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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, November 04, 1881, Image 4

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Perils of Paper Bags as Bnsties. There is a woman on the west side who has learned a lesson that will last her a life time. She has been for years wearing these paper bagB, such as gro- cers use, for bustles. The paper is stiff, and sticks out splendid, and makes the dress look well. Last Sunday morning, while she was dreesing, her yonng son got into the room and blew the paper bag fall of wind and tied a string aroand the month of it, and left it in a ohair. The good lady took it and tied it on and dressed herself for church. She bribed her husband tp go to charoh with her thoagh he is a eort of Bob Ingeraoll Christiau. Aa they went down the aisle the minister was reading a hymn about \Sounding the Load Hosanna,\ and the lady went in the pew fit d t d , t nd sat do e pew first, and sat down r husband,was putting his hat on the floor. There was a report liki distant thunder. You have heard ho* those confounded paper bags explodi when boys blow them up and crash then between their hands. Well, it was worse than that, and everybody looked at the innocent husband, who was standing there a perfect picture of astonishment. He looked at his wife as roach as to say, \Now this ia the last time yon will catoh me in a church, if yon are going to play any of your tricks on me. You think yon can scare me into getting religion.\ The minister stopped reading the hymn and looked at the new comers as though it would not surprise him if that bad man should blow the churoh up. The poor lady blushed and looked around as much as to say, \I did not know it was loaded,\ and she looked the hymn-book through for the hymn, and as the choir rose to sing she offered one side of the book to her husband, but he looked mad and pious, and stood at the other end of the pew, and looked out of the stained glass window. We only get the story from the husband. He said he didn't know what it was that made the noise until they got home, and after a little skirmishing around his wife held up i. bursted paper bag, and asked the boy if he blew that bag up. He said he did, but he did not know there was anything wrong about it. The boy and hia mothe- and the press board paid a visit to fchi back kitchen, and there was a sound of revelry. Boys will be boys. An Ingenious Bascai. It appears that last week a certain Hungarian countess, well known for her riches and beauty (the tame spirited lady who last year seconded her brother in a duel), graced with her presence the per- formance at the Aresa, or summer thea- tre. On one of her fair fingers my lady wore two splendid diamond rings, ex actly like each other. Daring an entr'acte there presented himself i n her box a big fellow in gorgeous livery—six feet of the finest flunkey imaginable. Qaoth he, in finest Hungarian, \My mistress, Princess P , has sent me to beg of your ladyship the loan of one of your rings for five minutes. Her High- naas h ?B observed them from the box opposite, and ia very anxious to have one made after the pattern.\ Without an instant's hesitation the countess handed a ring-to \JeatQeB who bowed with re- spectful dignity and retired. The per- formance over, the two great ladies met on the staircase and the countess begged her friend to keep the ring at her conven- ience. \What ring, my dear?\ De- nouement! Tableau! The \powdered menial\ was no fiankey at all, but a thief, and the ring was gone. The police were informed of the impudent triok. Justice seemed to have overtaken the culprit in* a very few strides, for next morning the oountess, whilst still en robe-de chambre, received a letter in- forming her that the thief had been caught and the ring found on hia person —\Only added the note, \the man stoutly denies the charge and deolares the ring to be his own. To clear up all doubt, pray come at once to the police station, or send the duplicate ring by bearer.\ To draw the second ring from the finger and entrust it joyfully to the messenger—a fine fellow in full police uniform, together with a handsoi \tip for the glorions news, was the work of a moment. Only when my lady an hour later betook herself radiant to the polioe (station to recover her jewels, a Blight mistake came to light. \Well my rings ? I could rot oome myself the instant I got your letter.\ \What letter, maSame ?\ Denouement! Tableau No. 2 ! The thief had got them both. —Lon- don Globe. yiCHlEa.OIV8.-NEW You* SUPIUSME Goes Adams, plaintiff, against Marcelllno Cbauvin, > the above named defendant: Bwer on the plaintiff's attorneys within twenty days after the service of this summens, exclusive of tt day of service: And ln case of your failure to a] pear or gnawer, judgment will be taken against yo by default, for the relief demanded to the complain Dated, October SOth, 1«81. CLARK h HATHAWAY, Plaintiff's AH'ys. 0 flic 6 and f out-Offlos ftddrnfl Plattsburgh, New York. B oing summons is served- upon you by publicatio pursuant to an order of HOB. W. O. Watson, Ji Clinton Oounty Judge, dated the 2lst day of Octo- ber, 1SS1, and filed with the complaint in the office of Pittsburgh, in the County of Clinton in said '\ ' . OLAEK & HATHAWAY, uu.ee ana p--' -»- - -\-- York. The Kingr and the Miller. Near Saps Sonci, the favorite residence of Frederio the Great, there was a mill, which much interfered with the view from the palace. One day the ting sent to inquire what the owner would take for the mill; and the onexpeefced reply came that the miller would not soil for any money. The king, mnch incensed, gave orders that the mill should be pulled down. The miller made no re- sistance, but folding his arms quietly remarked: \The king may do this, but there are laws in Prussia.\ And he took legal proceedings, the result of whioh was that the king had to rebuild the mill and to pay a good snm of money besides in compensation. Although the majesty was much oha- grinned at this end to the matter he put the best face he could upon it, and turn- ing to his courtiers he remarked : \I am glad to see that there are just lawa and upright jadges in my king- dom.\ A sequel, to this incident ooourred about forty years ago. A descendant of the miller of whom we have just been talking had oome into possession of the <, After having struggled for several' years against ever-increasing poverty, and being at length quite unable to keep on hia busineas, he wrote to the King of Prussia, reminding him of the incident we have just related, and stating that, if his Majesty felt so disposed, he should be very thankful, in his-present difficulty, to sell the mill. The king wrote tha following reply with his own hand: \My Dear Neighbor .-—I oannot allow you to sell the mill. It must always be in your possession ss long as one mem- ber of your family exists, for it| belongs to the history of Prussia. I regret, however, to hear you are in suoh strait- ened circumstances, and therefore send you herewith 86,000, in the hope that it may be of some service in restoring your fortunes. Consider me always your affectionate neighbor, FEEDBBIO WILLIAM.\ Withheld Staiistlcs. How it would startle some of our con- gregations to have the pastor follow the reading of the annual report of his church with a few of the withheld statistics, somewhat after this sort • \Of the thirty-two who have joined onr church the past year I find that five of those who came in on profession have unmistakably fallen into former evil ways, while of those who were received by letter three were certainly lacking in good character in the churches they left, although by the reoord they were in good and regular standing. One of cmr elders is popularly reported to have swindled a neighbor outrageously in a notorious business transaction. We have lost one of our more prominent members by his transfer to the oounty jail on oonviotion of crime. A careful examination of our record has convinced me that one third of our members can ba counted aa on the dead-head list They do nothing in the line of Christian activity As to their example, they are not bad enough to be a warning to the outside world, nor good enough to be taken as an example by anybody—in or oat. Our benevolent contributions look pretty well for our members, but I learn that nearly one-third of their full amount has been given by four persons • and that of the other member? of the church more than one half gave less to religious causes than they pay toward public amusement, while there are not a few families whioh give more for peanuts during the year than they put in the contribution box. A fair estimate of the tobacco bills of the congregation is twice and three-eights the amount given by the churoh to home and foreign missions combined.\ Such a supple- ment as this, iu kind and in degree ac- cording to the partioular coummunity could be truthfully made iu many a churoh where the annnal report last pre- sented ia spoken of aa \evory way Couraging.\— Sunday School Times. LEGAL NOTICES n or before t ho¥thl»y\'oT\D»oeniber, 1881. ^°^' Dated, \^\J^OBV MOKINNEY, Executor. according to law, to all persons having claims st ROBERT SMITH, late of Saranac, deceased, ;hey are required to exhibit the same with the lers thereof to the subscribers at the office of Bowen & Signor, in Baranac aforesaid, on or be'-— ~ ited, deptomber 27. 1881. e°taken & ap!jnirt' you^by'd'fr «*\>»« W*h ^S*!\* 1 !! ••T- rf h| New York^ ublication Jttdije ot tho connfcy ol Oiinton, .eventeenth, 1881, and filed wi \ \ \ filofl of tlic OZflri of ths com 'N. Y., dated Octol ai, ana mea with the complaint __ Olerk of the county of Clinton, N. Y. N. Y., Oct. 17th, 1881. 3BIEN, Plaintiff's Attori To <L a! : ilanied Defendant: Attorney w • of your answer on wenty days after the ice, and in case of your failure to appear or answer, udgment will be taken against you DT default for he relief demanded in the complaint. Dated September 8th, 1681. H. N. HEWITT, Plaintiffs Attorney. Office addreas KeesevUle, Clinton Co., New York. Post-offlce address Keesevffle, Essex Oo., New York. To George Perry: The foregoing summons is »erv- on, in the village of Pittsburgh, and county of Olin- \S'ated'oct. 4,1881. H. N. HEWITT, Plff's Atty. Post-offlce addresB, Kees'evUIe, Eissex county, Now .. -The People ef the State ol Kt ., w mmry Fizmigac. who reildef at Beekmai town, Clinton county, New York; Bridget O'Bnei Jnlia Keys and Gatharine Kane, who reside i Gloucester, Oamden county, New Jersay ; El!z»bet_ MoDermot, who resides at Nashua, New Hampshire, and Mary Doyle, who reside* at Plattsburgh, New York, and to ill persona interested in tbe estate of \•ater Finntgan, late of Beekmantown, Ollnton lunty, deceased, as creditors, legatees, next of kin, ' otherwise, semd greeting. You and each of you arelereby cited and required personally to be and appear before our Surrogate of the county of Clinton, New York, at his office ln \'-tUburgh on the Bth day of December, 1881, at re C to°attend the^udSslVttfement'of the*a£ Bald Peter Flnnigan, deceased. And if any of the persons Interested be under the age of twenty-one if e the'yJiare*one r , e or U if 8 theyKve*none, to'app^r and apply for one to bo appointed, or, in the event of their neglect or failure to do so, a guardian will b» ~>point»d by the Surrogate to represent and act for iem in the prdceodiug. our said Surrogate's Court to be hereoni affixed. Witness, Winslow C Watson, Jr [L. 8.] Surrogate of said county of Clinton, at Platti \— rgh, the 12th day of October, one thousan [tit hundred and eighty-one. W. 0. WATHON, JB., Surrogate. day of December, 1S77, or have since acquired in ana to the following described premises, whioh I shall pose for sale and sell at public venclno, to the high- parcel of land situate in the town of Ellenburgh, county of OHnton and State of New York, being part of lot number four (4), Township number six (6), Old Military Traot, and being sub- division nnmW elevea (11) of said lot, of Beeman'e -urvey of October, A. D. 1847, as follows : Ccmmeno- ag on the south line of said lot, thirteen chains wont rom the «outh-east corner thereof; running then 'BBt in said south line thirteen and one-half (13; tiirty^ne ohataa a'nd thirty-five uSta (81 38)**^ t__ entre of the ro&d; thence north-easterly along south parallel to oast line of said lot to the place i beginning, containing fifty and eleven-hundrodl cree oi iana, mo Dated, Plattsbu Y., Sept. 27,1881. N. H. MOONEY, Sheriff. N E W Clinton County. Maria G. Doollttle, as Admin- istratrix of the Estate of Henry M. Doollttlo, deceas- ed, and Hiram L. Doolittle, Plaintiffs, against Eobert Armstrong, Jr., Nancy Armstrong, Kobert Arm- strong, Sr., and Harriett Armstrong, Defts. In pursuance of a Judgment of foreclosure and aalo made and entered in the above entitled action, bear- ing date the 12th day of September, 1881,1, the un- dersigned, the referee in said judgment named, will trance to Shedden's Hall, in th© village of Mooers ir day of October,' 1881, at ten o'clock in the fore l, the following described promises: All ths uauc or parcel of land Bltuate in tho town of Hooerc being part of lot number two <200) hundred, am jj^highwayjyh west along tl±o BVUIU mio ui BBIU iui< iiuuioer two adred. Thence easterly in the center of the high- 7 and south line of said lot number two hundred, ven (11) chains and ninety (92) two links to a stake; thence northerly fifteen (16) chains and twen- ty (26) five links to the south-eaat corner of land sold John Shey; thence westerly in John Shey's south line to fch© centre of the highway leading to Canada highway to the place of beginning, containing twen- ty (26) five acres of land. Excepting therefrom all imber as reserved in deed to said Robert Armstrong, Ir., and Harriett Armstrong. - Dated, Sept. 13,' \\• L. L. Sr - \ TBE PEOPL E O F TH E STAT E O F JL NSWYOBK, TO Barah D. Ohlttenden, of Mon- tague, Btat« of Michigan; Mary E. Horaick, of OBh- kosh, State of Wisconsin ; Elixa D. Beach, of Los An- gelo» county, State of California, her town and pott- Eliza 8. Drury, deceased, send greeting: Whereas, Nathaniel O. Culver, of Bsekmimtown, hu lately applied to our Surrogate's Court of the county of Clinton, to have a certain instrument in writing, relating to both real and personal estate, duly proved as the last will and testament of EUra S. Drury, late of Beekmantown, in said county, deoeased. There/ore, you and each of you are hereby cited I required to be and appear before our said Sur- jate'» Court, to be held at the office of our Surro- ;e of the county of Clinton, at the Court House, • _ j village of Plaftebnrgh, in and for the county Clinton, on the 7th day of November, 1881, at 10 c- olook in the forenoon of that day, to attend tho pro- • ate of tho said last will anil testament. And if any of the persons interested be under the age of twenty-one years, they are required to appear by their guardian, if they have one, or if they have D, to appear and apply for one to be appointed ; . n the event of their neglect or failure to do »o, a guardian will be appointed by the Surrogate, to rep- resent and act for them iu the proceeding. In Tentivwny Whtrtof, we have caused the seal ir said Burrogate'e Court to bo hereunto affixed. II itne$8, W. O. Wataon , Jr. , Surrogat e o f th e si county of Clinton, at the Tillage of Plat [L. B.J bur 8 h > l n attic i county, the 22d day of Si eighty-one. E. J. MAKKa,\ N ox.c U F ELECTION. o, and tho annexed notice of the Secretary , that a General Election will bo held in this era name n jj^^Jj^^N^H. StOON^yV ** SlioriiT of Clinton Oouuty, N. Y. STATE OF NEW YORK, | roller, in the place of Ja of Josephs ics W. Wads •, ln the plnco of », »f Nathan D. Wendell. :ate Engineor and Surveyor, in the place of associate Judge of tho Court of Appeals (for a -Tm), tu the place of Francie M. Finch (sp- Folger, elected Chte?°Judgo)! whom \term of office will expire on the last day of December, next. A Senator, for tho l»th Senate District compria- One Member of Assembly ; Two School Commissioners ; A County Judge, In the place of Superintendent of tue Pt Beaoh and Ezra D JOBKPH B. 0ARR, {Secretary of State. LEGAL H0T1CES. J^OTIC HOAG late of Pittsburgh \lat they are required to e mchera thereo TOhll i mchera thereof to the subscribers at the office of George T.OhelliB, in the village of Plattsburgh in said county, on or before the 1st day of March, 1882. ~iateil August 16th, 1881. MOTICE.-By order o^Winolow^Wa^on^Jr, NafMo On o S fJ o ^N. a T\ K o°n or before thoKJtb'd Cl).fIJIONS.-HEW YOBK BcrHEME COUBT.- O Lizett B. Holt agti. George B. Holt. To the above named defendant: awer, judgment will be taken against you by default D. S. MoMASTEBS, Plaintiff's Attorney. Office address, Pittsburgh, New York ; Poat-offic . Holt: The foregoing 9 nfJ^Clinton' o\u™ty \j*! Dated, October 11 D. S. McHASTERS, MtlTlONSi—SUPREME COUBT.— Trial desired tiff, against Edgar Beckwith, as trustee, &c.', Mary Beckwith, Emma Daily, George M. Beckwith, 2d, Edgar Beckwith, 2d, Charles S. Beckwith,S. Samuel B. M. Beckwith, Solo Mh d Ge H Beck Beckwith, Samuel B. h and George H. Beck- e a. copy of •m within tv Jer ou the'plamtiff >s day of [service: And in 'case of your failure to appear or answer, Judgment will be taken against you by default, for the relief demanded in the com- rved upon you by publication, pursuant to a W. C. Watson, Jr., County Judge of unty, d&tea the 20th day of October, 188 BARNARD & WHEELEB, Plaintiff's Attorneys, ce address, Platteburgh, N. Y. UH\¥ LIST.-Lis t of n t th Clit Ct Cl TU I , _ fj at theClintonOountyOlerli's office,on Thursday, tho 27th day of October, 1881, to serve as Trial Jurors at a County Court and Court of Sessions, to bo held Awiable.— Abram P. Alien, gentleman; Harrison Arnold, farmer; Bsnjamin D. Olapp meicf- ' Peter Hewitt, farmer Comstock^'faSner; NoihLMl V faMner Clinton— Thomaa Anderson, farmer. Chazv —Charles M. Hay, farmer; Edwin McFadden, —-'-• Lather L. Wheeler, farmer; Albert Br * IM&O Pottor morchMit . .-tttburgh-John Farrell, constable; C. H. ML Seal, gentleman; B. Young, merchant; George F. \ ° :cal!_ 8 m»T Jw; Joseph Burd'oa'u^'nie'r'cliant' ije Darrah, farmer ; J. B. Hagerty, insuranc t; Myron O. Barber, farmer. ru— Darwin Bridges, farmer; George N. Me re, merchant; John Lynch, farmer. W. J. McOAFFBEY, Oounty Clerk. N E W VOK K SUPREM E COCBT. - wife?F.*Robert Danis'anVAnna'l?DaniB, hiswife* ouIs e joeephDanis*'l'irst S NaUoiiaI Bank'of Plattfh Ku 8 es El KiJey t\d WMtam'aBandiiil, defendants! y the Supreme Court on the 16th day of Septei ' J81, and entered in the office of the Clerk of 01 .jaiEBt the defendants named in tho above en \ referee, in BRid Judg fill B< publio House, in the town of PlattBburgh, on tho 5th day of November, 1881, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of that day, the following described premises, to-wit: All that certain piece, parcel or lot of land and tl buildings thereon, situate, located and being In ti Newark , and i f situated on tho 'ea'ef'side o & f the burgh village! and is bounded as follows, viz: OJ the west by Danis street and the Itiver Saranac ; OL the Bouth by lands owned and occupied by Doctor Patterson : on the east by lands owned and occupied by Wiiliam Reed; on the north by lands owned by Mr. Ohappell, and is the same house and promisee ' >wn and designated aa the \Danie Tenant HOUBO.\ lso that other certain lot, piece or parcel of lan_ [ the buildings thereon, located, Bituate, lying I being ln tbe town, village, oounty and State aforesaid, and is bounded and described aB follows, viz: North by Cornelia street; west by house and lot owned by John Duval; south by house and lot twned and occupied by Alfred Guibord; east by >rerolsen owned by the Norton children, and is tho ante house and premises known and designated as he *'Danis Tenant House\ or the \Stone Block,\ ituate on the south side of Cornelia street In PI ' lurgh village, county and State last aforeaaid. Dated, Pittsburgh, Sept. 20, 1881. JAMES T1EBNEY, Eefer C ITATIO N TLEMENT.- 1 _ —The people of Jork, to iBiao St. Mitchells, Cl Catherine St. MiteheU, Christiana I - - J - • •Colomband Lydia TremblB — )ton county, N< X SET . ;. Mitchell!*, whom reside in Saranac, 01 wards, comprising the firm of Sowlcs & Edwards, of burgn.^New York \lloss Nichols,\canie^Barto and Lester R. Henry, comprising tho firm of Nichols, Barker k Co., of Pittsburgh, New York ; John Hopkins, J. H. Smith and John Thompson, Uexandcr Oolomb, of Saranitc, aforesaid, and' to all ate of Plattsburgh, Clinton—-•-'- \\ \ ' J *' You aud ettch of you are hereby cited and required Plattbburgb, on the 12th aay of December, 1881, at nuer tho ogy of twenty-one years, ed to appear by their guardian, if /neglect or failur' itness, Hon. V _ . , . [L.S.I Surrogate of^said county of Clinton at Hatt burgh, the 25th day of O THE PEOPJL E O F IUE WAT E O F A New York, to Eachel Signor, -who resides at Earlville, LaSalle county, Illinois ; Almlra H. Pres- ton, who resides at Peru, in the county of Ollnton and State of New York ; Abagail Hattook, who re- sides atOakfieli, Anderman county, Illinois; Samuel Smith, who resides at Oawego, Kendall county, i; Cynthia A. Chase, who e county, Illinois; Ellza- t Eara, Whitoside county, hiTeinTuS' or'aeneaeo\ Clinton county, N. Y.; Sarah Signor aad' HenrieUo sides at resides at Earlville, LaSal • •. Osborne, who resides at ois; Mary Spicer, who re nty, Illinois; John , linith. of Aurora, Illinoi heirs and next of iin of OharleB Henry Sroiti Whereas, Eiisha Alien, of Ausable, Clinton i ty, N. Y., has lately applied to our Surrogate's ( ment in writing, relating' to both real and personal —'-'- duly preyed aa tho last will out! tostamo— ' deceased. sou. and each of you, aro hereby cited to be and appe&r bofoio our aaid Sur- in the village of PlatUburgh.'in and fortbe Co 3f Ollnton, on the 28th day of November, J881, age of twenty-cue years, they are required to appear by their guardian, if they have one, or if they have uone, to appear and apply for one to be appointed ; guardian will be appointed by tho Surrogate, to Iu testimony whereof, we have caused the'seal of p.;, H, W. Cady's Drug Store. CUTLERY. NOW OFFElllNtt XIIE TOILET ARTICLES IN GREAT VARIETY, H. W. Cady'sTirug Store. 300,000 Brick for Sale. D ELIVERE D AT PIATTSBOIG H or anywhere on LakeChamplaln. Forparticn iddresa L. B. PLATT, JB., Wlaooski,Vt. Look Here! —AT THE— OLD ESTABLISHED \MOORE\ Heal Estate Insurance Offices, 1 1 Clinton St., gli, PC. Y. L. FRAHKFIELD'S TEMPLE of FASHION, NEW DEPARTURE IS FIRE INSURANCE I THE ACCIDENT IKS. CO., OF NORTH AMERICA, vUose President Is sir Alcxanaer T. Gait, O. C. M. Ot, formerly- Fi- nance minister ol Canada, CHAS. H. MOORE, ITS GENERAL AGENT, ItV THIS VICINITY. HO MAN SHOULD BE WITHOUT AC- CIDENT INSURANCE. It IB to him what Life Insurance is to his successors; with this additional ben- efit, that it ie really a Life Insurance. COSTS LESS! The Charge is the same from Twenty to Sixty. No Medical Examination to Un- dergo. irtEisks and Annual Policies grant- No Policy forfeited by persons engag- ing in a move hazardous occupation than that which they were engaged ia when insured. NEW MODE OF FIRE INSURANCE. Business Risks Written for a Term of Years. This will result in a great saving to le Assured who choose to take advi tage of it. Mr. Moore Is also the Eesident Agent Connecticut Fire Ins, Co., OF HABTFOKD. Orient Fire Insurance Co,, OF HARTFORD. New York City Fire Ins. Co., OF NEW YORK. Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Company. Total Accrued Funds, $8,000,000. Call and See Him. Notice to Travelers. General Passenger Office. IVclheriandti-AMittricau Steam Na gallon company. hterdam. IHcditurraucati A Now York Stcan Uip Line. Italian Line to and from Naples. Bordeaux Lino. WUKe Star Siouraim to and from SIGHT DRAFTS, GOOD ANYWHERE IN EUROPE. CHAS. H. MOORE, \\ Clinton Street, PLATTSBUUGH, N. Y. WHOLESALE. RETAIL. GOING AWAY! The Best Advertising Medium is a pleased patron. Therefore, obedient to the popular demand, we shftl inue our business at the same scale of extremely low prices in every depart- t of our establishment. lr astonishing success (as well as with every successful merchant) was the out- growth of a new departure. No one is likely to succeed simply by trying to tate his competitors. One mast show an individuality in the oharaoter of hia ness, have a taste of his own, and display it in his selection of goods. Also be financially, as well as commercially, capable to buy the right kind of good at the very closest figures. Therein lays the secret of popularity and the undoubted inrce of success. Misrepresentation about goods and prices is ao commonly practiced that the candid statement of a truthful merchant does cot always receive the deserved credence. In advertising this season, we assert that we have the best and largest Btock en in Northern New York. Our Wholesale Customers tell us they have found no such stock as ours ever in this section. We thought this conclusive ; but in order to give retail buyers an idea of the immense stock and extremely low prices, we give below a small representation of our assortment in Millinery, Fancy Goods and Notions, to whioh we are daily adding fresh novelties: ^SELLING OUT THE ENTIRE STOCK At Less than Cost! —AT— NU8BAUM'8 No. 86 Margaret Street, HATS. Every style and shade Fine Felt HatB at 20o. Every style and shade Frenoh Felt Hats at 65c. Every style and shade of French Felt Brush Brim at 90o. Every new style of Frames at 10c Misses' and Children's Hats and Bon' nets very oheap. Children's Fur and Woolen Caps, Hoods, Cloaks, Jackets and Dresses at all prices. Silk and Crape Hats, Bonnets and Veils, one of our main attractions. Black, White, Plain and Dotted Old Ladies' Laoe Caps. Very pretty Trimmed Hats from 75o. up. Rioh and choice \ \$1.50 \ Imported Pattern \ \ 3 00 \ Ladies' Seal Skin Caps, also Children's Fur Sets, very oheap. Hats and Bonnets trimmed to order, free of charge, by the moat tasteful Milliners, ladies selecting their own material at wholesale prices. FLOWERS. A very pretty Flower at 10c. up. Rich Imported Frenoh Flower at 50o. ip. Very choice selected Flower at 75o. up. Wreaths, Mantures, Bridal Sets, Novel- ties in Hair and Hair Ornaments. Ostrich and Vulture Feathers, Tips, Wings, Birda, Feather Bands, &o., in all qualities and most fashionable shades, at half the regular prices. Black and Colored made Feathers at 25o. up. Black and Colored Ostrich Tips at 50c. P- Fancy Wings in all colors at 10c. up. A large lot of Fancy Feathers at your own prices. Fine quality Swan's Down at 25o. yd. RIBBONS. 1,500 pieces Ribbon, every shadi, width and quality, whioh we shall sell positively from 3 to 10c. a yard less than any store in this vioinity. . i. All Sill Blbbon, every shade, at 6o. n Fancy and Plain Saah Ribbons from 20c. \ Heavy Gros-Grain \ \ 40c. \ Every shade and width of Satin Eibbon. Large line of Ribbons suitable for Dress Trimming to match all leading shades this season. SILK VELVETS and VELVETEENS. Superior finish English Velveteens, all shades, 50o. up. Extra heavy, all shades, 75o. up. Black and Oolored Silk Velvet, all shades, $1.25 up. Heavy Black Silk Velvet for Cloaks, S3 00 up. Endless variety of every fashionabli shade of Silks and Satins in plain anc brocaded, Tnrqnois, Valours, Serges, Brocaded Velvets, &o., &o., for hat, bon- net and dress trimmings. Silk Flushes, in all shades, at extremely low prices. KID GLOVES. Jouyln'a best, in all shades, 75c, formerly 9Oo. Harris' \ black only $1.00,' \ $1.35*. \ seamless, \ \ 1.50, \ 1.75. AH colors and qualities fleece lined Lisle Thread and Silk Gloves. HAIR SWITCHES. 22 inohes long, all shades, $1.00, worth full $1 CORSETS. A splendid Corset 25c, formerly 35o. Extra finished \ 50c, \ 75c. Gennine French \ 75o., \ $1.00. Thompson's Glove fitting Corset $1.00, formerly $1.25. Madam Foy's Skirt-snpporting, Dr. Warner's Health and Nursing Corsets, in fact every leading Corset in the market can be found at onr establish- The latest in Hoop Skirts, Skirt Pro- tectors and elevators, and Dress Shields. An Immense Stock of FANCY «00D8 AND NOTIONS. Bargains in Hosiery, Ladies' Under- 'ear, Genuine Hamburg Edgings, Towels, Napkins, and White Linen. Every style, and particularly Mourning Handkerchiefs, Cuffs and Collars, Col- larettes. Great variety of Neck Rufflings, Children's Collarettes, Lace Collars. LACE AND CRAPE VEILS. Every new shade of Tisane and Berage Veiling, novelties in Neckties and Bows, nnine Frenoh and American Guipure - ices, French and Spanish Blonde Lace, Tarlatanes in every shade, very fine Wash Blonde, plain and dotted Black Lace, great variety of Belfca and Satohela, all styles of Combs, Paper and Envelopes from 10c. box up, and too many other artioles to mention, at prices never equaled in this eeotion. BERGHMAHNM CELEBRATED ZEPHYR WORSTED. CAUTION I Other Zephyrs being sold for Bergh- ann's (as this is the beet in the world), e would call your particular attention to th on each J tt> pac age, wh stamped J tt> pack- _ ._ .__ „.. is plainly water mark with Berghmann's Every ounce of Wool warranted itaiu 20 skeins. Berghmann's Berlin Wool 9c, else- where 12jo. oz. All shades of Shetland Wool 9c, else- ivhere 12]fO. oz. All shades of Shetland Floss, jlsewhere 12Jo. oz. All shades of Shetland Frosted Floss, 9o., elsewhere 12Jo. oz. All shades of Cashmere Wool 12c, elsewhere 16c. skein. Bast quality Garmantown Wool 9o., elsewhere 12c. oz. Blacksfcona Ball Yarn 12jc, elsewhere 15c ball. Every shade, width and quality of Java, Honey Comb and Working Can- vass, Burlaps, Mumie Cloth, Tidy Linen, &o. Every color plain and fancy Per- forated -Board; endless variety of Fancy Perforated Articles, such as Brackets, Needle Books, Fanoy Orosses, Scratoh- My-Baoks, Watch Pockets, Balloons, Fanoy Vases, Card Receivers, &c, &c Some entirely new designs and sizes in Mottoes. A splendid variety of new designs in Panel Chromos; also Ohromos for School Prizes; Beads for Embroider; in every size and color; Japanese and Turkish Tidies; beautiful patterns in Japanese Braoketa, Gipsy Kettles, Jewel Oases, Fancy Shell Work Boxes, Hand- kerchief and Glove Boxes, Iron Flower Pots and Lamp Brackets, Ink Stands, Match Safes, Money Banks, Wire Jewel Stands, Fancy Toilet and Needle Oases, Cloak Clasps. PHOTO FRAMES In every size and quality from lOo. up, A very pretty Photo Frame in Blu. Walnut, Gilt Moulding, with Glass, suitable for 1 or 2 Photgs, at 20c. Black Walnut (8}x21 inches) Mott Frames, Gilt Moulding and Glass, 25c. Black Walnut Picture Frames (17x2C inches), Gilt Moulding and Glass, at 60o. In fact everything in the line of FAIVCJY GOODS in extent of style, variety and prices, cannot be equaled in the State, except by the largest and best Fanoj Goods houses in the cities. OUR SPECIALTY: BUCK AND MOURNING DRESS GOODS, SILKS, SHAWLS AND CLOAKS EngliBb Blaok Alpaca at 20c yd. uj \ BriUiantine, 35o. \ • Frenoh \ Cashmere at 50o. \ « Blaok Crape Cloth \ 50o. \ ' \ Empress Cloth \40c. \ « \ Tamise \ \ 40o. \ ' \ English Crape from 50o. to $5. yd. We call particular attention to o< stock of BLACK CRAPES for Veils and Trimmings. We feel quii confident that we can offer these goods 25 per oent. less than equal value can be obtained in any other store. Black Lyons Silks, Genuine goods, from $1.25 to $2 50 yd. These Silks, known to be the best _ the world, manufactured in the most approved manner, are warranted not to out or change color, and surpass in weight, finish and durability any thai can be bought at corresponding prices. EVERY STYLE OF BLACK SINGLE AND DOUBLE From 82.00 to 910.00. BEAVERS. Splendid Plain Black Beaver, best finish, at $2.50 yd. Finest All Wool Plain Black Eassii Beaver, best finish, at $3.50 yd. Fanoy All Wool Black Bnssian Beavc best finish, at $3 50 yd. The above Beavers are manufactured and finished for Cloaks, and not to ba compared with those coarse heavy Beavers, sold most for Cloaks, filled with shoddy, and made for appearanoe only, but whioh never look or wear well. Speoial attention is directed to onr Cloak Department. As we positively do not keep any Keady-Made Cloaks, being convinced by large experience that they never give satisfaction, either in wear or style, we have again received this season the Choicest Patterns iu the market, and as onr prices are not higher than charged elsewhere for ready-made goods, ladies with oritioal taste and good judgment, will undoubtedly prefer garments made by the best fitters and makers possible to secure, and copied from the very latest fashions in BtyleB and trimmings. Orders taken, ladies selecting their terial as desired, and if inolined to n OloakB themselves, CUT FREE O#0HABQE. \W« Solicit an Early Inspect; OUR MAIL ORDER BUSINESS. By giving our most careful attention to this department, a large order trade has beeu built up. We can promise gaods that will be suitable to yonr trade, as well as the lowest prices and most fashionable styles. We fully appreciate the importance of filling orders correctly, and all who send to us for goods can rely npon getting what they ask for and the full value of their money. Having been icoessful in suiting buyers who are not able to viBit Pittsburgh, we hope this aoon to gain many new oustomers, as well as to retain all those with whom we ive had dealings. , Write your orders plainly and explicitly, with full direction Respectfully, L. FEANKFIELD, PliATTSBUBGH, N. X. DM1CHY I CO. Benson's -AWARDED- Capoine Porous -MEDALS,- Plaster. The Best Known Remedy for Backache or Lame Back. Rheumatism or Lame Joints. Cramps or Sprains. Neuralgia or Kidney Diseases. Lumbago, Severe Aches or Pains Female Weakness. Are 8 p per lor to all other Plasters. Are Superior to Puds. Are Superior to I.inimenU. Are Superior to Ointmenta or Salves. Arc superior to Electricity 01 They Act Immediately. They Strengthen, Having decided to go out of the Dry Goods Business, we will Close .Out our entire Stock of Dry and Fancy Goods at such sacrificing Low Prices as to insure a speedy and sure sale. BELOW WE GIVE PRICES ON SOME GOODS, BUT THE STOCK MUST BE EXAMINED TO APPRECIATE TBB BARGAINS OFFERED. 100 pieces good Prints, 4}c a yard. 250 \ best Brands Prints, 6 and 6*0. a yard. Best Ginghams from 8 to 10c a yard. Best Soft Finish Cambrics 60. a yard. Best Corset Jeans from 7 to lOo. a yard. Bleached Cottons 6 and 80., best brands lOo. 75 pieceB good Brown Cotton, yard wide, 60. a yard. 60 \ Medium Brown Cotton, yard wide, 7a a yard. 120 \ Heaviest and Best in Market, 80. a yard. A large line of Canton Flannels at prices to bring immediate sale. Beet Cheviot Shirting 8 and lOo. a yard. A laTge lot of Towela, Table Linens and Napkins to be sold at a great sacrifice. Beat Table OU Cloths, 25c a yard. Crashes commencing at 5c a yard. PATENTS. GEO. E. LEMON, Att'y at Law, WASHINGTON , JD. C. Senil sketch or model forPr«iimta»xy Examination r,<\ opinion u to Patentability, for -which n « made. If reported paUntable, no charg. • icesafnl. Send lot OTXR FALL STOCK! Shawls, Felt Skirts, Flannels & Underwear Marked Dtmi at Prices to Cltse at OKC Paisley and Black Thibet Shawls Marked DOWD to Half Value. BIG BARGAINS W LAMES' FINE TESTS AT 4tc, FOBMEB PRICE 75 CENTS. Cents! Scarlet Shirts at $ 1 .OO and S1.25 WORTH 75o. MORE. •HEMS 1 SHIRTS AND DRAWERS AT 20c, CHILDREN^ UNDERWEAR ALMOST G1TER AWA1S Scarlet Flannels, 20c. np. Scarlet Twilled Flannels, 25c. np. Plaid Shirting Flannels 80., lOo., 12* and 15c. Wilson's Beat Shirtdnga at 25c, former price 37J. All our Dress Goods, Black Cashmere: and BIiACEI SHJECS WILL BE SOLD AT PRICES TO ASTONISH ALL. Dress Goods, 60., 80., 10 and 12Jc, former price 18 and 20& » 15c,, andlSo. \ » 25o. Doable-fold Drees Goods, 20a \ \ S5o. OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF IASSIMERES FOR MEN'S A5J> B0¥ WEAR WILL BE SOLD REGARDLESS OF COST. Best Crochet Quilts &1.OO and $1.25. Best Honey Comb Quilts 6»ic and 75c. The entire Stock of Hamburg Edgings and Insertions MARKED WAT DOWN. All our Kid Cloves reduced 25c. a Pair. Ladies' and Children's HOBO at less than. cost. Men's heavy Soeka three pair for 25a Large Line of Suspenders and Men's Neckwear at half price. Coats' and Willimantic Best Six Cord Thread 4c. a SpooL Best Sewing Silk, 100 jds., 8a a spool. Best Sewing Twist, 10 yards, So. a spool. Best Linen Thread, 200 yards, 60. a spvoL Beat Dress Braids, 6a a spool. t&*Best Woolen Ball Tarn, 10c. a ball. CIoaKx Department. As in former seasons, we oommenced manufacturing Cloaks for this seaa trade, and having % large stock of Cloaks, Oloakings and Trimmings of all kinds on hand, we will e.ell them at great bargains to meet with certain sale, and if ma- terial is purohas'ad of us, we will Cut Cloafcs Free of Charge. Remember that we cannot mentis Every Article, bat the entire Stoek i§ to be Sold withoiit Reserre, and in order to Close Out by Jainary 1st, 1882, every artiele has been marked at a Sacrificing Price. Bear in mind that we pnrohaBed our new Fall Goods just prior to our decision to sellout, malting our stock, together with goods previously on hand, as com- plete, new and large as any in town. The People in this Vicinity will never have a Better Chance to Buy Dry Goods as Ohoap as at the present time. •©-Country Merchants and Hotel landlords will also find it to their advantage > give us a call. Cash. N. B.-All aoooantB due UB most be paid before January lot, 1982; « that date wmfbo give* *r ooUpctioa. | Si; UK KE.HEDY AT LAST . Price 25c. A MEAD'S Medicated CORN and BUNION PLASTER. WOEID. HEW ADVERTISEMENTS. THE • BOOKIAUPE R thfiiwie. nd at met tat ctrcnUn udten DOUGLASS BUO«., ~ Publishers* Ptdtaaolphi*, Fa. M BtUidtagfe Iot«re?8«ni-ABBBal. M See? KotoSjSiv'lr'lM*. *26ti year\ ^1 nlare if you h*T6 money to'lonn. ^P N. B.—8 Per Cent. Loan* «0*o made. conitipation, etc., sothat life was • burden; after nUng Buraiei Blood Bitteral felt better than for ye«r». I cannot praise your Bitters too much.\ E.aibt>fl, of Buffalo, H. ff,, writes: \YonrBtir- Ii ad ? Mdney?,'have bean signally marked witll S&ccMS. I have used them myself with best results, for torpidity of the liver; and in the case of a friend r mine suffering from dropsy, the effect was mar- B. Asenith Hall, Binghamton, N. T., writes: \I offered with * dull pain through my left long and toulder. Lost my spirits, appetite and color, and _ould with difficulty keep up all day. Took your BUBDOCK BLOOD BrrraM u directed, and have felt pain since first week after ming them,\ u Kh T»f Eiira , N. T., writes: \About attack of bilious fever and >5SaBoThirt » atU^kof bjliou. fsm , » d da^Af J \oii^'fw o bottfei of ? ova E yvooo BUTBBS the Improvement was to visits ih*t noyere*. My digestive O- ... . weakened, and I would be completely prostrated fo. d»js. After tiling two bottfes of your BPBDOCS WM astonished. I can now, though 61 fB»r»bt . 6i . do a fair u d reasonable day'B work.\ ; Bobinson, prop\r of the Canada Prtsby* PMOB, $1 FXB BOTTUI, SiSWLB SlZB, 10 OIS. FOSTEE, MILBUBN & CO., Prop's, T2sreow BUFFALO, !f. Y . * Tioondecoga, TThitehall, Lake George, Saratoga, Troy, Albany, New York, all points South and ' Wwt, Montreal and Ogdensburgh. STEAMER A. WILLIAMS, OAPT. H. MAIO.

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