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Ticonderoga sentinel and Ticonderogian. (Ticonderoga, N.Y.) 1884-188?, April 25, 1884, Image 5

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m»'Sfcr^W fid-EIBBSH'S \ (TRQY) play Day and , OPENING A |ig Fashions ^os Da th mng low- led __ r Le hind * 1175 p« March, OL, r t him, and S. Stewart k. ed the perfon at Larrabie's, len mai - e is u e held until r iEB. MARTI I, 1884. ? -Sending to the public an f lon to attend our Grand jkl Spring Opening we take iisiire m g pg stating that our aim show a magnificent Sentinel and TICOlTDEROCiA, If. Y. FRIDAY UOBNING, APMIL 25, 1884. R. B. Time Table. Trains leave Addison Junction on the D. & H.C. R. R. at follows : BOtTJ»D SOUTH. Mail and Express 1.40 p. M. Sleeper n.07 •« Mixed 8.45 A.M. \ 7.20P.M. BO CUD NOR3-H. Mall and Express 4.68 p. u Sleeper I...... a.06 A.M. Mixed 12,45 P.M. \ 11.00 A. M. ADDISON ROAD, East—Leave 5.40 A. M Arrive 7.30 P. M PERSONAL AJTD GEXERAI>. —The Hon. H. G. Biirleigh's family are now at Addison Junction. —MTR. Oscar Helbig is visiting with her father, Mr. Nelson Porter. * —Butter is selling for 28c in Vergenues. Eggs 16 and 17 cents a dozen. j Street) ^ovvest ;raps, at a Hat OAK\ ased. \ RRANT\ 'NAM, Ag\ IAWAY fine assortment of lestic Cloths work, ,^B been to make the exhibition f inis year eclipse all our former fefforts in its richness, variety and extent. We s:all line of NEW CARPETINGS I In all Grades. & DRAPERY CURTAINS, UPHOLSTERY GOODS, SSilks, Dress Goods, J MOURNING GOODS, ILaces, Embroideries, Novelties in ?)ress Trimmings, Gloves, Hosiery, %»udies* Underwear, Cloths, Spring iCIoakings, Prints, Ginghams and JSuteens, Housekeeping Linens and fCottons, White Goods, Parasols. 1 / Imported Garments • ^ For Spring and Summer wear, Rich Shawls, &c, &c. Our large and well lighted store will be thrown open from base- ment to attic, and visitors are in- vited to freely examine the goods in all departments. ^ First Opening Day Monday, April s lit leststylesbythe 14r« and to accommodate all will continue the display during the two weeks following. 8, V. & QUACKENBUSH & CO,, Cor. Broadway and Third St., 7 TROY, 3ST. \ST. will make frequent to solicit; orders for HATHAWAY, Pdrfc Henry, N. [RSON'S Rooms! South Main street, at Moderate Prices. Iburas and Views on Simpson, LAMSON & BRUSTy EXCLUSIVE DEALERS IN HARDWARE AND- 5INDS ,est Styles. iress Street, 3A, N. Y. TO ED'S seed Oil Paan-ts. PRICES. LION. STOVES, IRON AND STEEL, WOOD & WILLOW WABE, Rope, Cutlery, etc. X.I3STE Hanging and Stand Lamps. AGENTS FOB THE Stewart Stores. THE Corner Drag Store Cook & DeLano, Proprietors. i season in the stu.l J conderoea, >• l -< of service a\*l $- oA d> J. E. HABING F SALE- RT-ESSEX Cot-^r- the teal estate of< JJ payment of his <^ B .te's decree of sa' e , aade on the lbtn day. decree dlrectinjF*J A large supply Kalsomine Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Glass and Putty. Diamond Dyes and Paints, ALL COLORS. Spectacles and Eyeglasses. y Everything found in a First-Class Drug Store. administratrix of ^ rd, deceased, will «' Kse bidder, on the ^ ock in the ft>ren<*» n ' J - . office in the Low* d ises descry Easily Ctitight with Lockwood & Foster's New Electric Burglar Alarm, 75c. Xew Electric Call, 75c,; New Annunciator prop, 75c.; New Sounder, $1.00; New Self-clos- ing Key, 75c.; Push Buttons, 20c,, prepaid; 6 Drop Annunciator, complete, $6.00, AGENTS WANTED. Send money with your orders. Pat- ents applied for. G. W. FOSTER & Co., 46m6 21 Park Bow, New York. ^n, and bounded J e northerly ^^JV 1, and beginn in £ L .ence running w* ]o j ( .of.the »» »w\ ja ;herly parallel to _ j , enee westerly parj n . en (10) rode t°, tlH llor , g icnce southerly •i ^. % four (4) rods i, [0 ,he same lot (lC ' Ct ! r 0 - Veed and Hcnr> ,\ :4 , day of August, i \De'eds page 100. arch, 1884. * ARMSTRONG;, Orln Bradford,'^ for plaintiff. H. C MA\HAi«, 'House, Carriage, Sign — AND DEG0RAT1YE PA1NTIN6. Leave orders- aCD. Maxham's Car- riage Shop, —Heu aud egg thieves are at large. Many of the barns bare been visited. —M. Brodie is fixing over his place, pre- paratory to starting a full fledged hotel. —Wild docks are numerous, but as jet they seem to keep in the middle of the lake. —That ram or abont an infant's arm being fonnd in the creek is without auv real foun- dation. —William G. Leland and wife, of Schroou and Fred Harris, of Paradox, spent Sab- bath in town. —A' last the ice in gone from the lakes. )n Satnrday the last cake disappeared from •ake Cuainplain. —The new brick floor has been pot down n the skating rittk, and it will be opeu svery eveuiug uutil farther uotioe. -Yes, yes, commissioner McLaughlin, of course. We are continually calling him Mr. McRory. Forgive and forget Mr. M. —We should like to know how delegates can possibly represeut the sentiment of their districts if such be not expressed. —Mr. Fitzpatrick of the well kuovta to >acco house of Fitzpatrick & Difypei Troy, was in town this week on bushiest. —'Squire Ramsay is beautifying his resi- dence in fine style, aud Merchant & Wilbur are mending their ways in a proper nian- er. —A slight fire occured in Peter LaPrette's saloon last Wednesday uooo, resulting in abont $100 Ions to the proprietor. Unin- sured. —Mr. B. W. Btirleigh went to Utica in place of Mr. Stimpsou, of Moriah, by (he rule adopted that delegates should choose their own alternates. —la our report of the county convention proceedings General Hammond's name was used erroneously, Charles was the man, not the .General. —The young bull, Lion d'Alphea, a lineal descendent of the famous Japiter and Al- phia is now owned-by Mr. R W. Sholes, o? Chipman's Point. —Subscriptions for the support of the fire hydrants during the coming year are now in order, and as they are for the pro- tection of all, should be supported ty all. —The Merchant National Bauk, of Platts burgh, was organized last Tuesday with i capital of $100,000. Business will com- mence first of May, Alfred Guibord as pres ilent and John M. Wever cashier. —Mr. Turubull whose death is recorded in another column was a young man newly married, and an employee in the lower pulp mill. His death resulted from a lung hem- orrhage, to which we understand he was subject. —Mr. S. E. Moore has decided to open a manufactory of his \Monitor\ bed- spring here. He is located for the present at T. A Riley's shop, South Main street Call and examine the springs and see hit advertisement of it next week. —Sohroou has settled the supervise business by holding a new election, the justices not being able to agree OD either of the candidates. Mr. Weeks was more sue cessful this time, receiving 16 votes more than his rival, Mr. Whitney. —A prominent Republican remarked to us the other day: \Essex County it over- whelmingly in favor of Edmunds, and Ar thur would not be even second choice it put to a popular vote.\ We agree with him. Old Essex is far too intelligent to b< satisfied with such a follower of public sen- timent as the present occupant of th White House, though he is the best dressed man in Washington. —No mail was received here Monday from the north or south, owing to washouts near Port Henry, Port Kent, and a huge one south of Putnam, which resulted from the high -water and wind of Sunday. At South Bay the track was six inches under water aed the drawbridge at Lake Station, two miles north, was carried off. The trustle work north and south of Putnam station was car- ried away. A large gang of men however succeeded in getting things to right Tues- day afternoon. * —The new criminal code which went into effect two years since containe the follow- ing statute with referance to profane swear- ing: \Whenever any profane swearing is committed in the presence and hearing of a justice of the peace or a mayor, recorder or alderman of a city, while holding court, or any other circumstances euch as in tke opinion of the magistrate, amounts ,to a gross violation of public decency, such magistrate may, in his discretion immedia tely'convict the offender; without other proof, and in addition to the fine prescribed (one dollar for each offence) may imprison him in a county jail not exceeding ten days.\ This looks as though some of our grossly profane citizens may come to grief, WEED VILLE . 13 The Green mor.ntaius. look wiutery enough. - - •• x. —The March lion showed his claws with a vengeance last Monday. —Mr. John Walker is moving from New Hague to the Skinner farm. —O?er #5,000 has been raised for the new sanitarium at fcaranac la&e. —The highwater swept away one of the outbuildings of the lower pulp mill Tuesday night. -The boatmen are getting ready to siart. The first tow of the season leaves Whitehall ;o-day. —Mrs. Dyer Bennett is thinking of cut ing a street right through her property at Weedville. —The entertainment by the young peopl 6 last Friday evening will net about $40.00, Very good indeed. —Health and Home free to every new subscriber, and every old one who pays^is or her indebtedness. Subscribe at once. —Rev. O. Thompson, of Champlain, is stopping here a few days on his return from :he\ conference, calling upon his friends old and new. —Charles Hammel has moved from the Delano farm to the Larrabee place, Short- horn, Yt., and Hugh Ladwitch has taken the Delano farm. —Mr. Henry McCormick has left the Hammond farm and moved on to the Bar- ney place, having bought that farm of Mrs. Joseph Buttolph. —Subscribers having paid up siuce the first of March who do not receive \Health and Home'* regularly once a month will confer a favor by informing us of the fact. ^fThe Siars will play their first game of the! season Deeorat ion day. It has not yet been decided who they will meet, perhaps the Fort Edward lustitute nine, or the Mid- dleberry College club. —A lady faiuiimv with metropolitan shop- ping, informed us the other day that she fouud onr merchants here sold at just the same prices as Why should not they do in tbis be the Now York, case? Reut makes up the difference in freight. ^Rutland will have a four-days' musical festival the first week in May, with a big iocal chorus, the Germania orchestra from Boston and Carl Zerrahu to conduct. Beethoven's Fifth symphony will be given, and \Elijah Max Brunch's \Fair Ellen,\ and a mass by George A. Mietzke, a local composer wiil be sung. Ihe soloists in- clude Mrs. Helen Ames, Mme. Rire-King, Ella Earle, a Vermont girl, who has been making a good reputation in New York choirs and concerts, E. L. King, tenjr, D. M.Babcock, bass and Ivan E. Morawski, a New York baritone, who will try \Elijah.\ —A few snow banks linger and the cold damp air has a depressing effect on vegeta. lion. Grass is just peeping out, and hardly auy of the farmers have done anything at spring work. —We expect turkeys will be the fruit of the Vineyard this year. One of our farmers has recently purchased a rare breed, the eggs of which he will sell for only $25,00 per dozen—Whew ! —The bill appropriating $50,000: for the building of a dam at the outlet of Indian kke, has just passed the assembly. The proposed dam would be used to hold water in store for use in dry seasons. —Dr. B. C. Sentou, of Whitehall has been appointed by Governor Cleveland assistant surgeon of the 9th seperate com* pauy of that place with the rauk of Lieuten. aut. He is brother to Mr. C. A. Sentenn of town. The doctor spells his name the orig- inal way. —Some tenants in removing from one farm to another have shown the very pecu- liar side *f their makeup. Much specula- tion is at hand in regard to' the case of re- moving stock in the night aud the result to which will ba the smartest a Vermont or a Ticonderoga lawyer. The IMstrlet Convention. The Republican convention for this, the 21st congressional district, composed of Clinton, Essex, Franklin and Warren counties, was held at Pittsburgh last Friday. The delegates selected to repre- sent the district at Chicago are Gen. John Hammond, ol Essex, and Hon George Chahoon, of Clinton, with Jerome Lap- ham, of Warren and Hon. S. A. Beman, of Franklin, as alternates. Hon. Albert Hobbs, of Frunklin, was named as presi dentiaVelector, The Tieoud ieroea Pulp C'< Buildings. 'ompany's New The new paper mill to which reference was made last week will consist of three separate departments in one building '206 feet in length, varying in width from 36 to 80 feet and one story with basement in height. The east room immediately ad- joining the present structure will be 40x80 and is to be the engine room with the drawers underneath in the basement. The second to be 36x122 and used entirely for the machine. The wet pulp machine will be In this basement. The third building 40x44 will be the finishing department. The attics will be used for storing rags, &c. It Will be a wooden structure except the basement which will be of stone and brick. The architects are Messrs. D. H. and A. B. April 21. court Before justice Stevenson. Tower, of Holyoke, Mass. Arnold laid out the work and Mr. 1). M. Mr. Alex. Lee is doing the excavating, stone and brick work. The carpentering will be done by the day in all probability. Presi dent Delano expects to have it running by the? first of October, and furnish em- ployemeut to about thirty hands\ mostly skHled laborers. A Rice-Barton-Failes 88 inch Foudrinier machine will be used with Marshall's driving train. The office building is being moved up to the side of the street opposite Uie new machine room. A new store house is also being built 108x32, and when aii those are finished the company will have one of the finest eqipped mill now in operation. ICiitertainmeiits. Our young people acquitted themselves very creditably in their entertainment given at the opera house last Friday even- ing. The costumes of those who appeared in the first part of the programme—\Blue —Several changes have lately taken place'Beard,\ especially those of the young Mary Shosea against Peter Laprette, in her own behalf for selling intoxicating li- quors to complaiuant'8 husband, after no- tice in writing had been served forbidding such sale. Adjourned until Monday next April 21. The people against William Hardy for assault in the third degree upon the person of Frank Holcomb, adjourned until Monday next. April 22. William D. Gilllgan against John Bailey, Edmund Bailey and Lovina Bailey. Summary proceedings to obtain possession of rented property. Final order denied with costs for defendents. Horse Note*. Mr. Porter has just received a complete detigree of Aristos and Lambertus, which he is having published. The prominence of Messenger's blood on both sides is strikingly apparent. Captain -'Jake\ Vanderbuilt speeded Boston, a mile at Fleetwood Park last Friday, before a box wagon in 2 :22. Bos- ton is a Ticanderoga horse, raised b William French, he is brother to LaVake 1 and Wright's Maud A^, who trotted on the ice in 2 :27 this winter, and also of D. J. Gilligan's Bessie L. French sold Bos- ton to Mr. Fabeyau for $2,000. He wai afterwards sold for $8,000. The famous trotting horse Starmont, b; Aluxont, out of Starling, and owned by Prof. Theo. Armstrong, of Mount Union, and Gen. W. T. Withers, of Lexington, Ky., dropped dead Sunday morning in his stable in Mount Union, O\ He was valued at 88,500. Six thousand dollars was re fused for him last season. List of Overseers, Town of Ticonderoea for 18*4. Dis. No. 1, A. C. Richmond; No. 2, John Thompson; No. 3, Louis Labounte; No. 4, T. D. Wicker; No. 5, Warren Johnson; No. G, B . Densmore; No. 7, Ezra Dudley; No. 8, Samuel Mason; No. 9, Leslie Hack; No. 10, O. W. Pbelpt No. 12, 16 and 38, E. M. Glfford; No. 13, A. Catliu ; No. 14, John Porter, Sr.; No, 15, Anson Moore; No. 17, J. M. Keeton; No. 18, G. D. Wright; Mo. 19, Albert Fleming; No, 20, Albert A. Shattuck; N 2 1, Frank JPeasely; No. 22, Frank Clark No, 23, Thomas Delano; No. 24, Jami E. Smith; No. 25 and 43, Harvey Smith No. 2G, Joseph Osier; No. 27, Joht Moody; No. 28. Thomas Scott: No. 29 John Dudley; No, 30. Samuel Hall; N< 31, Manuel Wells; No. 32, Wm. Moore; No. 33, John Meehan, Jr.; No. 34, Dure E. Town; No. 35, Wm. Noyes; No. 8fi and 37, E H. Smith; No. 39, Roben Hannah; No. 40, Michael Hefern; No. 4 Chas. J. Cook; No. 42, Cleophas Dolbec! No. 44. Felix Liberty. red odd sizes, two to sixteen jeans. ere sold at six to eight dollars each, wing to the broken sizes we are going to sell them at two dollars and eighty-Jottr cents. Great, value. Infants' white meri- o capes, double, two to tea dollars. Ladles'j .ckets in cloth or Jersey stock- net, three to sixteen dollars. White Shetland shawls, ninety cento to three. lollars. Cashmere shawls, Lupin's best ;oods, white, blue, pink, cardinal, black nd rote, one dollar and seventy-five cents,two dollars, two dallars and twenty- ve cents, two dollars and fifty cents, two ollars and seventy-five cents to five dol- lars . These are but a representative few )f the many inducements offered in this tepartmeot cf FREAJV8 TBOT BA- AAB % i u tli* D«Uo «ii$iibowWu>(i, Mr. ladies were so effective as to cause con- ing's family have moved from tuts r«pper house to Cbilsou Hill. Mr. Pepper has moved from Ti. Street, and exchanged his house and lot for the farm of L. R. Ingram, Mr. Pepper assuming the mortgage on the Iugram place. ~A farmer residing near Saratoga found a number of black snakes concealed in a cavern near his honse, where it is supposed they had gone for protection from the cold of winter. He succeeded m killing over fifty of them measaring on an average four feet each. A number were killed at this place about the same time last year, by inserting a long poie into the cavity, to which the snakes clung so tightly as to make it very difficult to withdraw the pole. This species of snakes is not found in or near this vicin- ity in the warm weather. —As au illustration of how some people will, and can live. Late last fall a large flat bottomed boat with a cabin on it containing a woman, five children and, some personal and furniture was going through the lake to Crown Point when they got froze in at Kirby's Point. By cutting ice the boat was brought to the shore aud stranded. On it the women and children have spent the winter. The boat has leaked badly, but by active pumping the water has been kept on a level with the floor of the cabin. For their fuel the woman has picked up wood and coal on the railroad~track. —The hunier is now seen plodding along his weary way, a gun on his shoulder and a lean cur at his heels and perchance a musk- rat by the tail. One of our farmers wishing an extra hand for a few days went to see one of these mighty Nimrods whose home and surroundings were not palatial, and made him an offer of eighty cents per day with board and lodging for one month. He was answered, \No sir ee yean doan't catch me foolin' my time for that price. I can make more a buntiu'.\ He went and inves- ted in explosives and projectiles and is now daily seen tramping through the mud, while the family live on what can be had. —Mrs. Ellen Griffin, an old resident of the Delano neighborhood, died at the resi- dent of her son-in-law George Randall, April 12th. Funeral services were held April 14th at the Catholic church. Mrs. Griffin was a hard working energetic woman, few women of our degenerate days are endowed with euch capacity for labor. Left a widow with a family of small children, she pro- vided for their wants by tilling, with her own hands, her little farm, or earning a man's wages as day laborer on adjoining farms. Her road tax was woried out by herself. The writer has often seen her passing up a steep hill near her house with three pails of water, one in each hand and a third carefully poised on her head. But age and hardship had weakened the strong frame, and for many years the once erect form had been bowed down, and now unless they heed St. bridle their tongues. James' advice and \Aunt Ellen\ has with us no more. passed onwards to be gallery gods. The music, recitations, tableaux and singing showed careful study and drill. All took their parts well but to Miss Lillian Hplett belong? the laurels for the most natural piece of acting. The chorus of \Johnny Smoker\ so delighted the audience that an encore was given. The tableau ,Insanity,showing the effects of rum was par ticularly striking. The enter- tainment was concluded with a farce in which Masters. W. Jeffers as John Smith, Sr., S. Packard as John Smith, Jr., and R. Fenton as Mr. Firkin rendered their parts very pleasingly, la fact the young people merited aud received the applause of a well filled house, with many best wishes for future success to their efforts in a cause so worthy. Arrangements are almost completed for $ Jbie^ocal and instrumental concert, to be given at Weed's Opera House, about the middle of May, for tke benefit of the Episcopal church. The well known Tromblee Quartette of Port Henry have been engaged for the occasion, and will be assisted by Mrs. C. H. Bowker, Miss Grace Griswold a d others. In all respects this promises to be the best entertainment of the season. For further particulars see advertisement next week. The Idle Hours Company are to be here this .summer, with the finest tronpe that has ever been in Ticonderoga, it is sta- ted. Lake George ?Vote«. The Sagamore will open June 1st. T. E. Rosselle & Son, proprietors of the Fort Wra. Henry hotel, Lake George, in- tend to expend about §25,000 in improve- ments before the season opens. Four handsome cottages, costing §10,000 are to be etected, and electric lights are to be introduced on the premises. Lake George is to have another pisca toriai variety, white perch, which are being put in it this week by »the Messrs. Lockhart, of Warrensburga. Capt. E. S. Harris is raising the necessary expenses by subscription. , Arrangements are being made for a grand canoe meeting on Lake George, July 25, 26 and 27, by the Lake George and Whitehall canoe clubs. W. W. Cooke, Jr., of Whitehall will give any further in- formation regarding it. The Steamer Liliie M. Price is under- going extensive repairs. Hannibal Allen will open the Fourteen Mile Island house, on Lake George this seasou. The house has been thoroughly repaired and newly furnished. LafeeGeorge is said to be higher than it has been before in six years. • The ice weut out of Lake George Mon- day. Card o f Thanks. Mrs. Joseph Bhattuek would herobv tender her heartiest thank* to the people of town, ior their kindness to her mother during her last illness. . MRS. JOSEPH SHATTLCK. I Mr. Charles Ackerman is very sick irl typhoid fever. Messrs. Hiram Rand and John Wheel are improving their residences ever s much. S. O. Wright has lately purchased th old grist mill property and is talking a new mill. Martin Dickerson hasmovi into the house just below the mill. Although Lake George is still incased its icy covering, hotel and boarding hous keepers are already preparing for the suni mer exodus of city people. The roads from Ti. to this place ar simply a succession of surprises. For space nothing but mud in all stages consistency from a thin liquid to a thii substance, which sticks \closer than brother,\ then striking the sand you Hi a hard, smooth road, drv find at times al- most dusty. Again your horse is almosi to his knees in mingled water and chv then sand again. The snow has disap peared from the open fields and bills, bu upon the tree lined banks many drifts main, and slowly dripping away theii lives, make the muddy roads still mud- dier. Schools are generally opened for th spring term in Hague. Mrs. Ackermi continues her school at the \Mines am Miss Carrie Marshall, at Sabbath Point; Miss Delano, re opened her schoc in district No. 1, to-day; Miss Jenn Covell has been teaching some time in tin red school-house district; Miss Carrl Balcom is teaching in West Hague an Miss Jennie McCabe has the school Tuflertown. Miss Sophia Davis is waitinj the action of the school commissioners ii regard to a new school house, in place o the one burned last winter, in the Davi district. Frear'a. At Frears spring exhibition, now progress, there will be found in the larged cloak rooms over fifty thousani dollars' worth of cloaks, shawls, suits, dolmans, wraps, misses and children wear. Oue lot of beautiful mantles mad' from fine diagonal, trimmed with Spanis] lace, at five dollars. A better qualit; mantle, Jammed with lace and gimp six dollars and fifty cents, eight dollars and nine dollars. One style, extra value made from imported French tricot, trim med down back and front, applique wide guipure Spanish lace, well wort! twelve dollars and fifty cents; Frear' drive price, ten do'lars and fifty cenu. Silk mantles, thirteen dollars; woold b cheap at fifteen dollars. New and »tyILsl Newmarkets, seven dollars; worth niu< dollars. New and stvlish Newaearketi ten Uollaas; worth twelve dollars and fifty cents. Raglans in French cheviot cloth, biaek^ brown and green, ten dollars; wortb twelve dollars. Raglans from imported west of England cloth, black, seal browr and dark green, thirteen dollars and fiftj cents and fifteen dollars. Persian shawls, new styles, four dollars and fifty cents and five dollars and fifty cents; txtra fin Persian shawls, eight dollars and ten do! lars and fifty cents ; India stripe, two do] lars and fifty cents, four dollars, five do] iars to fifteen dollars. In misses' an childrens' suits Frear has over one hun —Miss Bartholomew is in New fork his week buying new spring and summer tock of all the latest styles in mllilary and ladies famishing goods. —Miss Stark wishes to notify the ladies hat she has secured the agency for Bat- terick's patterns and has on hand a great variety for sale. Call for catalogues at her millinery store on Main street, Ticon- deroga. -—Chamber Suits prices*from $17.00 up to $35.00. Center tables, mattresses' and iurnit^re of all kinds at very low prices, in connection with the furniture we have a large line of coffins, caskets and burial robes. Call and examine before purchas- ing elsewhere.—B. F. Frazier. —GRATIS. The Standard Dry Goods and 'lothing House will present to the par- chaser of every pair of ladies fine shoes ranging in price from $2.00 and upwards with a bottle of Glycerine dressing which is one of the finest dressing now in the market. This offer will hold good until June 1st—J Loeb. — G. W. Bennett who has been stopping at this slace several weeks past has par- chased the right to manufacture toe Moni- tor Bed Springs for the state of New Hamsphire and Windham County, Vermont and has located his manufactory at Put- ney, Vt. —Mr. Louis Alexander from the mer- chant tailoring establisnment of W. G, Hatharay, Port Henry, N. Y., will be in Ti. Thursday and Friday, May 1st and 2d, \ with an elegant line of samples to take or- - ders for custom suits. JJow is the oppor- tunity for anyone to get a nice and nobby, dress or business snit or overcoat, Head- I quarters at the Burleigh Houge. x -Frank Chase's Popular Excursion left * North Adams April 21st with as fine a jn »- claas of people as ever left New En*h\nd. His cars were elegant, ijflad were ran through to Chicago withftjft change. Mr. Chase's next excursion will leave here May 19th. He wtil spare no pains to make this next excursion agreeable to his pat- rons. Parties wishing to avail themselves of the low prices for the Best trip will ap- ply to Frank Chase, North Adams, Maw. / , —F. Weed has a very large assortawni*^ of pure Linseed Oil & Mixed Paints, whkh he has received from C. T. Reynold's & * Co.. the oldest house in the paint trade on this continent, tue business was estab- lished in 1755. The reputation of this house is without a rival, and the quality of their paints are guaranteed, any color can be obtained to suit purchaser, and price, at low, if not lower than can be given else- where, also on hand pure Linseed Oil, Leads, Zinc, Kalsomine and everything pertaining to the trade. A large line of new Spring Bonnets, Eib- bons, Feathers, Ac., at Mrs. M. A. Brown's. All the latest styles of Spring Hate jast received at the New York Clothing HOUM. A new stock of choice Wallpaper at Drake's. —Those wishing to secure pasturing for cows can do so by applying to A. Weed of Weed's Drig Store. —G. S. Clark will receive daily until May 1st, fresh oysters for sale by measure Parties wishing nice select stock will find them at his restaurant. —Fillmore's lightning photos are a com- plete success. Try them. —New Spring goods at Mrs. McGhee'g. —A new line of Sugars at Thaichar'i. —Easter Bonnet, at Mrs. McGhee's, Potatoes 30c. per bushel at Drake's. Office to rent in Drake's Block, IDIEID. In Ticonderoga. Saturday mornlnc, April 19, Mrs. Lara son, widow of the late Harvey Lanuon. aged 74 years. A devoted wife, a kind and loving mother, now rests from her labor*. At her residence in Tlconderow, April 18, Mrt. E. A. Sheldon, aged 69 years. -, At Putnam, April 22, William TnrnbulL Dissolution o f Co-part&erabip. Notice is hereby given that the partnership of Kampf & Heart Is this day dissolved by mutual consent. AH accounts due the firm of Kampf ft Heart will be paid to B. Kampf. «*\P» • Ticonderoga, X. Y., April 18th, 1884. \ STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. Notice is hereby given that tbere will be a meeting of the stockholders of the Ticonderoga Pulp A Paper Company, at the office of the com- pany in the village of Ticonderoga, Essex Coun- ty, New York, on the 6th day of May next, at two dock in the afternoon, for the purpose of con- sidering the proposition of increasing the capital stock of the said company to the sum of one nun dred and fifty thousand dollars, and for the transaction of such other business as mar properlv be brought before the meeting. Dated, Ticonderoga, April 9,1884. Clayton H. DeLano, J. T. Oattenoo* Cyrus Jennings, T. A. flammand. William Hooper, Walter Memll, S. K. Wfcgg, - C. B, Bush, A. B. Waldo. BRAN NEW WILLIAMS' SINGER SEWING MACHINES, $17.00 EACH- Call and examine them for your- JELSOS FOSTER'S, 18w3 Ticonderoga- If you want to Paint! USE PtBRCE'S PREPARED HOUSE PAINTS The B«st in toe Market. It is not a chemical paint, but is composed of White Lead, Zinc, Linseed Oil, Dryer, and finrt- class colors. We warrant these paiats to be equal to any mixed painis in the market, or to White L#ad..or Zinc, and Oil. ^ REMEMBER, it ie the cheapest, as it Is the best. \ drainers and Carriage Painters'Colors, COOK & DE LANOr DBUQQISTS.

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