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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, March 09, 1883, Image 2

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PLATT8BURGH 8EHTINEL, PUBLISHBB BVEEY FBIDAY MORNING, fa Sentinel Block, Brlnkerhoff St. By W. Lansing a Son. «mi, »l,aOperAmnim, *«* Ad*»nc« Rates of Advertising. Qma Mnare 1 week, fl.OO I Oue square 1 year, $8.00 ^2qutw2w«*s, 1.50 Ji column 1 year, 88.00 dneaauare 4 WMKB, a.00 , H column 1 yew, 46.00 Oe HQ»re3 mouths, 3.60 [u column 1 y e»r, 6u.00 £ S2! 6 montbV,6.00 Oueoolonm f yeM.100.00 orether periods in proportloa. Twelve llnw or inob oanatltute » »quar«. t (Suds, not ocotipyiug more than one-half X at the rate* pre- e shoukTbe. taken to write on one side only of ATTORNEYS. JOHN 8. JEHXui-lY, A»D OOfJNSftLOA AT LAW.- WILUEH H. NS tVOBNBY AMD 0O0N8BLOB AT LAW. nSSgkiT S T Offlee, WiMtoW* Bloc porttetW. O.W A tVOBNBY A OOI7NU&UOK. Office, In Home, Ptatwburgh, a. I . glveo to ratiMM in alHhe AMI> aooNss^LOEe AT LAW, M ¥ Office on OUnton Btmt. 1, H8*. WIMMJLO W C. WATfelON. Jr., y AMD GQUMBELOB AT LAW »* Jg2f rtdd _,.,-i wooUeotion* »ud Mttle- p IMinvgiM's Court, &*., fee. 4KB OOUH&ELOUa AT JJAW.- 1, X. Oflloe over MolUUte'* Htor.. ' to All business in aanogftte'* f. aTOommtosloner. , mt f rmmpuieM. Mort«»ce» Mt vuicUi ou reeeuntole tertnit. ' lor taatloae, Boantj, *c ^YOK MOOItTAIN HOUSE. \• £*JSlP #«***• •*• «NV««tf»U3r informed that tn«* fflYStCUHS. J>. 8. KELLOttt, M. 1)., PLATT8BDBOH, N. k. X>R. S3. O. LO W Homoeopathic Phy aicxau, PLATT8BURGH, N. X. ooraer or Brlnkerhoff l * udi JjGambridge, MaB8 M ([STREET Oft OOK8DLTED BY LETTEE. cent by^Rll or Express. of my preotloe will receive »peciaj PHARMACY PLACE TO FIND EVEBY - : ptttfttnl&g to a Drag Store, including PURE CHEMICALS, Drags, Pharmaceutical -Prepara- tions, Patent Medicines! Hair, Tooth, Nail & other Brashes. PERFUMER Y, And » Large assortment of all kinds of Toilet Requisites. ALSO TRUSSES, SUPPORTERS SURGICAL APPLIANCES, d by tbe Philadelphia Truss Oo. •wrauofra ma Imported ITC1NERAL JM Spruce Oum Emubiou, Tti* Beat Remedy for Coughs and Colds. •WPtoyatcUiMi Preiorlpttons' and Family Beolpes —erateljr pr«p»rod wltU th« purest ingredients. Smith & LaRocque, GITY PHARMACY, Ctr. Margaret and Uiutou St., PLATT8BUHUH, JS. Y. ffWPiOJE.— All persons baring accounts against I mar e to present them at the oflloe of Ohaa. H. •*«, wfio to also authorized to collect and receive \*** \iDWABD A. OABPENTEB, M. D. G \I MARBAftET A, g CUHTOH STS. SEE OUR PRICES ON 50 Orercoats at $2.50 50 ( < \ 4.00 40 \ \ 6.00 30 *< \ 7.50 100 \ \ 8*00 150 \ \ 10,00 ALSO, OYEE 500 0VEB00ATS Of different qnalitiee and price*.] We intend to close this lot of QOATS out before Jan. 1st, 1883. OVER 3 00 AT EQUALLY LOW PfilOES! THEY MUST GO I FIJX-L LINE GENTS'UNDERWEAR! FUR CAPS, SEAL and OTTER 7 TIES UNO SCARFS, EYEBY STYLE &00L0B! Finally, anything that is kept in a first-class CLOTHING HOUSE. B. K.BROnLEV. O. M, BROIT1I>EV, KM P. GONWIY'S -NEW- Dry Goods Store, No. 9 River Street, PLATT8BURGH, lt> Attractlnsx Oraat Attention. COMPLETE1NBW STOCK OF DRY GOODS, FANCY GOODS AND NOTIONS, all of which was bought In New York city, oMhe largest and beat dealers, under tbe meet favorable terms for cub. Cloaks, Dolmans and Shawls, Black UashmeirasT, l>re«> Flannel* And a Beantl/ul Assortmsnt of Low Priced DRESS GOODS, At 6, 10, VXyi, 16, 18, 20 and 35 cents, wblohare tuoh below regular prices; also, L.adie«% «enu* an d Children's UNDER WEIR and FL1NIVELS 07 ALL KIKD8 WOSDKBFULL OBXAF. Table Linen, Napkins, Towels, Crashes, Cottons, Tickings, Ginghams, Calicoes aad Cotton Flannels, remarkably cheap. Corsets, Hosiery, Laces, Gloves, Nubias, Enit Jack- ets, Silk Handkerchiefs, Button*, Knit Hoods, and the very best valne in Kid Gloves at 50c. and $1 per pair. All goods marked in plain figures, and your trade H solicited on the ground of square dealing and giv- '—• full value for every dollar's worth of goods sold. _ cordially invite Inspection and comparison of goods and prices from all. HUGH P. CONWAY. NOTICE. Mrs. J. CONWAY ooutlnnes her business in the same place, occupying part of the new store, and Is offering a JLarfe an d Beautiful Stack 01 FINE MILLINERY, AT TNE VERY LOWEST PRICES to be found, and wishes to emphasize that she has advantages in the business that justifies her in stating that she can offer inducements which cannot fall to meet with your wants. MKB. J. CONWAY. Don't fail to calt on HUGH P. OONWAY for your DRY GOODS and Mrs. i. CON WAY for your MILLINERY. INTO. 0 River Street, *LATT8BUBGH, N. Y. Ol\x\fc> Orders. Ladles canvassing for Tea will do well to send for our Premi- um List. We have premiums for orders from *5 to $60, in- cluding Gold Band Tea Bets, Waltham Watches, etc., etc We send out thousands of these orders every year, and have yet to hear of any dissatisfaction from those receiving them. If any lady reader of this paper wishes a beautiful Gold Band Tea Bet, they will find it to their advantage to send us a postal for further information. ATLANTIC TEA CO., iwao Fltcnburir, Bia««. PI8TOJLS, &C on haad and for sale . M.P. Plattsburgh, Dee,18,1881. FIATTSBURGH SENTINEL. FRIDAY MOBNING, MAEOH 9, 1883. From the New York Observer, TH E LOVED PHYSICIAN. IKSCKIBBD TO THE MEMORY OF 8AMCBI. WHITK TUAYER, M. D., OF BURLINGTON, TT. He was a man whom all the people loved, For h« was good, and loved to do them good, And always round about him goodness moved: He could not toe ungentle, if he would 1 Each day, unfailing as the sun in heaven, His blessed round of healing he performed; Each day some portion of hla life was given, Tfcat otbers might be vlvlfled and warmed. He had sucli a pity as few mortals have; For suffering's saKe alone h6 would be spent. All that he had—himself—he freely gave; He Drought his love and left it whenne went. The rich and poor, the humble and the great, with equal favor Bought his tender skill; He never used to pass the poor man's gate. Because the rich man, Just beyond, was 111. Early and late he tolled for poor mankind, in summer's heat a»d winter's Witter cold. His heart was never chilled toy frost or wind, For love and kindness wrapped It fold ana fold 1 Oft-times tor night, when others were asleep. The loved physician sought the couch of pain, And, like a rock that breaks the angry deep, Beat back the awful wave of death again. He was a tower of strength to all the faint, A hope when other hope had almost fled; [Is gentle touch would soothe the wild complaint, And wake a trembling sigh of peace instead. Where'er he went the sunshine of his face, Brought gladness and a sense of sweet relief. Death turned away with quick and silent pace, And hope, returning, took the place of grief. Thus ever, through his long and bUBy lire, The loved physician toiled for others' good, Till death, alas 1 prevailing in the strife, Stilled that warm heart, which nothing but death could. He passed unto his rest, one autumn morn, Just as the sun had gladdened all the sky, tod into heaven's light and Joy was born So peacefully, that he scarce seemed to die! His blessed memory shall shine as long AS true, unselfish worth is praised of men. He Is not dead, that soul MO pure and strong 1 He lives, and we shall see his face again. -JatnesBuckhavt. Written for this paper. THE McCRILLlS PAPERS. Susan In JTcalouiu I haven't quite understood Susan of late, she has appeared so strangely, I have thought she must be ill. She has watched me furtively. I have noticed it for some time, in fact, ever since I commenced pub- lishing a newspaper. To my surprise and annoyance, the evil has been growing upon her. If our relations were not so assured, and of such long-standing, I should say sine is losing confidence in me. Still I can- not find much in her conduct to complain of. She neglects no duty, and does all she canto promote my welfare and comfort. She iB much interested in our new enter- prise; but strangely enough she has more than once objected to contributions of poetry, tales and correspondence when the contributors of the same happened to be young and pretty girls. I don't discover any harm in them, and I really delight in encouraging them in their modest efforts. It is very pleasant to me to have their friendship, and to assist, as well as I can, their budding genius to blossom forth in the Plaindeaier; but Susan criticizes them unmercifully in private. She even goes so far as to say that my too ready acceptance of their \milk and water\ effusions will hurt our circulation. \The paper lacks literary tone,\ she says bitterly. < I wish Susan possessed moire of my ami- ability of character; but I am obliged to accept of her as she is, an uncompro- mising little fact in my life, downright and severe. Of course, she is often in ray sanetuin, keenly observant of what is passing. I come upon her in unexpected places, closets where I store my books and papers, at the doorways, in the halls. She appears to be in quest of something, I know not what. I suppose the mystery will be cleared up some day, for Susan will not rest satis- fied until it is. At length, daylight has been let in upon me; and I am astonished, Susan McCrillis is jealous. One of my favorite contributors, Seraph Solvent, came to me this morning, with a story for my editorial eye and opinion. Truth to tell, Seraph is a yellow haired blonde, who often wants assistance and counsel. I am not a hard-hearted man, and I cannot refuse to aid her. Her beauty and simplicity are refreshing, and I her much valuable time. She has a low, sweet voice that charms one like the music of birds or the gurgling of brooks. She reads over her articles to me, and I make ad- ditions and corrections, which she humbly, and charmingly accepts. It goes on something in this fashion. Seraph reads: \The scene was lovely beyond all powers of description. The 6tinlight streamed over the emerald grass and tender wild flowers, and touched up the golden-fleeced head of the young girl who was kneeling among them, till she looked like a medieval saint. I wished to address her, but could find no words in which to do it. At length I ventured to say—\ 'Now, what shall I put in here, Mr. Mc- Crillis ? I don't know what a gentleman ought to say when he wants to pop the question,\ warbled Seraph at the far side of the sanctum. I was somewhat rusty in the experience; but memory \rolled back the tide of time\ a score of years, and I came to the rescue in a glow of interest. \Beautiful vision, listen to my prayer.\ \Oh yes, that is just right. How kind of you to think it out for me.\ Seraph went on: \Beautiful vision, listen to my prayer. My life has been darkened by clouds of temptation and sorrow, until I almost wished death would end my unhappy ex- istence. Now it is different, you came aoroBS my path like a— a—\ \Bright angel of inspiration,\ I inter- jected in a sonorous tone. \Bright angel of inspiration and prom- ise; and I bask in your presence, with a sense of joy I never knew before. It ia as if wings were expanding within me, and I feel there is no task too hard for me to per- form.\ 'Now, what next, Mr. McCrillis?\ she asked, smiling into my eyes. 'My darling, I love you with nil my heart,\ I said, with, perhaps, undue em- phasis. \Thank you, sir, I think I can finish it tow,\ and, bidding me a pleasant good day, Seraph tripped out of the office. I had occasion to turn from this bit of charming poetry in my editorial life, U look after its prosy necessities, and as I passed out into the anteroom, I saw Susan kneeling by the keyhole in a paroxysm of distress and anger. \What is the matter, my love?\ I in- quired in as cheerful a manner as possible. ''Matter enough I should say. How dare you put on that unconscious face ? You are no lamb, Moses McCrillis,\ she blazed out spitefully. I don't understand the situation, and I am really concerned for your mind, my dear,\ I said. \My mind,\ she snapped, \is all right. You have a most uncommon way of show- ing your concern, Moses Mac.\ 'Now, Susan, do be a reasonable woman. What have I dono to bring down this storm on my innocent bead?\ \What—have—yon—done Moses Mc- Ciillisl What haven't you done ? \Where is your golden winged angel ?—tell me this. Oh, you needn't try to fool me, Moses, I have eyes and ears to use for myself, and you can't do it. I knew perfectly well that no good would come of your blonde writers and their blonde trash,\ she continued violently. \You think me a harsh critic, 'hard on the poor girls,' you say; but I know you, Moses McCrillis, for a soft- hearted fool. And to think you should go and repeat the same words to Seraph Sol- vent that you said to me exactly twenty years and six months ago—oh, it is too cruel! I could not believe it if I had not heard you.\ Poor Susan utterly broke down and sobbed hysterically. I was at my wits end to know what to do; for as I have often re- marked, I am helpless as any other man when a woman cries. 'Now, Susan, don*t—now, Susan, don't,\ I begged piteously. 'What have you heard, and what do you believe that has so unstrung your nerves ? At this, she fired up again. ' 'You called her a beautiful vision.\ (Sob, sob, sob.) \You said she was angel.\ (Sob, sob, sob.) \You told her you loved her with all your heart, that silly little Seraph Solvent, whose brains are so scarce that they rattle around in her blonde head.\ 'Wh-e-w! is that all? Why, that was in a story I was helping the innocent crea- ture with—don't you understand? Don't let your heart be troubled any more with this nonsense. Susan, you are all the angel I have, or want about me,\ I asserted stoutly and loyally. And Susan was greatly comforted. You see she had been unable to distin- guish Seraph's words; and her listening ear had only caught my own, which under the circumstances, were quite dishearten- ing I'll admit. No wonder the poor girl was jealous. But confidence and peace once more reign in the bosom of the McCrillis family; and the Plnindealer looks down in triumph upon its compeers. NELL CLIFFORD. Peck's Bad Boy Again. How lie Contributed to the Family Happiness. \Yes said the boy, with a vacant look, \I take no interest in the pleasures of the chase anymore, though I did have a little quiet fun this niornhy* at the breakfast ta- ble. You see pa is ice contrariestman that ever was. If I complain that anything at the table doesn't^taste good, pa says it is all right This itforuing I took the syrup pitenfef and emptied out the white syrup and put2n >jptue cod liver oil that ma is takiag-ibr her cough. I put Home on my pancakes, and pretended to taste of it, and I told pa the syrup was sour and not fit to eat. Pa was liffid in a second,' and he j poured out some on his pancakes and said I I was getting too confounded particular. He said the syrup was good enough for him, and he sopped his pancakes and fired some down his neck. He in a gaul darned hypocrite—that's what he is. I could see by his face that the cod liver oil was nearly killing him, but he said the ayrup was all right, and that if I didn't eat mine he'd break my head, and by gosh I had to eat it, and pa said he guessed he hadn't got much appetite and he would just drink a cup of coffee and eat a doughnut. I like to died. But I felt sorry for ma. Ma ain't got a very strong stummack, and when she got ome of the cod liver oil in her mouth, she rent up stairs sikem a horse, and pa had to help her. and she had nooralgia all the morning. I eat pickles to take the taste out of my mouth, and then I laid for the hired girls. They eat too much syrup, anyway, and when they got on to that cod liver oil and swallowed a lot of it, ono of them, an nirish girl* she got up from th< table and put hex hand on her corset and said 'Howly Moses!' and went out into the kitchen looking as pale as ma does when she puts powder on her face; and the other, who is Dutch, she swallowed a pancake and said 'Mine Cott, vas de matter from me,' and she went out and leaned on the coal bin. Then they talked Irish and Dutch, and got clubs and started to look for me, and I thought I would come over here. The whole family is sick, but it is not from love, like my illness, and they will get over it, while I shall fill an early grave. Pa and I are going to Chicago next week, and I'll bet we'll have some fun. Pa says I need a change of air, and I think he is going to to try to lose me. It's a cold day when I get left anyhow, that I can't find my way back. Well, good-bye, old rotten potato. \—Peck's HEREDITARY SCROFULA. A * RE you aware that in your blood tna taint of scrofula has a prominent place? This is true of every ono. It is lia- ble at any time, on the slightest provocation, to develop itself 5n some insidious disease. Consumption a.tul many other diseases are outgrowths of tills impurity o£ the blood. HOOD'S SARSAPAIULLA has a wonderful power over all scrofulous troubles, as tlie re- markable testimonials we have received unmistakably prove. 'MESSRS. C. I. HOOD & Co.: Gentlemen— * * * My youngest-son lias always-been troubled with Scrofulous Humor; sores in his head dischargingfrom his cars, and a run- ning sore oil the back of his ear for two years; his eyelids would fester and ulcerate, discharging so that I was obliged to wash them open every morning, his eyelashes nearly all coming out; he was exceedingly dainty, most Of the time eating but two slight meals a day. We were uuaule to find any- thing that had the least effect upon him till last spring. 187C, we gave him two bottles of Itood r sSar$aparma. Hisapnetiteimproved at once. * * The back of liis ear healed up without a sear, nnd not a sore in his head since. Sincerely yjur3, Mil*. N. C. SAXHORN, No. 108 Merrimack St., Lowell, Mass. \ We do not as a rule allow ourselves to use our editorial columns to speak of any lemedy we advertise, but we feel warranted in saying a word for Hood's Sarsaparilla. Sarsaparilla has been known as a remedial agent for centuries and is recognized by all schools of practice as a valuable bloodjpurl- fter. It is put up in forms of almost infinite variety, but Messrs. Hood & Co., (Lowell, Mass.) who are tlioioughly reliable pharma- cists, have hit upon a remedy of unusual value. Certainly they Iiavo vouchers of cures which we know to be most extraor- dinary.\— Editors Lowell Weekly Journal. \ HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA. ady to proclaim the truth. s bro. 1>V\WLV of 76Ki»ightSti , 1. i., leKtis to our repoitei h \i til tut- \\u dei-tul curative pro it ilt&tmul -odn ,o be the sta. 1883-A BIG CHANGE.-1883 Clearing Out Sale! A-largejBtock of Dry Good*, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Kotions, and Gents' Furnishing Goods, to be Sold in SIXTY DAYS, ?iz.: 1OO PIECES WOOLEN QOOD8 at 153 to 20.3 per jard, former prices 28 to 35 ots. 15 Pieces Black Cashmeres, (extra quality), widths 36 to 40 mches, at 20 to 25 per cent, less than former prices. Doubl e JFV>ld width 54 i J'.-IHR; colors, u rt v? blue, dark brown bronze, green, biack and green a:ju brmvt,, uiixe-1, at- greafcK reduotd prices. Light *td dark bine, light and dark red BA&KET CHECK FLANNELS. B'l'dv a&d color^'l Dress fciiks, Trimming Silks and Satins. Bi..ck, brow.j u'-d h'ue VELVETEENS, black SILK VELVET, brown cardiutiJ, ii«-v bine;, ci.-*) br-^n and black Plush Trimmings, at 20per cent. discount hum regular {jriceb. Cotton Dress Goods, Knickerbockers and other 6*j'e', 75 pen., oSered at price* to suit purchasers. fh DRESS PLAIDS, Black SILK and 0BETONE PBIN- spiioilic of tiiu whole ide .mi am rlil, fo elj a l l Li , \ J ai > ljist fining 1 was scv tonality of the kidneys micl eiilavgentent of tl .mil MUI k-ulj lh.it li.'foie 1 was t>carci>ly awaie oi il>t-> cause of my troul.lc 1 became- biully Moated, .iml my body and limbs .very much swollen, so tliitt it was-with great difficulty and scv*.r<» imhi that I was able to walk any. I became dread- Juily tnm'i.eil by being short-breathed, so that t-w'ii ,i ii.jrl.t <'xeruon or a little exeieis-e would lire i\,e ji,most to exhaustion,'and 1 was so dis- uisscd wi.en 1 letued nights that I cou d not ssVep, Jtiiil Wits very restless. One of my limbs I'HpedHily had a very severe nervous pain, which always seemed to be more severe at night than ill any oilier time, and would frequently ache BO uen ous and uncomfortable all the time, and wsit being doctored, ami taking all kinds of medicim for this complaint and that and the other, but all to no good purpose, until at about the time when 1 was tired out and somewhat disgusted and al- most discouraged with medicines and doctors, a relative and highly-esteemed friend persuaded me to try Hunt's Remedy. 1 began to take it a few days ago, and am happily disappointed by th<> result, for before I had used a bottle of it 1 began to feel relieved, and soon commenced to sleep splendidly; the severe nervous pains in my limb which I had to handle so tenderly do not appear any mor«, my headache and backache have disappeared, 1 feel well every way, and rest well at night, the swelling has disappeared from my body and limbs. I am now able to do my housework comfortably and easily. Hunt' Remedy, has certainly done vronders for me. MRS. GEO. PAWLEY.' Safe and Reliable. A. TV. BJBOWN, M. I>.-, of Providence,K. I., says, \I have used Hunt's liemedy in my practice for the past sixteen years, and cheerfully recommetw' it as bemgaxafe and reliable remedy.\ Hunt's Uemedy is purely a vegetable com- pound, scientifically prepared by a first-class reg- istered Pharmacist, and will surely cure all dits- ease« of Hi» KMnoys, Bladder, Liver, and Urln- Full of Molasses. New York Herald. A robbery committed under peculiar and ludicrous circumstanceswaB yesterday eve- ning explained to the central office authori- ties. The story told by the friends of the victim is that on Friday afternoon a well- dressed stranger entered the grocery store at West Eleventh and Washington streets, and asked John H. Von Dohlen, the pro-? prietor, who was then behind the counter, to change a ten-dollar bill. The grocery- man took a roll of bills from his pocket and gave his visitor two five-dollar bills. There was in all about $300 in the bundle of greenbacks which Von Dohlen foolishly displayed. A short time afterward two young men neatly dresB walked into the Btore. They appeared quite merry and laughed loudly. One of them said to Von Dohlen that they had made a rather odd bet and wanted him to Bettle it. Von Bohlen asked the nature of the bet, whereupon he was told that they desired to know which of their hats would hold the most molasses. The groceryman laughed, but when one of the strangers gave him his hat and said he would pay for the molasses used Von Dohlen began4illing it with the syrup. When the hat had been filled to the brim Von Dohlen gave it back to the stranger. A second niter one of the men grabbled the storekeeper about the arms, while his comrade placed the hat filled with molasses on his head. They then rifled his pockets and relieved him of his roll of greenbacks. After securing the money the men ran out of the, store, and Von Dohlen, although nearly smothered, started irfpursuiti but after running several blocks gave up the chase. As the triok is new the police are anxious to discover the ingenious youn^men. * CATHOLICON, A POSITIVE CURE FOR FEMALE COMPLAINTS. This remedy will act in harmony yrith the Fe- aale system at all times, and Also immediately upon tbe abdominal ami uterine mupclep, and re- store thorn to a healthy and strong condition. Dr. Marchist's Uterine Catbollcon will cme fall- ing of the womb, Leucorrhcea, Chronic Inflamma- tion and TJlceration of the Womb, Incidental Hemorrhage or Floodinp, Pninftil, Suppressed and Irregular Menstruation, Kidney Complaint, Barrenness and is especially adapted to tbe change of life. Send for pamphlet f iee. A.I letters of inquiry freely answered. Address as above. For sale by all druggists. New »lsr.s $1 per bottle, Old ftize $1..5O. Be sure and ask: lor Dr. Mar- chisi'aUtetine ' \\ •itholicnn. Take no other. 2 oaeea best Btandard PRINTS at. 7 cents, 1 lot best manufactures, at 6 cts., warranted fa»t c vnrw, and 2 oaaes at 5a. p«r yard. DREISB GrXNCSr&LJBLlHLm aud Gjogbam Sfairfing*. Cneviot Starting*. Bed Table Linen, bleached and brown Table Damask Bleached and brown Cottons 9i and lOi. Sheetino and Pillow O-nne Cut ton H t WR y down prices. Demins, Brown Ducks, Cottonades, Tweeds, Satinettes GWiin«res. Brasher Falls, Hailesborowgh and Malone Olotbs, Black Betm ry, L-uhes' Cloaking and Ulster Cloths, A large rssortment of single and double faced CANTON FLANNELS, bleached, brown and colored. A BIG DISCOUNT OFFEBED ON Nkawl*. i.RUic*' Cloaks, Nubias, Hoods. < ardlgan Jackets, dent.' ana Yoittb*' *carf», Fur Trimmiiifs, ladles'and misses IBuffs and Boas, lit seal and (nutation Seal. SEAL SKIN CAP8 at COST ! Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves and Mittens, Collars and Ctaffe. \ 150 Different Styles LADIES' and CENTS' NECKTIES ! BIBBONS IN GBEAT VARIETY. Buffalo, Wolf a.4 Jap Wolf Robes, Horse Blankets, Lap Brtts, Ac.,&c. I have taken this way of advertising my entire ntook, in order to make room for Spring and Summer Goods, and by so doing take pleasure in offering great Bai-gama m all classes of goods as above stated. Ticking my liberal friends for past favors, and hoping for a continuance of the sum**, I remain, Yours very truly, H. M. BERTRAND, Champlain, W. Y. TIERNEY * SHARRON'S Announcement Before Taking Inventory! or<)*>r to reduce our stock as low as possible before taking inventory,^ re rfiVr Special Redactions throughout tbe entire stock, and re- jm ' »p<»ctfnUv solicit a call from everyone in need of DRY GOODS jg g &\ V« BHUie a few of the Bargains offered in each dej artment jgpq Pag* »* an illustration of the remarkable reduction made: jgu I GOODS! i elegant Matelasse and Brocaded Suitings, sold all season, at 20c. and 25c, reduced Union C»t.hrD«?res, (double fold) at 14o , worth 25c. r-apbnier' f, all new colors, 36 inches wide, at 25c, well worth 37Kc. 42 lucb all wool colored Cashmeres, reduced to 46c, worth 66c. O»rtini«re», all wool goods and full width, at 46c, 50c., 67c , 75c, 83c. and 95c. h routed Caiiul* Hair, at 75c, formerly sold at $t 00. li *atcrrd Oaebmores, all new Bhadee, at $1.00, worth $1.25. S FLANNELS Keduced Away Down. SILKS, VELVETS, Etc.! k SIM!:* at 75c., $1 00, $1.2S, $1 40 and upwards, best bargains ever offered. f-UTfN MARVELLEATJX at $1.15, formerly sold and worth $1.60. .Milt fsee VELVETS, 75c. and upwards. GOODS ! The best barfjaJn f in COTTONS yet offered. Bleached Goods:—We offer Lonadal« at 9c, Fruit of the iom tit 10c. Uitblmched equally as cheap. Unblfacbert TABLE LINENS at 20c, 25c, 35c, 45c. and 50c. Bleached 60c. and upward*. Turkey Red PAMA8K at 43c., and the very best quality, (warranted colors) at 62j$c. , TOWELS, NAPKINS, &c, at Extwmely Low Prices. BEST THING KNOWN WASHING^ BLEACHIM IN HARD OR SOFT, HOT G» GOLD WATER. EAVES LABOR, T1MK ami SOAP AMAZ- INGLY, and piv«3 UJiiv«:-«il Satisfaction- No family, rich or poor, should bo without i t Sold tv.- •: -. -.-or*. BEWARE of imitations olhlc... -.>. \.bilead. 1'ISARLINE ia tho X/ T :-j>^or-5aving compound, and above symbol, and name o* vy ^T^ NEW YORK. 1 positively, when used after sltin soft and v;'!v find these Drt'!>rtr: etc. Poriviirt v- by Druggi e d HAMTONO'L •' MEN WANTED To Work OB Salary! We are in want of a few more men of pluck, ener- gy, and reliability, to BelVour Nursery Btock. 8uch men can nod permanent employment at a gooA salary and have expenses paid by engaging with us. Particulars furnished on application. Address, Dga8ftl R. O. CHASE A CO., m i Nurserymen, Geneta, N.Y. , BLANKETS, &c. V Ladie*' and Gout*' Underwear, Blankets, Comforters, Felt Skirts, Knit Goods of all kinds, reduced to actual cost. Oloafcs, )»6}maufl, Ulsters, Shawls, &e., marked down to cost and below, to close out. Cloaking*, Cloths, Oaseimeres, Tweeds, Shirting Flannels, &o., greatly reduced. The most elegant line of Embroideries ever shown, ranging in prices from 1 l-2ots. and upwards. tar A IV EARLY TIERNEY & 8HARRON, 89 marsravet St., Plattsbnrgb, If. Saranac Horse Nail Co., POLISHED OR BLUED HORSE NAILS, lercd and Finished. The Sarauae Nails are hammered hot and the finishing and pointing are don© coht. Qa*M<T is fatly guaranteed. For sale by all leading Iron and Hardware S. P. BO WEN, W. S. CUIBORD, PRESIDENT AND TBEASUBEB. SEOEETAEI. ELY & WILLIAMS, Agents, 1232 Market St., PhUadelphia, i \ 4 Joha Street,f««w Fork; 36 Oliver Street, Boston*

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