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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, November 02, 1883, Image 2

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PLATT8BURGH SENTINEL, PUBLISHED KVXBY FRIDAY MORNING, In Sentinel Block, Brinkerhoff St., By W. Lansing A Son * ermi, »1.50 per Aannm, In Artvan Rates of Advertising. One square 1 week, $1.00 One square 1 year, $8.00 One square a weeks, 1.60 X column 1 year, 86.00 One square 4 weeks, 2.00 X column 1 year, 45.00 One square 8 months, 3.56 % column 1 year, 80.00 One square 6 months,5.00 One column lyeu,100.00 Tor other periods in proportion. Twelve lines ox one inch constitute a square. Business Cards, not occupying more than one-half of an inch in space, $B per yew. _ _ _ . _ __ Business Cards, not occupying more than on f an inch in space, $5 per year. Upon each advertisement should be plainly en the number of Insertions required. Legal advertisements publi/Bied »t the t srlbed toy law. C •hrald b tk to write on one s Legal ad ssrlbed toy Care •he rates pre- trlbedtojrlaw. One should be taken to write on one side only ~. \whatever Is intended for insertion must beau- heattosted by the name«nd address of * K - «-<•«- nrnst beau the writer. ITfORHEYS. JOHN B. RILEY, A TTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW.— Wnulew's Bloc*, RatUbtutga, N. T. H. P. GIIiLILAND, 3d, A TTOBWEY AND COUNSELOR AT LA Office on Margaret street, over Warren's] Store,Plattsburgh,N.Y. ^^_^ iW. - iBook WILMER EC ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW,- \. Office, Burroughs' Building, Main St., Cham- lain, Clinton Co., N. Y. M Wlr^L/LAJMC H. MJES2L.IX>B, A TT0BNE7 AND* COUNSELLOR AT LAW, A Seal Estate Broker, Office, Clinton Block, Marl g ,regStr«t, Plattsborgh, N. V. - BDE1NRY 8. JOHNHON, A TtORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW. Awattsburgh , N. Y. Office, Winslow's Block Ottstom House Square, opposite the P. O. JAMES TIBBEY, A TTOBVEY k OOUOTELLOB AT LAW, AND A. NOTARY PUBLIC. Office 84 Margaret Street, over Hsgerty k McCaffrey's), Pittsburgh, IT. Y, KOYAL CORB1N, Beckwlth, Barnard & Wheeler, A TTOBKEY8 AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. AKattsburgh , N.Y . Office first door east J Trinity Ohuroh, north side of the Park. «, a . BKWWITH, \: H. a. FALMEB, WEED A SMITH, A TTOBNEY8 AND COUNBELLOB8 AT LAW, A. Rattsbnrgh, N. Y. Office on Clinton Street. Pnu 8. PALKJBB. SMITH M.WMKD. WK.EBNBBT SMITH. January 1,1883. W WI1VS3.L.O W C WATSON, Jr. HEY AND OOUN8KLOR AT LAW, Platts- ,H.Y. Office corner Bridge and Margar- \SSBMT i, Jan. 8,1862. : HATHAWAY , A TTORNEYS AND OOUNBELLOBg AT LAW.- A Office? OilmenBlock, Hattrtrarga,N.Y. Will ~ 9*us«i u aU the Courts of the State and jit attention given toooUectlons and settle- it Estates in Surrogate's Court, be., bo. ' F . F. HATHAWA*. >'J». S. M0MA8TER8 &HON, 9 AKD COUNSELORS AT LAW.— EB. N.T. Offioe over HoHattle's Store, fikttand to all business In Surrogate's SMStf* 11 * *>. S. HOMASTXBS. I AW AND COLLECTION OFFICES, ^ REAL ESTATE, IISURMCE &FINMICML AGENCIES, . H.MOORE, itttmy aad Counselor at Law, 1 1 ClluUHK St., Plattalrarffli, If. *• M MOTABY PUBLIC. HAS A SEAL. Jl B ail the Oourto promptly w*. carefully e bought aadsold. Loan* effected, sa specialty Deeds, Mortgages, Wills OL.A1 DOCK COMPANY. Storage, Forwarding and General Commission Business. BOSKNDALE CEMENT, CALCINED PLASTER, NOVA BOfigJA LAND PLASTER, of the BEST HIM U\Offigi|iil I. on hand and for Plattsburgh, N. Y. - V PHYSICIANS. D. S. KELLOGG, M. »., Office, 09 M:ar»ar©t street, PLATTSBUBOH, H. y . OK. E.C. HomooopathicPhysician, PliATTSBUBGH, N. Y. fVOffloe aad residence cerner of Brinkerhoff and Oak Streets, south of High School Building. Hattsbttrgh, April 31,1983. DR. EOWlftt) A. CARPENTER, r uwEAii||Oambridge, Mass,, ['STREET CAN BE CONSULTED BY LETTER. . Medicines sent by Mail or Express. This part of my practice will receive special DENTISTS. DR. J . F. BAILEY. DENTIST, PLATTSBURGH, N. T. Office, Sentinel Building , Custom House Square, opposite the Post-office. BTSther or Ghu administered when desired. B.T.MOONEY. O.D.8. Dental Booms in Winrtow'i Block, Brlnkernoff st.» Piattaburffli Where all work pertaining to Dentfery is done in a neat and thorough manner, and warranted to be equal to the beet. MTBther, or Nitrous Oxide (Laughing O*s)ad- nlnistered. Prices to suit the times? « G. C. RANDALL, D. D. S. l»enMl Rooms I n Clinton Block, head of Bridge Street. Dental operations of all kinds performed tho* onghly and warranted nrst-olass. LIVERY. R. K. BROMLEY ^ I«ivery Stable. :o: GOOD TURNOUTS ALWAYS IN READINESS. large line of New ana Second- d Carriages, Phaetons and Harnctte f Sl North Side of Court House Park, COBHER OF RIVER STREET, PLATT8BURCH, N.Y. T. HOLIU.HD. BOLUND 3. r . THOMPSON. THOMPSON, And Manufacturers of and Dealers la High and Low Pressure Steam Heating Apparatus. ESTIMATES FURNISHED On the moat Modern and Approved Plans for Heating with Btearn, Ohwrches, Pri- vote JtoelUngs, Hotels, Factories, and Green Houses. HEATHH FAIT01IE. IT EXHAdIT ITEAM 1 FLIUJMI JblAi FITTIRIAIPEBULTY. 217 BjHr St., - - TftOY,H,Y. HOTELS. Commercial House, MOOERS VILLAGE, NY. T.P.Fifleld, - - Prop'r. A GOOD LIVERY ATTACHED. it iho depot en arrival of all the trains. PaflEeEgers taken to a: d froru the depot free of charge. Mooera, N. Y., April 0,1883. American House REST AXHR AN T, Wm. ROBERTS, - - Prop'r. Transient, $l.C0 per day. Good Board aud Lodg- ing $3.00 per week. BT MEALS AT ALL HOURS. _JB Ghamplain House. CHIMPLfliH, B. Y. GOOD LIVERTj FEED ANU 8ALE STABLE ATTACHED. Alderny Batter, Oream, and Fresh Vegetables (in season) supplied from onr farm. TBBUB:-t9.00 per day. Summer boarders taken at reasonable rates ABIJAH NORTH , Manager. LEMUEL NORTH & SON, Prop's. 62 BUSINESS CflRDS. roni UNDERWRITERS, Blake's Block, Pittsburgh. N. Y. BOY YOUR SILVER PLATED KNIVES, FORKS AND SPOONS, — OF — X> A . H. JSS , \THE JEWELER.\ r~AU goods purchased of DALE engraved FBEE OF GHABGE. ' 64 C OAX!GOAL!COAL! HARTWELL & MYERS, The old and well-known dealers in coal, are prepar* 0 deliver the best quality of COAL AT THE LOWE8T MARKET PRICE. •VSend In yow orders at onoe. T. T. FERGUSON, Architect and Builder, OFFICE AN B WORKSHO P I If REA R STOHE, I am prepared to do all kinds of building in the best manner, as I keep none but the beat workmen, and from long experience In the business can guar- antee to give to «U entire satisfaction. 49 11 AMERICAN\ Barb Fence Wire. NO RUST. NO DECAY. Steel wire, has numerous barbs, effective but not wicked, substantial looking and handsome, warns animals, does not kink, light in weight, most dura- ble, cheaper than board fence, and stops snow drift- Ing and filling no yonr roads. °SOW£.ES 4c EDWARDS , Bole Agents, Plattsburgh. IN ALL PARTS OF Ilinton County. PURDY'S HARDWARE STORE IS PRONOUNCED TO BE The Cheapest Place TO BUY HARDWARE. PLATTSBURGH DOCK CO., WHOLESALE DEALERS IN COAL, Flour, Oil, Cement, LIME, LUND PLASTER. «C. SOLE AGENTS FOB THE E. D. Clapp Wagon Co., O F AUBURN, NT. Y . WM. S. KETOHOM. {M] JOHN BOBS, WILLIAMS & VELSEI Practical Slate Roofers I Slating done in the best man- ner, in any part of the coun- try, at Lowest Prices. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. Clinton street* Yard a t No. 10 HoDonough St. PLATTSBURGH SENTINEL. FRIDAY MORNING, NOV. 2, 1883. TH E SON*; OF XII13 SCHOOL GIRL . With heavy and aching Mad \With weary but sleepless brain, A school girl sat In her room at nfght. And thus gave voice to her pain : It's study by day and by night, And it's study by night and by day, Till a blur comes over my sight, And my brain seepos oozing away. The studies are piled so high That the weight Is breaking me down; I wish I had wings, and could fly Away from the school and the town. it's study and study at school, And It's study and study up here, And I shudder beneath the rule That awaits the failure I fear. All day and all night is my head With figures and facts oppressed, And at last when I crawl Into bed They haunt me aad rob me of rest. It's oh, for a ronmand a run, A game with a hoop or a ball! And it's oh, to be out in the sun, Away from percentage and all! Perhapa I may marry some day, If I ever get through with my life, And what will my husband say To a nervous and fidgety wife? It's study by day and by night, And it's study by night and by day. Oh, surely it cannot be right To study and never to play. X Y Si Tarring and Feathering a Church Organ. The tarring and feathering of a church organ is the novel way one faction of the quarreling Wallpark (N. J.) church \got even\ with the other. The religious body has been fighting bitterly for 10 years be- cause the new meeting house was built on the west side of the river instead of being kept on the east. The matter was settled by an agreement to take the building where the most money was raised, but somehow this only added oil to the angry flame. As time went on the original cause of the war appears to have been partly lost eight of, but the bitterness only grew. This body of Christians were determined to fight each other on some pretext or other, and another was found a few years ago in the fact that the organist was an east-sider. She was the only person in the neighborhood who knew the mysteries of the instrument, and as the west-siders, therefore, could not snecesf ally roust her, they gratified them- selves by leaving anonymous letters on door steps attacking her character and bringing grave charges of immorality against others of the congregation—east- side people, of course. The writer could not be found, and about seven months ago the disgraceful method of revenge was be- gun again. Meanwhile the westsiders suc- ceeded in finding -somebody able to play the organ and, what was as much to the purpose, succeeded also in getting the old player dismissed. This defeat of the long victorious east-side aroused a tremendous storm of rage in their-bosoms. But the re- venge they took was not so commonplace ar the leaving of slanderous letters on door steps. Thejr had fertile imaginations among theni, and when the minister and congregation met the other evening to pray and to hear the new organist play for the first time, they were dumb-founded at finding the organ looking like a huge bird of prey, so covered was it with tar and feathers. This is how: the battle stands now. The east side faction of this church militant would seem to have done more than enough to satisfy them for a while; but they have not, and they mean to form a church of their own where they can wor- ship the meek and lowly Nazarene in their own way. —Springfield Republican. A New Steamer for Lake George. The work ou the new side wheel steamer Ticonderoga, now building on Lake George for and by the Champlain Transportation Company, is rapidly progressing. The vessel will be completed during the winter, and will run next season in place of the propeller Oanomkk, which will be used hereafter by the company as a spare boat and fdr 1 excnrsionB. The following is a description of the Ttconderoga: It was designed and is under the personal supervision of A. B. Curtis. The dimensions are:' Length of keel, 162 feet; length over aU, 172 feet; breadth of beam, 28 feet; breadth over all, 46 feet; depth of hold, 9 feet. The draught of water will be four feet six inches. The joiner work and gen- eral arrangement will be similar to those of the company's steamer Iioricm. The W. & A. Fletcher company, of the North* River Iron Works, New York, furnished the machinery which was successfully tried last week. The boat has a vertical beam engine, forty inches diameter of cylinder and nine feet stroke of piston. The boiler of the return tubular kind, ten feet Bix inohes. diameter of shell, eleven feet front and sixteen feet long. All the flanges are of Otis steel, and the remainder of the boiler is of Glasco iron. The boiler has a covering of galvanized sheet iron, having an air space of three inches Between the boiler and the iron for the prevention of fire and the retention of neat. The paddle- wheels are of the composite (wood and iron) style, twenty-five feet six inches in diameter and seven feet face of bucket. The boat has a donkey steam pump and a blower engine and blower. The boat will make a trial trip next spring, before the com- mencement of the summer season. The TieonxUroga is expected to be fast. Scraps. —The Canadian Pacific railway con- structed during one week (six days) in July, no lesB than 25| miles of track. —Within the corporate limits of the city of Buffalo are more miles £>f railroad track than there are in any other three cities on the face of the earth. The Erie alone has 143 miles of track there. •—The wire-fe\nce war will engage an ex- tra session of the Texas Legislature. Some of the pastures are fenced without a break for over forty miles or more, and the only choice left to travellers is either to drive two days' journey out of the way or cut the fences. —A Frenchman has secured a troupe of Omaha Indians to take to France. Among those going are Yellow Smoke, Fire Chief, and Standing Hawk. A large amount of buckskin and Indian trinkets has been fur- nished them, with which to rig out in full Indian dress.\ —The Railway Age says the fastest train on the American continent is that running on the Canada Atlantic railway between Coteau station and Ottawa. It makes fifty- two miles per hour. This is faster than the fast limited express between Philadel- phia and New York. —A glorious thrill of new life, like the pulsing of an angel's harp, is trembling through American girlhood. The Vassar College students have aroused themselves to the realities of existence. With awaken- ing eyes they see the effulgeiice of a higher light beckoning them to a higher plane, and bending the energies of their souls to the demand that will be made upon them in the approaching future. They have added to their curriculum instructions in the noble art of making pie. —A new society has been established in Vesprim, Hungary. Its members are women-haters. Their circular says that \the founders of this association have been convinced by long and painful experience that in modern Bociety woman, with rare exceptions, is no longer the ideal woman, but a creature of frivolity, of worldly, fool- ish pleasures, a puppet of fashion, not suited to make the only support of her sex (man) happy, but likely to make him miserable by her deceit.\ What have Susan B. Anthony and Lily Devereaufl Blake to say to this? From the Boston Globe. Trials of Tram Dispatchers. 'YeB, sir; I don't mind telling you why it is,\ answered the conductor. \At twen- ty my hair was as black as coal. Those streaks of gray were caused by my three or four years' experience as a train dispatch- er on a great trunk line running out of Chicago. \People who climb on a passenger train when it is two or three hours late little imagine what endless planning and man- agement it takes to get her through safely. Let a freight get behind time and we can handle her by running on another tram's time, but a passenger breaks up everything on the road. A train dispatcher must be familiar with every circumstance and every possible combination of circumstances. He must know just on what portion of the road fast time can be made, and give orders accordingly. He must never give an order for certain time to be made unless he is positively certain that grade and condition of the weather \will permit of such time being made. To-day I may order a train to run from Station A to Station B, and an- other for a train to run from B to A, when the same order to-morrow would precipi- tate a collision. \You have got to know all the men on the line. Why, on that road that I worked on there would be engineers and conduct- ors that could never get a train through on time. Then there were others that would never be late except in case of accident. Why, sometimes during my eight hours of duty I would give 250 train orders. Just think of that a moment. Here is a passen- ger train four hours late, and a freight train side-tracked at almost every station. Of course that puts every train behind time. First I have to order the operator to put out his flag and hold the train for orders, and then I have to send the order and wait for it to be repeated back. At the same time a train may be passing a, station five miles away, when I want to hold and side- track her. All this time I must not only keep a clear track for the passenger train, but must unnecessarily detain the freights. Sometimes, right in the middle of a rush of business like this, the wire will break, or some operator will leave his key open. Then everything is to pay. Fortunately the train dispatcher's order is the law. Every employe is bound to obey it. So we do not have to worry about that. \Did I ever have an accident ? No, but I've come mighty near it. Once I left the office, by permission, in care of my assist- ant, and when I returned I found that he had two trains running, toward each other on a single track, and only a station be- tween them. Fortunately I got a message to the station to flag the first train that got there, but if one of them had happened to pass, there wouffl have been a fearful acci- dent. It was a very natural mistake. My assistant had been with me two years. He had everything side-tracked all right, but he had forgotten the 'unwritten law' of the road prohibiting two trains on a single track.\ Topnoody. My dear,\ remarked Mr. Topnoody to Ms wife looking tip frdm his paper, ' 'have you noticed the controversy going on be- tween Foraker and Hoadly ?\ \Who's Foraker and Hoadly?\ she ask- ed. \Why my dear, they are the respective candidates for Governor of Ohio.\ \They are the respectable candidates for the governor of Ohio, are they ? Well, I'm glad to hear it. What's the contro- versy?\ \Oh it's merely political, and as women know nothing about politics or the science of government it will be difficult for me to explain it to you.\ \You think so, do you? Well, Top- noody I think I have demonstrated pretty clearly to you that practically I am well posted in the science of government, and as for politics, I can tell you I have in my life been elected to office.\ \You surprise me, my dear,\ he replied in a sarcastic tone. \I was not aware that you had such aspirations.\ \Aspirations nothing! I didn't aspire. There was nobody to fill the place and I took it to preserve the union, so to speak.\ \Ah indeed ? May I ask what this office was which you seem to think you alone were capable of filling.\ \Of course you may ask.\ \Well what was it?\ \It was governor of the United States of Topnoody. I saw years ago that the va- cancy needed filling and I filled it, and I am pleased to state that I have filled it so acceptably that I have been re-elected at every contest, and I propose to be my own successor as long as the union continues. As a governor, I hardly think that you will deny that I am a success, but if you have any doubts on that score, Topnoody, I wish you would institute a rebellion and have them settled at once and forever.\ Topnoody has not yet rebelled. A Sensiblfl Parrot. Three weeks after the great fire in Chi- cago, in 1871, I saw a parrot which had saved itself from the general fate of all household treasures there. It had be- longed to my old friend, Mrs. Kirkland, md was doubly cherished by her daught- 31-. When it was evident that the house was doomed and the red wall of flame, urged by the hurricane, was sweeping towards it with terrific speed, Miss Kirkland saw that she could rescue nothing except what she instantly took in her hands. There were two objects equally dear—the parrot and the old family Bible—but she was unable to carry more than one of them. After a single moment of choice she seized the Bible and was hastening away when the parrot cried out in a loud voice, \Good Lord, deliver us!\ No human being, I think, could have been deaf to such an ap- peal ; the precious Bible was sacrificed and the parrot saved. • Th8 bird really possessed a superior in- telligence. I heard him say \Yes\ and \No\ in answer to questions, the latter being Taried so as to admit alternately of both replies, and the test of his knowledge was perfect. In the home were he found a refuge there were many evening visitors, one of whom, a gentleman, was noted for his monopoly of the conversation. When the parrot first heard him it listened in silence for some time ; then, to the amaze- ment and perhaps, the confusion of all pre- sent, it said very emphatically \You talk too much!\ The gentleman, at first some- what embarrassed, presently resumed his interrupted discourse. Thereupon the par- rot laid his head on one side, gave an in- describable and comical \H'm-m!\ and added, \There he goes again!\ If there ever was an oiseau terrible it is the parrot; his instinct for discovering ways and means for annoying, is something diaboli- cal. ; Recipes. MUSH.—Mush made in this way is ex- cellent—Boil a quart of water. Stir a pint of cold milk with one pint of corn-meal and one tablespoonful of salt. Pour this into the boiling water gradually, and let it all boil for half an hour. Watch it care- fully to prevent burning. PEPPER POT.—Boil six pounds of tripe for one hour, then take it from the water in which it has boiled and put it in fresh water witn a knuckle of veal. Let these boil for two hours, then put in some pota- toes, onions, carrots, a little parsley, some celery salt or stalks of celery, and any other herb or vegetable your taste de- mands; plenty of salt is essential, and con- siderable black pepper. When the tripe is tender out it in small bits, and put it back in the kettle. After removing the vegeta- bles make a nice gravy. Burdock BITTERS Cures Scrofula,, Erysipelas, Pimples and Face Grubs, Blotches, Boils, Tumors, Tet- ter, Humors, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Sores, Mercurial Diseases, Female Weakness and Irregularities, Dizziness, Loss of Appetite, Juandice, Affections ot the Liver, Indi- gestion, Biliousness, Dyspep- sia and General Debility. A course of Burdock Blood Bitters will satisfy the ost skeptical that it is the Greatest Blood Purifier on trth. Sold by medicine dealers everywhere. Directions In eleven languages. PRICE. $ i.oo. FOSTER, MILBURN & CO,, Prop's, Buffa'o, N.Y. NOW READY FOR SALE! A Magnificent Stock of New Fall Dry Goods, Carpets and Millinery, at JOHN B. GILMORE S! Aniongwhlchwill *»o found tl\e following Special Bargains: • 40 pcs. DBESS SUITING 7c. a yard-worth 12,Mc. io, l).va«-it< His, ii. r a i \ [ilMllipt , g * ingredie •i -'-.•'!- • <;,f-,:v lmm iUwliiche , ami you r 1/ii.i. - :•..••• I'.ie ..lil y tilin g I CTnil d loo k t o '.' >•* '•!>' -li. ; fivV *my head fron? pailu* Tliev :.:•• i.,-- in...,L uifeetive and the easiest rlivsic 1 !,.-.\- ; .>••:• |-,.uiul. It is a pleasure to me to s,«-:i: ; in their pr;i;sc. and I always do so W.\ L.'l'.v<;i-,' <'.f Vv\ [.. Pa w & Bio.\ i-\\:i;:klin St., IticInmnnl,Va., June \. l^W. \I ha w used.Avi-ii's PILLS in mimber- les.- instances a.s recommended by you, and haw/ novel 1 known them to fail to jueconiplish tin- .laired result. We eonstantlyTpeep them on II.'WHI at our home, and prize them as a pleasant, safe, and reliable family medicine. Foii DYSPEPSIA they are invaluable. from Atlanta, Oct., says: \'For some years past 1 Imve been subject to constipation, froin which, in spite of the use of medi- cines of various kinds, I suffered increasing inconvenience, until some months ago ! • began taking AVER'S Pn.LS. They have entirely corrected the costive habit, and have vascly improved my general health.\ AVKH'S CATHARTIC PILLS correct irregu- larities of the bowels, stimulate the appe- tite and digestion, and by their prompt and thorough action give tone and vigor to the whole physical economy. I'ttlCI'AKEli KY Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold by all Druggists. YOUNG, Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Children with Sore Eyes. Sore AuEL). Ears, or any scrofulous or syph- ilitic taint, may be made healthy and strong by its use. Sold by-all Druggists; $1, six bottles for $5. ™ BEST THING KNOWN> WASHING^ BLEACHING IN HARD OR SOFT, HOT OR COLD WATER. RATES lABOR, TIME nn.l SOAP AMAZ- \i'JLY and gives Universal Satisfaction. olamiiy, )1c!\«r p >or, j-lvmld bo-without it. Soldi ••.'•••: ••••<. HfcWARB of imitations vellaj., i,>ad. I'KAKLJNE is tho O^Si.X i --—.iviMg compound, an d always fc- •, !h; - :i bol, and name o« «- L;:, IJJEW YOBS. 40 pcs. DRESS SUITING (all colors) 8c.-worth 15c. 40 pcs. (worsted) SUITING 10c. »nd Yiytc,— a gr 30 pcs. all pure wool flannel SUITING 23c—usu bargain. »1 price 37#c a yard. 25 pcs. (aU the new shades) wool CASHMERES 50c—a great bargain. 25 pea. FOT7LE CASHMERES, H inch wida. at 62^c—a great bargain. 20 pcs. fine Llama finish 0A8HMEBE, best imported, 75c.-worth $1.00 a jard. A splendil Hue of all the late Nouveaute s in Dress Fabrics , Hindo o Seree . Frenc h Diagonal Nerije, Ottoman Repps, Fouies, Rbadainas, Scotch! French »ad aerman Plaids and Fancies, and every desirable shade in beat quality Flannel Suitings, PRINTS and GINGHAMS at agents prices, and best quality of Prints by the pound. Batting cheap. BLACK AND COLORED DRESS SILKS ! Attention ia asked to our line of BLAOK TAONS, DBESS 81LKS of perfect finish, and great dnrabil- ty in wear, at $1.00, $1.25, $1 50 f I to and f-J 09 per yard. The cheapest siiks in the market, Blac k CASU1IEKES andlin e Blac k GOODS at very attractive price*, fro yard up. a 50c per BLANKETS AND FLANNELS! e ca n sho w th e bes t v BLEACHED AND BROWN COTTONS ! i at Agent8 pr!ces - s balee of Ladies?. Genti ' an d Children's UNDERWEAR , in white, colored and bsatscarlet makes astonishingly cheap, in ail aizeg. Beat valoe in UNDERWEAR ever offered inonr stock. Ladies'an d Children'sSH4WLS.CLO A LOCKS an d DOI-H &ns, in every Btyle aad price. Bargains In Felt and Embroidered Cloth and Flannel SKI RTS. RIBBONS and Velvet RIBBONS, so very desirable, In all widths and qualities. Best line of Ladies', Gents'and Children's fine HOSIERY and « LOVES we hav« yet ahown In eTery quality. Centemeri Kid GLOVES and WARNER BROS. CO BSETS-Best goods worn. FEATHERS and PINE FRENCH MILLINERY ! ^s V J ri6ty °i SU th e lat6Bt lnQ P° rted *»hion*in fine HATS aad BONNSTS, G8 of every description. A superb assortment. nii^?i MJ 1 ?*/ 10 ? 0 !! < £« Uerwea »-* Corset-cover., White Skirts, Children** Drenses and Infants Robes, Ac. Erery garment warranted and at very reasonable prices. ftents' f tne White SHIRTS 75c. and »1 OO, manufactnred far us, and warranted per- fect fitting. Cents' Socks, Collars, Caffs, Ties, &c, &c. Bargains in Gents' Tlerlno and wool Underwear* WOOLENS for Boys' and (Hens' Wear. NEW CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, &c ffi^U l g ra ' a> Tw °-P l ^ Tapestry and B«dy B™«., Large variety of novelties in Notion s of all kinds. Ne w Laces , Scarfs. Fisfcu*** Col- tars, Perfumer f * &c» . 0-• A cordial invitation is extended to call and examine early. JOHN B. GIL.MOBE, Goods, Cfax-pets, Millinery, OPPOSITB CUMBERLAND H0U8E, PLATTSBURGH, N. T. (Sample* sent when reqnested.\ \M»il orders promptly filled. ^ A PURE strengthening tonic, free from vyhisky, cures dyspepsia, indigestion, and similar diseases. It lias never been equaled. Brown's Iron Bitters. WADLEY, GA.—Dr. H. L. Battle, Jr., says: \Brown's Iron Bitters are very pop- ular in this section and give entire satisfac- tion.\ SIIEBOYGAN,WIS.—Dr. S. B. Myers says: \I recommend Brown's Iron Bitters for general debility, l.oss of appetite, and want ofstrengtli.\ PARKER'S HAIR Abl . - preferred to similar art- \ :Ies because of itspuri- f i h perfume. It Jestores to Gray Hair I tho Youthful Color & Our New Fall Stock! And everbody knowa who has tried, ami those who have not should call at once and be oonviced that We Can Make Your Money Go Farther And bay jon more and better goods than jou have been in the habit of getting elsewhere DON'T DELAY! BUT COME IN IMMEDIATELY AND EXAMINE OU© ELEGANT AND COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF Boots, Shoes and Rubbers! NEW GOODS I NEW STYLES! BOTTOM PRICES! Money saved by favoring us with your onBtom. Your regular trade and fatnre business is what we are after. ROIK BOTTOM BOOT KM *HOE STORE, No. 68 Margaret Street, Plattsburgh, N, Y. H. H. SHERMAN, MANAGES. C. H, STACKPOLE, PBOPBIMOB. Saranac Horse Nail Co., POLISHED OR BLUED HORSE NAILS, Hammered and Finished. The Saranao Nails are hammered hot and the finishing and pointing are done cold. Quality is fully guaranteed. For sale by all leading Iron and Hardware Houses. A. WILLIAMS, W. S. GUIBORD, PRESIDENT AND TEEASUBEE. SEOBETABY. 3NT- VETERTNARY Promptly c cute, gftlls.ulc Scratches, RV ures saddle <TS anclwoun •oaB'3 h: s el, t .5 VVB .1-iOfCV Uvush, so.-.- shoulders, •fry description-. fHi.>.'.rli>r-crack3, fact liniment ennby of strvii-f, XVvvrspoKa. Ko ataWb should be without It. Pl:'.;-n, o!> emts; Carbolated, TS cents per noufld-t'fti.\. ;eo!d by all Uruggista. Manufactured by tU'? BENGHAMTOIs OIL EEFUflKO CO., Send for circular. Binghamton. N. T. STOPPED FREE ll — J & NBRVB I _ .. v . Ner-vt Affictitms, Fits, EfiUJsy, a if taken as directed. No Fitt aj... -- Treatise and fa trial bottle free to •— exprawchMgeionbox when P. O. and excess nAirna of IMITAtlNG AUW £ ELY & WILLIAMS, Agents, 1232 Market St., Philadelphia 114 JTohH Street, New ¥ork % 86 OliYer Street, Bostoi. Rheumatic SYRUP. The Greatest Blood Purifier Known! BHEUMATISM CUREB. SCROFULA CURED, RooHKSTXB, N. Y., Apr. 6th, '83. Rheumatic Sump Co: GESTS—I nave been » great sufferer from Rheumatism for six my OWE case, ed It, but re y that I have commenced and I cheerfully Bay that I have b««n greatly benefited by its use. I can walk with entire freedom from pain, and nsy general health \ U vary amon improved. It U a I aplendld remedy for the blood and / POBT BTBON, N.Y., Feb. 20, '82. Rheumatic Syrup Co.: I had been doctoring for three or four years, with different phy- Bioians, for scrofula, as some call- ed it, but found no relief until X- After taking it a short time, . . my surprise, it began to help me. Continuing ita ase a few weeks, I found myself as well as ever. As a blood purifier, I think it has WILLIAM 8TBAKG. •Wfc NEURALGIA CUBED* FAIBFOBT, N. Y., March 12, >83. Rheumatic Syrup Co.: OXKTS—Sinoe November, 1882, I have been a constant sufferer from neuralgia and have not kaown what it was to be free from pain until I commenced the use of Rheumatic Syrup. I have felt no pain sinoe using the fourth bottle. J think it the best jwswaraigs Manufaotared by KHBUMATI0 8YBUP 00., 1 Plymouth Ave., Booh«rt»r, H. x.-

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