with It s forty memlieis o f Parliament, celebrates the anniversary after the approved fashion of politicians. A few mouths ago, when one of'their number had to be disci- plined by tlie President of the Legisla- tive Chamber, they rose i n a body to tli e cry of \Vive l a Commune!\ Ordi- nary mortals had a moment of painful surprise. Jean Volders. the leader of the Belgian Socialists, just before he became crazy, explained with authority what his comrades meant by profession of solidarity witli the Commune: \ - Vive la Commune!' i s the war cry of the So- cialists o f all nations, just as the Mar- seillaise i s the hymn of tlie social revo- lution. All those who march behind the red flag, whatever their race or lan- guage, sing i t as their hymn of deliver- ance.\ A Diamond l a it Flouting BottU. While fishermen were hauling a net for shad i n the upper Delaware, near Lambertville. N. J., they took a sealed bottle, with a long, narrow Hilk ribbon about the neck. In the liottle was this note; \This bottle was started from Ding- man's Ferry. Pa. Will tine finder com- municate with one of the undersigned, stating when and where found. AnnH., Gertrude (4 . and Emily L., April 15, lS9.->.\ The fishermen were about to cast the bottle aside when one of them discovered something bright and sparkling in the bottle. It\ proved to be ) a diamond, whioh has since been found to be worth $100. It is supposed in placing the note in the bottle one of the young women dropped the precious stone from a ring she wore. AMATEUR |?Ty**P?F?BSe7#*. • -.J-;- >. PATRIOTISM IS SPREADING IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS. Praiidsnt Harrison ff»y» It Is Good Vol tha Country. Military Tactics Tsaflfc Implicit Onadtsno*. M««tn«M and 8»lf. Rupiet. It is estimated-that nearly ten thou- sand public school boys of New York and Brooklyn paratled on Memorial Day. With their own drum corps to furnish music, with banners proudly waving over their even ranks, they gave an align- ment which could not be improved mp - on by the regular army troops. The movement to establish military drill in the public schools is spreading THE QUO HOME. A Gracornl TrJbata.br th» Bar. Dr. Coilysr. In a series of article* upon-\The Woman Who Influenced Me Most,\ pub- lished in the Ladies' Home Journal, R«T. Bobei* Collyer; the b^k»n^th,p««pli«!!r, fa paying tribute to his mother* »yi: 'So she stands in the sunlight of the UtyMAGINAT in* IJT'C |EC«lArt$» Kavaiut 3Co«:<Ua lajj a Thar X*T«r TaU a> -. : -.- ; .- '_ ipoi^jWawjr..;' \ •,'••'- - TJjTetotottwocbattypapers.^Tribu- Jatibna ojt a'Caeerftil Qjiyer,\ by W* )>. Howollaj ia printed to the Oentittylor June; * Mr.Hovrelu gtreif tfrefollowing experiences with the begging fraternity: ; I mnst »ay;thaf his »tatemenfeo? bit long ago, and she had also suchva genios own\^\Wi«'ii8TOilyfa«>n«i^*n'd«b»«f for~doing well wha't.ane must take in hand that I think still if it had'fallentp her lot and her training to govern a kingdom she would have made a, noble queen and governed it well, while what she did govern well was the house full of eager and outbreaking children with a good deal of the old-Berserker blood in them, as I have; reason to suspect—keep- ing us all well in hand and clearing the boys turned ont this spring as did last year. A goodly proportion of them were uniformed and armed, now that they have been organized into regiments and battalions of the \American Guard.\ All over the country military dirill movement is meeting with favor. an_d the schools in most of the cities, as well as in many of the smaller towns, are get- ting into line in favor of the innovation. The question has become one of natiomal importance, and has already been taken up in Congress as well as in the Legis- latures of mi*» of the States. The Grand Army of the Republic ia supporting the scheme. Ex-President Harrison has recently said of the plan: \It is good in every aspect of it—good for the boys, good for the schools and good for the country.\ That military drill I s popular among the schoolboys is evident to any one who sees the lads at drill. They willingly give up part of their play hour to take part in it , and the competition for offi- cers' positions is keen. One has buir to look at the air of pride with which the youngsters wear their uniforms. In most of the schools only the larger com- panies are uniformed and equipped and there are one or two companies com- posed of the smaller and untrained boys who correspond to an awkward sqna'd , from which the ranks o f the regular companies are recruited. He W». Surry. A woman who lives near Dupont Cir- cle having punished her little boy. said to'him: \Rudolph aren't you sorry now?\ \Yes replied the boy, \I am—sorry that you spanked me. \*-Washington Post. Transported, \Well said the monkey to the organ grinder, as he sat on top of the organ. ••I'm simply carried away with the mu- sic.\—Philadelphia Record. Llewellyn Woop, the old Welshman who runs the rope ferry between the towns of Sagawan and Deemville, R. I., has two trained flying fish. He caught them in 1889 of f Nantucket and keeps them in a small salt water pond back of his dwelling. They will fly to'him-when he stands by a big water barrel on his back porch, and he feeds them while in the barrel. Sometimes they will remain there several hours, but as a rale they fly back to the pond (about thirty yards distant) directly after meals. rapidly, and three or fonetimes a^many way f or w ^^ t he world's great life J \\ * when our time came to go forth? seeing to it that we were well h,oused, well fed and well clad for weekday and Sunday, while the school wage was paid for ns, so long as we could be spared to go there, out of the eighteen shillings a week my father earned in those days at his anvil, together with the pittance some of us could earn by and by in the factory.\ Of his visit to the scenes of MB child- hood in England, Dr. Collyer writes: \So I went about the valley, as they say. with my heart in my mouth, and seemed to be- saying to the boy I saw through the mists of the many years: •' 'Dear little fellow, yon had a hard time then, but it was a good time also, wasn't it now? Have any flowers in the world beside ever seemed so sweet to you as the snowdrop, the primrose and the cowslip you knew so well where to find and bring home to mother, or have any singing birds ever matched your memory of the skylark and the throstle, or were there ever such Christmas-tides as those she made for us when her children and the world were all young together?\ • • And there was the old home nest. It stood where the villa stands now, but I would not have exchanged the memory for the mansion. It was a cottage of two rooms and an attic fronting due south, and there was a green dooryard with a clump of roses set about with wallflowers, pinks and sweet Williams. There was a plum tree also branching about the windows. Then I went with- in doors of the home which was, and is no more, to find the bright open Are that went out in 1H1J9. but was still burning for me, and the walls of the living room were white as the driven snow. There was the famoutt bureau, also, shining like a dim mirror, anil the tall clock which was always too fast at bedtime and too slow at meal times—it stands here in our dining room now. There was still the fine store of willow ware on the rack against the wall, but that was for Christmas and the summer feast; while all things were glorified by pictures Turner could not have done to save his soul. -^Z&t Military instruction involves more ihysiral drill than i s usual i n the schools, and this in itself is a wonderful advantage to most o f the boys. As Moon as a lad declares his wish to enter the cadet corps o f the school he goes into the awkward squad and i s put through a course of \sprouts.\ The \setting up\ exercises which are used at West Point come first. This physical drill tearhea a boy to stand straight, to walk straight, to breathe properly—in short, make a new boy of him. When the boys have learned to hold their heads erect and their handw at their sides without looking as i f the palms were glued to their legs, they are taught to face and inarch. Marching and wheeling in columns of twos and fours follow, and then more intricate manoeuvera. The best of the stjiuid s are then put into the regular cadet corps and allowed to get uniforms and carry guns i f the companies have them. The \manual\ of anus is taught un- ti l they can handle the weapons like vet- erans, and then they learn to drill iu companies and battalions. In many schools drum and fife corps have been organized, and the 'boy s march to their own music I n illress parades in the armory and -u-huol yards the drum corps give an air of importance to the ceremony and makes the boys feel more like real soldiers than when imurch - ing without music The Teloiioop o In Photography. The most recent invention in photog- raphy will probably prove to be one of the most important when its capabilities are more fully tested. It consists of a telescopic attachment by means of which photographs may be takeu of an object at a considerable distance. The results are said to be in every way equal to those obtained at close range. Thte at- tachment, called the telephoto, is small in bulk, not much larger, indeed, than any ordinary lens, but its capabilities are out of all proportion to its size. Stand- ing 600 feet away from a cathedral a photograph may be taken with the tele- photo which will clearly show every stone in the structure. This is of course impossible with an ordinary apparatus The idea of a telescopic- attachment to a camera is not new, but its practical de- velopment has been carried by Mr. El- mendurf, a well known amateur photog- rapher o f New York, to an extent never before reached. Retribution. U-omez—I say, was it you who recom- mended that, cook to my wife?\ Perez—I believe so. Gomez—Then I should like you to come and have supper with us to-night. —La (iaceta de Malaga. An. Editorial llcaervatlon. \Don't you think this publication as- sumes a good deal iu labelling its hu- morous department 'Original Jokes?'\ \Not at all. It doesn't assume to say with whom the Jokes were original.\— Washington Star. A Mean H a range. Near Gainesville a newly married couple on the train the other day at- tracted a good deal of attention by their peculiar behavior. A lady got oi a the train at a station and took a seat in front of them. Scarcely was she seated before they commenced making remarks in loud whispers about her wearing last season's hat and dress. She was severely criticised by them for some momemta. Presently the lady turned around, She noticed at a glance that the bride was older than the groom, and without the least resentment in her countenance she said: \Madam will you please have your son to close the window behind yom?\ The son closed his mouth instead, and the madam did not giggle again until the brakeman hollered out \Lulu!\—At- lanta CVw,8ti* ,! Otio»> Tha Movemant for Chrlttlan Union. The G-rindelwald Conference issued a circular recommending that on Whit- sunday Christian ministers \devote at least one sermon to calling attention to the good work or some branch of the Church other than their own, especially those branches whose many excellencies are obscured from the observation of their fellow Christians by the prejudice and suspicion engendered by centuries of strife.\ Tlie appeal is indorsed by a special committee of the Anglican Lambeth Conference of Bishops, includ- ing the Archbishops of Canterbury, Armagh and Dublin, all the English and Scottish Presbyterian Moderators, the chairman of the English Congregational Union, the president of the English I Baptist Union, and such representative , American religious leaders as Dr. Lyman j Abbott, Bishop Henry W. Warren I (Methodist), Bishop Potter (Episcopal), [ and the Rev. Dr. R. S. MaeArthur,, times seems even a little fabulous The poor fellows have yery little imagination- or invention; they might almost as well be realistic novelists. I find; that those wh'o strike me for a night's lodging, when they stop me in the.-Btree tat night, come as a rule from] Pittsburg and are ironworkers of soine sort; the last one said'he was a puddler, \A skilled me- chanic.\ he explained—\what is called a skilled mechanic^; and, of course, he was only watching for some chance to get back to Pittsburg, though there was no chance of work, .from what \he told me, after he got there. On the other hand, I find that most of those who ask by day for money 'to get a dinner are from Philadelphia, lor the rural parts of eastern Pennsylvania, though within six months I have 'extended hospitality (I think that is the right phrase) to two •! architectural dra.ft6m.e n from Boston, , They were both entirely decent looking, sober looking youiig men, who spoke like men of education, and they each gratefully accepted, a quarter from me. I do not attempt t<> account for them, for they made no attempt to account for themselves; and I think the effect was more artistio so. , ~~ ' I am rarely approached by any pro- j feaaed New Yorkef, whioh is perhaps a , proof of the superior industry or pros-' perlty of our city; ibut now and then a ' fellow citizen who has fallen out asks , me for money in theiStreet, and perhaps ' j goes straight and, (spends it for drink, j . Drink, however, is'as necessary in some I forms as food itself, and arloh, generous j port wine is ofte^ prescribed for in- | valids. These men, without exception, I look like invalids, and I have no doubt i that they would prefer to buy a rich, 1 generous port wine if I gave them money • enough. I never do that, though I have I a means of making my alms seem greater, '• to myself at least, by practicing a little I cordiality with thb poor fellows. I do not give grudgingly or silently, but I ' say. if \Why. of course!\ or \YBB. certainly\; and sometimeB I invite them to use their andacheiofanahnOTMgnmture.a tortus be quickly and •urely cured with Pain-Killer. Ai no one is proof agalhBt :> pain, no one should be without Pain-Killer. Thia-good old remedy kept atluind, will save much luffering and many calls on the doctor. For all summer complaints of grown folks or children it has stood without an equalfor over half a century. No time like the present to get a bottle of Bold avarywhare. Tha quantity haa toeen,. doubled but tha prie a remains 1 tha tame, 86c hook out fo r worthleii imltatloni. Buy only the gonuine,! baarlnf tha n»iM-PMiitT DAVIS & SOU, aalrgjjajpaagppaaa^^ START THE DAY ARIGHT WITH JAVA and MOCHA. DELICIOUS COFFEE . . FOR SALB I N 1 lb. SEALED TINS B* •aV***90fe VlJL' • W.:':'- 1 .-<?'.£• Jr. v-. A \. *-^M§i^^ :V'-?wm wr Arrangement 1! I Greatest of the Mas ^•••••w Unequoled for Fine .Flavor and Strength. W. E. SHERWIN. MANY PEOPLE WONDER I THAT HOWE BROTHERS { Manage to Hold B O Large it Trade when | olhor Opulent Cr y Haiil Tline». I This is easily explained. They study ! the wants of the people, nnd always j ke«>p in ntock just what they want. I Just now BICYCLES _ _ are all the rnge, and everybody wants TgTveTt all,'when \they ask me, ! J be best Howe Brothers tow* them - the TELwiKAM is tb« best BUyde - n]l . Hangers, Pullers ami now made. n r . . , „ . _ , , , ,, , ; As the warm wave fumroai-hen the feeble powers of invention in my behalf, ' j emam i f„ r REV. ROBERT COLLYER , \There were six of us in the earlier yeai'H, also, to make good the old rune ' mother would croon over us now and then: j Four Is Ruod rompany. five IH a rharee, ' Hlx la a family, suvi-n'fl to o largt*. but I think she would have refitted the rhyme to the reason i f there had been ' more. \And now how did she raise us so that her son must fain write down this • memory? \There was fair white linen and calico ' firs t to wear and to sleep in. And until we oonld see to i t ourselves, once a week ' there was the tub where we had a good sound scrubbing, who were big enough for the sad solemnity, with yellow soap I and things that got into your eyes, and a stout 'harden' towel to dry of f •withal. so that now, when I think of our ;Cot- ter' B Saturday night,' the words of the wise man are apt to come back to me, •Who hath red eyes, who hath conten- tion, who hath strife? \ and I can answer, I know who had all these, say sixty-five years ago, when I was turned into that tub, while there was but scant comfort for me in the words she would^say as a sort of benediction, 'There now, children, cleanliness is next to Godliness.\ \How did we fare, the six hearty children? There was oatmeal, and what we call mush who know no better, and skim milk in plenty, with oatcake, as mother would say, to fill ha : also wheat- . en bread for more careful use, and s3me- timea a trace of butter. Not much meat, for meat was dear, but soup with dump- lings, and what the old Yorkshire folk used to call 'sikelike,' a word with a wide meaning. And the tradition still remains of an early time of innocency when mother would Bay those who eat the most dumpling shall have the most meat. So we would peg away until we did not want any meat, and then mother would save it for the next day's dinner. There was fruit, also, when this was cheap, in the lovely guise of a pie, and then more oatmeal and skim milk for supper.\ A writer in \Blackwood's\ says that \priests cannot change their priestly countenance if they wished. For some mysterious reason the subcutaneous tis- sue over the cheekbones and under the j iws of the cleric's t.tc e gets an undue supply of nourishment, which leaves distinctive marks, while the conscious- ness of a share in the Apostolic legacy gives a muscular set to the lips.\ Farragnt In ilia Rlgglnc. It is a familiar but an always thrilling story how Admiral Farragut, in carry- ing his fleet into Mobile Buy ou Aug. 5 , 1804, posted himself up in. the rigging of his flagship, the Hartford, and direct- ed the sailing and the fighting from that exposed elevation. He had to sail between two formida- ble forts—Gaines on the one and Mor- gan on the other—over a line of hidden pile and hidden torpedoes, and then, when he had got over these strong and complicated defences and was within the bay, he had to engage a strong Confed- erate squadron. The brilliancy and bravery with which the enterprise was carried through, to the complete defeat of the Confederates can never be for- gotten. Evidence of aa Ancient Feud. One epitaph in Trinity Church yard is valuable as showing the antiquity of a still vigorous sentiment: \Here lies the body of Mr. William Bradford, printer, who departed this life May 28, 1752, aged 92 years. He was born in Leicestershire, Old England, in I860, and came over to America in 1682 before the oity of Philadelphia was laid ont.\ It would thus appear that the Gothamite idea of the Quaker city existed so Ipug ago as the seventeenth century. I was walking through one of the poor- er quarters of the city on my way ddwn- town the other day and I.saw a commo- tion of some sort or other ahead. Every- body—black, white and ecru—was run- ning toward some center of common in- terest. I stoppeda little white boy who was dashing past. \What'sthe matterT I asked/ » \Oh he answered, ont of breath, his eyes bright with excitement} \there's *v lady and gentleman out in the alley fighthjg.\—Washington Post* and tell how they with me to think they have come to the sad pass of beggary. This seems to flatter them, and it makes me feel much better, whichi'is really my motive for doing it. Now and then they will offer me some apology for begging, in a tone that says, \I know how it is myself;\ and once there was one who began by saying \I know it's a shame, for a strong man like me to be begging, but—\ They seldom have any dex-ices for working me, be- yond the simple statement of their des- titution; thopgh there was a case in which I helped a poor fellow raise a quarter upon a postal order, which he then kept as a pledge of my good faith, Their main reliance seems to be le^d pencils, which they have in all infei-ior varieties. I find that they will take it kindly if you do not want any change back when you have given them n coin vf orth more than they asked for the pen- cil, and that they will even let you of f without taking the pencil after you have bought it . In thB end you have to use some means to save yourself from the accumulation of pencils, unless you a.' e willing to burn them for kindling wood, and I find the simplest way is not to take them after yon have paid for them. It is amusing how quickly you can establish a comity with these pencil people; they will not only let you leave your peucils with them, but they will sometimes excuse yon from buying i f you remind them that yon have bought of them lately. Then, i f they do not remeuil>er you, they at least smile po- litely, and pretend to do so. Wilhelmlnu, Qneen o f Holland. The sweet girlish face which accom- panies this paragraph might belong to almost any little American school girl, but it I s the latest picture of Holland's young queen, Wilhebnina. She is a most winsome and loveable girl, just past her fourteenth birthday, and is adored by her loyal subjects. With all her childishness she is conscious of her ooining responsibilities, and thut gives her manners a little touch of reserve and dignity that seem almost out of OIL STOVES t ; increases and they are showing some 1 elegunt ones which are hard to beat. ] Among these the New Process Gasoline • Stove is an attractive card. ' Their large I line of - Hardware includes Cooking ; Stoves. Rnuges. (inns and Ammunition. Fishing Tackle, etc., comprising the ! finest and hest selections ever shown in the market. 1*1 i I done on UMBIN( scientific principles nt lowest ' prices. Screen Doors and Windows I furnished, ai.d Bnilders' Hardware of every description always on hand. i ; TH R I'M.KBRATF.I) pERON SEAL PAINT. 1 None better, is going like hot cakes this I spring. Those who have once nsed it 1 will have no other. Sample color cards I furnished on application. I HOWE BROS., ' Opposit e Town Hall. CANTON. N. Y. PATENTS Caveats, «ad Trade-Maries obtained an a au Fat - entbmlnoaconducte d for MODERATE Fere. anefwe caoaecura patent in lea Uino tb*n those from Wwhfneton, _,,._,' model, drawlo j or photo., with deicrlp-i We advise, If patentable o r not, free of] ani rcmoti tlon. Chirac Oar fee not due till patent U aecured. \ Ho w to Obtain Patents,\ with cost oiumein th e V). S. an d foreign countries; sent free. Address, C.A.SNOW&CO. PATENT For Sale OX EASY -TERMS, • A PORTABLE SAW MUl Twenty-five Horse Power ENGINE AND BOILER! Also One Curtis Shingle Mill, Join tor and Rossor, with Shaft- % Which was the Mo*t Widely Circulated Illustrated Monthly &> Magulne In the Worid during 1894. OOOO AT A MERELY \T0 HOME i s complete without the loca l paper NOMINAL , IN and one o f the grea t illustrated monthlies rep. PRICE resentin g the thought and talen t o f th e world. Dur- ing one yea r the<ablest authors , the cleveres t artists, giv e yo°u i n THE COSMOPOLITAN 1536 pages, with ove r 1200 illustrations. Ani l you can have al l _^_„ % S $ fc Belting fit, at terms. <voiiio- — a most complete out- gooil prices ami easy present owner is this, bot h you r loca l pa - prr am i Tins COSMOPOL- ITAN, .tor only $2.00 n year—much les s tha n you formerl y pai d fo r Tint COSMOPOLITAN •done, yvhen i t was nd t so gocid a imagazine a s now. TtHBCO f'S NE\V 11'q.ME. *v-*:v>*. E. C, IIS SAFE CO. (Incorporated.) Capital £250.000! SwoeRsui'B t u K. ('. MorriH & Co. , 64 Sudburv St , Boston, Mass FiRE AND BURGLAR PROOF SAFES, The south, on 'account ot poor health, and desires to get out of the business. For terms and full particu- lars call on or address \Y. B. BARLOW, Water Street, Canton, X. Y. EAVEATS,lHADEMAfiRs; COPYRIGHTS. CA W I OBTAIN A PATENT ? Fo r a prompt answer an d a n honest opinion, write to DI CNN Si CO.. wbo hav e bad nearly fifty rears' experiende In th e patent busineaa. Communica- tions itrlotly confidential. A Handbook of In . formation concernina Patent* and bo w t o ob. tain tbem sent free. Als o a catalogue o f median* leal and solentlflo books sen t free. Patents taken through Hnnn tc Co, receive speolal notice In tb e Helentlfl o American, and thus are bro' '\ •••••• ont oost issued largest world. S3 a year, tsampn _._ Building Edltlon.monthly, f.2.60 a year. Single copies, 45 cents. Every number oontains beau- tiful —' -\- slgnsandsi iitiK N & CO , NEW YORE. 361 BROADWAY. o — — PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM Cleantet sod betutlflo tho hair, Promote! a luxuriant growth. Never Palln t o Bostore Gray Hair t o It s youthfu l Color7 Cure* vcalp disease* & hair xalliug. gQo,and$l.Wtt Druggists .*-5Su CONSUMPTIVE l r <e rnrKor'B GtriVer Tonlo. Jt euros Hie worsr Cough, Weak l.iintii, Debility, indigestion, fain, Tukc In tlme.SOcti. HINDERCORJNS. Th« -onlyiure cure for Comi.' \ODI sJIrSlu: TSoTat OraSrlsts. or I1IBCOX * CO. N V FINE JOB PRINTING. 1 L F HAS JUHT BEEN RESTOCKED WITH New and Stylish Type AND OTHER MODERN APPLIANCES. IN EVERY DEPARTMENT. Our Job Printing Office now contains tlie TH R QUEE N O F HOLLAND . Mr. Edison believes that the news* papei'B of the future will be phono- graphic, in oiiler to save time and eye- sight. A Valuable Find. After years of etndy and labor, there haa at tost been jjiscovered a snre and never-failing reinedy. It haa been tested on patients wJio have despaired bf ever befntr oared, and the results have g eeu, in every case, wonderfnl. G-roff' s iheumatlmu Cnne I s nneqnalled as a oositive remedy ii i all cases of Chronic- and Aonte Inflammatory Rheumatism, Gont, Lumbago, Hciataca; Neuralgia, eHpecially Ovarian Neuralgia; Dys- menorrhea and all kindred affections. It is also a Blood Purifier, being es- pecially nseful in Eczema, Psoriasis, Scrofula, all Glandular Enlargements and diseases of th$ Liver and Kidneys. It is absolutely fr^e from all narcotics. Severe attacks are; relieved in from onp to three day 8 and a positive core affected in from live to eighteen days. For sale by Conkey & Gulloy. * -i — Hypnotism ia being nsed by several New-York doctors in their practice with, success, for icnre of the alcoholic habit, in surgery instead of an anaes- thetic, nnd iu neryflna diseases, for Over Fifty Year* Mm. WrKflWW'B BOOTHIKO SYIIUP has been rue d by million s o f tu other s fo r their childre n while teething. If_ tUstui bed _»t , night and V<> place with the fresh simplicity of her - . youth. She has jnst been over to Eng- | at prices as 1(J\V land with, her mother, to visit her aunt, the Duchess of Albany, and in the grounds at Clermont, vvhere her aunt's fine palace BtanJs, with her cousins, a jf boy and a, girl near her own age, she has had as merry a romp OH i f she were not bnrdened with tbe coming cares of a hingdow. Everybody will wish this pleasant-faced child, who is both amia- ble and intelligent, a happy life and a long and prosperous reign, latest and most modern productions of the type founders' art, and we are prepared to execute on the shortest possible notice, every de- scription of Pino Job Printing, in the most modern sty>, and as the lowest. IT WILL. PAY YOU u want anything in the printing line in call and SPP US before leaving your orders. J. D. TRACEY, PROPRIETOR, Main Street, opposite the Park. You can't afford to miss this. Bend your order at once, accompanied by |2.(K), for one year's subscription to both the Commercial Ativertiser and the. Cosmopolitan, to J. I). TKACKY,.Canton, N. Y. LARGE LINE OF Commercial Stationery JUST RECEIVED AT THIS OFFICE. T WHAT BRINGS RELEASE FROM DIRT AND GREASE?-WHY DON'T YOU KNOW? SAPOLIO lleve &e poor Uttl o at ffqwr tomedtately. De- pend ^nU»m6theraJttiereiii no mistake about It. It.onree \'—*-— and bowel redui the -whole irg-y»to tne wnoie acttej 8<»thinBSyrnp\toi'cliild-.^ldro ____ anttoitSefiwte»nd ^the. prescriptio n of on» the oldtMt andtxsstfenWephyalctanatad nu - - — ^Prjeetwenty-flyocena** In tho United State* . . botUe. Sold:to y alia pi world, BewreimdaiSlcfor 8OOTHW0 BYHtnO ' e stomach theQnma, tone and en - _jm. \JCra. Winalow' a n teethinjr isptauK throughout the W1H«1X>W*8 MR* Whenyoti b«ve{ occasion to spealc of the game of golf, which is becoming.** popnJur.TOinembei that\.\ i&ejlent, atjfl that the word should be prononnced aa if written goff Or ^owff. Thje oldest too* a plant nsed for food is asparagus, > The Commercial advertiser and the Twice-a-Week World, BOTH PAPERS. FOR $1.50 PEE TEAR. •are, aura onS pPemale PXL& r«xi to Ladiea, ijr reoonunand- fniad Xsadlfta. ika no other. xtwrora&.oo. \ \ \' Ohio. Tal^gMOsTOobaewoltpj * , ForSiil* by OKf> . P. *0OKBS, prunltt, Canton, W.X I Bank Safes, Bank Vaults. Bank Vault Doom, and DepoHl t Voi'k of ni l kinds. Tin- Hi'sl Sufe in the World. lM.uuo in use. Ahvayn Fieirrve their Contents. Climupion Record l u all the Greut Klres . On e o f th e larges t and boat equippe d factorie s hi th e country ha s juwt bee n ereote d nea r Bos- ton, fitted wit h th e latest an d most, approve d toolH, whic h rende r facilities for manufacturin g th e bes t wor k a t the lowes t prices, unequalle d by any othe r concer n i n th e country . Ou r ai m i s t o pve tlie best constructio n an d mos t improvements fo r th e least amoun t of money. Estimates am i specifications furnishe d npo u application . AftEVTM WANTKU. CATARRH IS STRICTLY A LOCAL DISEASE AND IS THE RESUUT OF SUDDEN CLIMATIC (CHANGES. ELY'S CREAM BALM is acknowledge d t o lie th o mos t thoroug h cur e for Nasa l datnrrh . Cold i u Hea d an d Hay Fever of all remedies . I t open s an d cleaUHes th e nasal passages , allay s pain an d inflammation , heal s the sores , protect s th e membrane fro m colds, restore s th e sense s o f tast e an d smell . The bal m is applie d directl y int o th e nostrils, Is quickl y absorbe d an d gives relief a t once . The result s tha t follo w catarrh , du e to the droppin g of poisonou s matter int o the throat , ar e irrita- tion of th e bronchia l tubes an d sorenes s of the lung s accompanie d by u cough . I n all suc h case s we recommend Pineol a Balsa m t o b e use d i u connection; with Crea m Balm . PINEOLA COUGH BALSAM will b e foun d excellen t fo r nil throa t an d lung inflammatio n an d fur asthma . Consumptive s will invariabl y deriv e benefit fro m it s use, a s it quickly labates th e cough, (Tenders expectora - tion easy , assistin g nature i n restorin g wasted tissues. 'There i s a larg e per- centage of thos e •who suppos e thei r case s to .bo con - __ sumption who ar e onl y suffering fro m u chroni c wild o r dee p seate d cough , ofte n aggravate d by catarrh . Bot h remedies ar e pleasan t t o use . Pric e of Crea m Balm , flcio. pe r bottle; Piueol a Balsam . 25c. I n quantitie s of $2.50 we wil l delive r fre e uf expres s o r jjostage o n receip t of amount.^ ELI 50 Warren St. . N. Y . WHIST IS THE MUTTER? Why do you nol look around before yon build and get tbe lowest priceH for tha best work ? I will sell a Four-lighte d Window, 12x28, grade A glass, 1 i inch Sash\ - - $1.30 Two-lighted Windows, 24x30, grade A, glass double thick, 1 1 inch Sash, for 1.95 Outside doors,' 6 paneled, 1 i inch thick, fo r ... - 1,80 and upwards , Inside Doors, 2 ft, 6x6 ft. 6, for • 1,40 and down, Don't forget the place, Just buck of the Elentirtf Light Plant, Canton, N , Y . J. W. RUSHTON, KABO No. 353 Perfect fitting. Sure to give satisfaction. Price only { $1.00 3L.ELAND AUSTIN, iera Is one DRESS STAY that fon't melt apart, i't cut through the dress, lon't stay bent It Is > BALL'S PEERLESS All .engthB, all colors, i ^ELAND AUSTIN. W\-«- ARTISTIC JOB PRINTING. The rapid stride s o f advancement tha t have bee n made i n the ar t o f printin g durin g the pasts fe w years, wve called fort h exU'ttordliiarj' ef- fort s o n th e par t of American type-founder s t o surpas s eac h othe r i n the productio n o f new an d artisti c face s in type , cuts , border s an d othe r labor-savin g materia l (o r the prlntintr office. artisti o face s i n type , cuts , border s an d othe r labor-savin g materia l (o r the prlntint r i Thei r specime n book s aife filled with unique de- sign s an d modern styles , which ar e HO allurin g to th e progressiv e prlntfer tha t he^canno t resis t th e temptatio n t o bu y e|ven i n the dulles t sea- son, with thi s conditio n confrontin g us , we hav e restocke d th e jo b department o f ou r offlc, wit h a complet e assortmen t o f handsome type, cuts , border s an d labor-savin g materia l fro m th e bes t foundrie s i n th e country , making i t on e of th e best equippe d printing; offices i n thi s part of th e State . With Pas t Prihtin g Presses , new an d stylis h type , outs , border s and other labor-Having conveniences , weareinow prepare d to fill 01 der s fo r all kind s o f Job Printin g on shor t notice, an d a t astonishingl y lo w prices. StyllHh \Vedritn g Cards, Elaborate Ball Curd*. VlHitin e and Business Cards. Printe d tn th e lates t arid most approve d style s and satisfaction guaranteed . Of Bil l Heads Note Heads , Lette r Heads , Clr-* eulars . Statements , Envelopes , an d othe r com - mercia l printing , we make a Specialty! an d carryin stoc k a line of Paper , Card s an d Envel - ope s tha t canno t fail t o please. » If yo u want anything i n tbe lin e of printing , it wil l b e t o your advantag e to call a t the COMMERCIAL, ADVERTISER office an d se e u s be- fore placin g your orders . TRAOEY^ Proprietor . FURNISHING R EFEREE'S S A L E.—SUPREME CorRT.- Duncan M. Robertso n a s executor of the last will an d testament o f Leiceste r Burnett , deceased , vs . Alle n Owens , Elle n Owens an d Emily Wiser . Ill pursuane e an d by virtue o f a judgment o f foreclosur e an d sal e made i n the abov e entitle d action , o n the 19th day of 8eptember,18fl2, the subscriber , a refere e duly appointe d fo r tha t purpose , wil l sell a t the la w office o f D . M. Robertson , i n the villag e of Canton , o n the :>d day o f August, 1895, a t Ml o'clock i n the fore- noon , the real estat e directe d by said judgment t o b e sold, an d describe d as follows: All thos e tract s o r parcel s of land situat e i n the town o f (Jouverneur , county of St . Law - reiiee an d Stat e o f New York , an d describe d a s follows : Firs t parce l oeing 46 acre s to b e cu t off fro m the easterl y par t o f lo t No. 8 o n Crooke d Cree k as the same was surveyed by C. A . Parker i n Sept. , 18411, by a lin e runnin g parallel t o the westerly lin e oi said lo t No . S, an d s o fa r distan t therefro m a s t o contai n 4H acres , beingthe same land.sol d t o Samuel Pec k b y Edwin Dodge an d wife , Nov. 2d, 1849, an d recorde d i n St . Lawrence Count y Clerk's office, in Boo k o f Deeds No. 44 B , H82. Secon d parce l Is situat e In Gouverneur afore- said an d described a s follows : Beginning at th e N. W. corne r of lo t No. 4 o f the Edwin Dodge, Crooke d Cree k lot s an d running thenc e alon g the lin e o f lo t No. 8 N. Zi° W. 40 chains , t § link s to the northwesterly corne r thereof ; thenc e N. 8tt° E . s o fa r tha t a line ' running thenc e S, 87° E . parallel t o the first above de- scribe d lin e t o the lin e o f lo t No. 4 aforesaid ; thence alon g said lin o t o the plac e o f beginning , containin g 40 acres. Being the same conveyed by Charle s Anthony an d wif e to OrvlHe Pec k December 8th, 1807, an d recorde d In the clerk' s office aforesaid, i n Boo k o f Deeds 88 C, at page 578. *^ Thir d parcel i s situat e i n Gouverneur aforesai d describe d a s follows : Beginning at a stake an d Ntonos standing at the N. E. corner of tho Cyriw Vails lo t running thenc e N. 21U ° W. 42 chain s t o a stak e an d stones ; thence S. 87Ji° W. 11 chain s 15 link s to a pos t an d stones ; thence S. 24J^° E . 41 chain s 20 finks to a stake and stones ; thenc e S. 40^ ° E . 10 chain s 92 link s t o the plac e of beginning , containin g 41 acres , as^surveye d - by W. H . Walling , October , 1808. Being same conveye d by deed , fro m E d wi n Dodge an d wife , to Danie l Gardine r an d recorde d In the clerk' s office aforesaid-, h i Boo k No . 8(10, o f Deeds , a t page 2S, making i n al l 1ST acre s to b e sold. Bate d June 17th, 1895. „ „ „ H . D . ELLSWORTH, Referee . D . M. ROBERTSON, At t y . R E F B B K »' s\ S A L £L—~SUPREMJ! COURT.—Jennie Elliso n and Gil a Elliso n vs. Eva C. Tuttle , Fran k B . Tuttle , Duane C. • Tuttl o an d Alic e Tujtle , In pursuanc e an d by virtue of a judgment o f foreclosur e an d sale made i n the above entitle d actio n o n the3d da y o f May , 1896, tbe subscriber . a refere e dul y appointe d fo r that purpose , wil l sell at th e la w office oi D . TVI. Robertso n In the villag e of Canton , a n the 18th day o f July, A . D., 189S, a t lOo'clook In the forenoon , the real ' estat e directe d b y sai d judgment to b e sold, an d describe d a s follows . Being all that parce l of land situat e In the town o f Canton , county o f St. Lawrence an d Stat e o f New York , bein g par t o f mil e Bguares r, an d ti o f the 7t h Rang S an d apart o f Lo t No. 8 i Beginnin g a t the N. E , corne r o f 0. N. Don- key' s Smith-Lot, s o called , an d running thence South 27° E alofljf said Conkey' g lot lin e HO chain s 88 link s to Robert Hall' s nprth-jfeBterl y corner ; thence N. OS 0 E . .9 chain s 40 JfiiS* to the corne r o f the Lassel l 8 87-100 acr e lot ; thence N 27° W. along sai d LassoirslotSOchalnsS ) link s to the sout h lino o f said, lo t No.\8: thence along the same 8. (Hi 0 W,:! chains 44 links to the place of beginning , containin g ft acre s o f ltftid. e> Also another parce l o f lan d i n sald\tow n o f Canton , being part o f mile squar e lot No. 6 i n the 0t h range , bounde d thus ! Beginning in the centr e o f the road leadin g fro m Canto n to DeKalb n t the N. easterl y corne r of.0, N. Con- key's lot ; thenc e Sout h 43° Eas t & chain s 26 ijbk s t o the mil e line ; thene e N. 66° E. f» chain s Is links ; thence N. «! ° W. 48chains 70 link s to th e centr e o f the aforesai d road ; thence S . Kf W. alon g the same 6 chain s 2 link s to the plac e o f beginning , containin g 2u acres o f land. Both of said parcel s being surveyed by I. w. Heaton. Apri l 0,1880, an d bot h boin g a par t o f the Mose s Tuttle far m in the town o f Canto n Aforesaid . Date d May 0,189ft. HORACE D. ELLSWORTH, Referee . D. M . ROBERTSON, Plff's Atty. SALE.—SUPREME Court.-iAbija h B , Shaw vs , Alfre d J . R EFEREE'S Court.-iAbija h .. . .. . Hatch , Fanrtle-P.( Hatch, Sylvester Bromley, Samantha Bromley, Aromau J . Johnson , D. Clinto n Murray , and Sherman W. Dooltttle . I n pursuanc e and by virtue o f a judgment o f foreclosur e an d sal e made In the above entitle d actio n on the 14th day o f June, A. D. , 180ft, the subscriber , a refere e duly appointe d fo r that purpose , wil l sel l at tho law office o f D. M . Robertson , in the village of Canton , o n the 2d day. o f August, 1805. o t 10 o'clock in thtj fore- tiooli, the rea l estate directe d by sai d judgment ioHh sold , and describe d a s follows: Afl thatjparce l o f lan d situat e inthe town and villag e o f Russell , county o f St . Lawrence nn d State o f New York , being part of the bric k store lot in sai d village , bounded thus: Begin - ingin the middle o f Mai n street at the T N. E. corne r o f sai d stor e lot thence west at right angles from said.Mai n stree t twobundred feet; , thence south at right angles IB feett Whence ' east paralle l with the first line ; two hundred feet to the middl e o f said Vain street; thence . Py south S3 fee t to the place o f beginning , contain - ing «,«» squar e fee t o f land . . ^T HENRY E. SEAVER, Referee , D. M . ROBBRTSOH,miTS. Att>. \WOTICE—Pursuant to an order of -A3I John A. Vance, Surrogate o f the County of fit. Lawrence, ana accordin g to the,Statute iii'such case s made-and provided , notice i s hereby .give n to all . persons, having claims i^nstthe »t»te of Harry Smith, latf of Can - ton , in sai d county, deceased , that they are re - quire d to exhibi t the same, with ijhe vouchers IbSreof, j»tne«ul^ber,*^;JBarber, *tffae store o f Howe Brothers, in the villag e o f Can - ton , i*said«<mntyron «before the 1s t 4ay of^,^^^ •Decembernext,,, - ' >•- •^«pi Dated MavSl.lSOfi. '>\N®*2s E . , , J ^\ y H^^ABBEB,A»lBUi^trator, ' -Mgf 1 mm m ..Hi . _j'ni'iiij-W»isW»ii£*ig<*ii

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