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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, November 16, 1883, Image 2

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PLATT8BURGH SENTINEL, PUBUBHED SVBBT FBID4T MORNING, In Sentinel Block, Brlnkerhoff St. By W. Lansing & Son. erms, tl.SO per Annum, In Adrance. Rates of Advertising. One eqo_rel week, $1.00 One square 1 y« One square 2 Tteeks, 1.60 One square 4 weeks,\ 2.05 esqi , —, „ — # column 1 year, 89.00 \c coltixan 1 yeaT, 45.00 One square 8 months, 8-60 One sauare 6 months,5.00 For other periods in proportion. Twslvo toe3 or *neincb constitute a Bquaro. Business Gnras, not ocospying mori? tluui «f an Inch In apace, $6 per year. Upon each advertiBement should bo plalnlj writ- ton the number of insertions required. Legal aavertisemtntB published at the ru-tee pre- Oaxe sHould be taken to write on one side only of ^(l*tever 8 l8 intended for insertion must bean- hantlcated by the name and address of the writer. ATTQRHEYS., A TTOBNEX AND COUNSELOR AT LA Winslow'BBloca, Kattafexirgh, N. Y. A TTOBNEY AND COUNSELOR AT I^W. Offloe on Margaret street, over Warren's Book Store, PlattBburgh, N. Y. ^ , i£. i>urviN i TTOBNEY\AND COUNSELOR AT LAW.— Voffl£?Burrtugh 3 ' Building, Main St., Oham- ln, Clinton Co., N. Y. i6 A TTOENEY AKD COUNSELLOR AT I>AW, Beil Estate Broker, Office, Clinton Block, Mar- garet Street, Platteburgh, N. Y. 6 a Ghamplain House, GHIBIPUUH, n. Y. AlcUray Butter, Cream, and Fresh Vegetables (in season) supplied from our farm. TfflRMa:—$2i00 per day. Summer boarders takeu at reasonable rates ABUAIt IVOttTH, Manager . LEMUEL NORTH & 8ON, Prop's. 62 _d_____««_«B_«r«B__«BB»«___i BUSINESS CARDS. VST e AND OOUNSELOB AT LAW.- iA^sosssr BI » TIEBEY, A TTOKWEY & COUNSELLOR AT LAW, AND A SdXABY KfBLIO. Office 84 Margaret Street, «rer Hagerty & MoOaffrey'e), PlattBtmrgh, N. Y. OY__.J-. CORJ. T AND COUNSELOR AT LiW.Hatts- . YTOffloe, lnthe Bailey Block, Bridge fl Z. C. PLAH&CO., UINDERWEITERS, Blake's Blook, Plattsbnrgh, H Y. BamarU & Wteeler AND COUN8ELLOE8 AT LAW. .,».¥ . Office tost door wrt of nottttBldeoftaePttk. I, H . » . »ABHAWDj I» JLI-JMEH. W JBBD A SMITH, EYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW, ... jurgh, N. Y. Omoe on Olintw* Street. • B PAIMIB. SMITH M. W«KD. WM.i»««BX SMITH. y 1.1882. ' * CLARK _fe __„ OEYB AND COUNSELLORS AT L^W.-- , Clinton Block, Ptattrtntgh, H.. Y. WIU rases in all tho Courts of the State and ion glTen to collections and settto- i la Surrogate's Court, _«., &c. ». « Estate* la Qao. L. OIUBX. Court, &«., &c. F. F. HAXHAWA*. H>. 0. M0MA.8TER8 _fc WOJW, HARTWELL & MYERS, Aeoldand well-known dealers in coal, are prepared o deliver the best quality of GOAL AT TH E JLOWJEST MARKET PRICE. in your orders at osoe. 6S .«?.^o^oUSeisSrI atteiia to all business in Suxxogate'i Nt». s. iMittsxsae. FIUMH MO s_is*taui. I AW JUfO COLLECTION OFFICES, ^ REAL ESTATE, JtSURAHCE * FIMAHCUL AGENCIES, -OF- <2BAS. ja. MOOBE, librae? and Oouuaelor at Law, 11 Clluto o St., Plttttstmrffli, M. * • 18 KOTABY PCBL1C. HAS A SEAL, tin all the Courts prompUy an«<«refaUy o bought *a4-sold. Loans effected. ksotfttua specialty. Deeds, Mortgage*, Wins U pfcpenr legally and legibly drawn. B ani Life Insurance plaoed In uound and reU pLATTSBURGH DOCK COMPANY. Storage) Forwarding and General Commissior \Baeinesa. ROSENDALE CEMENT, CALCINED PLASTER, NOVA 8COTIA LAND PLASTER, of the BEST BRANDS constantly on hand and for sale. Platteburgli, N. Y. 98 PHYSlflANS. 1). S. KELLOGG, M. 1)., 8 a Margaret street* X>11. J3 . C. JL.OTF P PliATTSBUROH, N. T. WOfflce and residenoe earner of Brlakerhoff ---and Oak Stroets, south of High School Building, nattsburgh, April 21,1883. ' v uiWA«||OambridgOr Mass., |[*TREIT OAK BE OOS8ULTED BY LETTEB. Uedlolaes sent by Mall or Express. TMs part of my practice will receive special DENTISTS. DR. J. F. BAILEY. ISTTI m *r, PL4TTSBUBGH, N. X. Office, Sentta«l JBatldlns;, B.T.MOONEV. D.D.8. snout Boom s In Winsiow»s Blocks Brlnkerlioff St., PJattsbarfflt, Where aU wdrk pertaining to DentiBtry Is done In a eeat and thorough manner, and warranted to be —-vl to the beet. 6. C. RANDALL, D. D. 8. -Jiental Rooms i n Clinton Block, he»d of Bridge Street. al operations of all kinds performed thoi and warranted first-class. LIVERY. R. K. BROMLEY, Livevy Stable. GOOD TURNOUTS ALWAYS IN READINESS. 4iso a largo line of New and Second' naidd Carriages,, Pnaetonan and Uarneksess forr Sale* iso a lar naiad C Carriages Pnaeto Uarnekse fo Sale Ifortli Side of Court House Park, OOBNEE OF RIVEB STBEET, •68 \ PLATTSBURCH , N.Y. J. F. THOMPSON H0U1N0 & THOMPSON, And Manufacturers of and Dealers In High and Low Pressure Steam Heating Apparatus. ESTIMATES FURNISHED On the most Modern and Approved Jrlant for Heating with 8team> Churches, Pri- vate Dwellings, Hotels, Factories, and Green Houses. MEAT1U MBTORIES IY EXHAOST STEAM ^ fc m p|TT|M fWrl 217My|lSt. ( - - TROY, N.Y. HOTELS. Commercial House, MOOERS VILLAGE, N.Y. T. P-Fifteld,.'-_- Prop'r. A GOOD LIVERY ATTACHED. rsr-Carriage at the depot en arrival of all the trains. Passengers taken to aiul from the depot free of chaTgo. soers, N. Y., April 9,1883. 81 House EESTAUEANT, ClvamipVaiii, N. IT. Wm. ROBERTS, - - Prop'r. Transient, $1.CO per day. Good Board and Lodg-i tig $3.00 pfr week. SS^ MBAL8 AT ALL HOUBS.. m* BUY YOUR SILVER PLATED KNIVES, FORKS AND SPOONS, — OF — THE JEWELER.\ (VAll gooda purchased of DALE engraved IBEE OFGHABGE. M \OAL!COIL!COAL ! IT. FERGUSON; Architect and Builder, OFFIC E AND WORKSHO P I N KEA K OF FOOTED STOHfi, I am prepared to do all kinds of building in the best manner, as I beep none but the best workmen, and from long experience in the business can guar- antee to give to all entire satisfaction. 49 \AMERICAN\ Barb Fence Wire. NO RUST. NO DECAY. Bteel wire, has numerous barbs, effective but not wicked, substantial looking and handsome, warm animals, does not kink, light in weight, most dura- ble, cheaper tha r . board fence, and stops snow drift* nd filling up your roads. \Bend for Circular. SOWL£ 8 Ac EDWARDS , Sole Agents, Pittsburgh. IN ALL PARTS OF Clinton County. PURDY'S HARDWARE STORE 13 PRONOUNCED TO BE The Cheapest Place TO BUY HARDWARE. PLATTSBHRGH DOCK CO., WHOLESALE DEALERS IX COAL, Flour, Oil, Cement, LIME, LAND PLASTER, «C. BOLE AGENTS FOB THE E. D. Clapp Wagon Co., OF AlBliHN , IV. Y. WM. B. KETOHDM. [56] JOHN BOBS. WILLIAMS & VELSEI Practical Slate Roofers 1 Slating done in the best man- ner, in any part of the coun- try, at Lowest Prices. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. Office on Clinton street. Yard at \ lock ) No. 10 MoDonough St. ej No. VI Margaret 8t. 87 PLATTSBURGH SENTINEL, FRIDAY MORNING, NOV. 16 1883. NEVER OUT OF SIGHT. There Is a little saying Which you'll and Is always true, My little boy, my little girl— A saying that's for you; 'Tis this, my darling little one, With eyes so clear and bright; \No child In all this careless world Is ever out of sight.\ No matter whether field or glen, Or city's crowded way, Or pleasure's laugh, or labor's hum, Entice your feet to stray, •Some one is always watching you, And whether wrong or right, No child in all this busy world Is ever out of sight. Some one Is always watching you, And marking all you do, To see it all your childhood acts Are honest, brave and true; And watchers of the heavenly world, God's angels, pure and white, In joy or sorrow at your course Are keeping out of sight. Bear this In mind, my little one, And let your aim be high, To do whatever you may do Beneath some seeing eye. Remember this, my darling one, And keep your good name bright, No child who lives upon the earth is ever out of sight. SCIENTIFIC MISCELLANY. [PREPARED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS PAPER.] —Water under a pressure of 1000 lbs. to the square inoh may be seen at Virginia city. The fall is 1720 feet, and a jet the size of a knitting needle cannot be de- flected by the hand as it tears the flesh from the bones. When directed against a piece of \ inch wrought iron it cut its way through in half an hour. —Real Egyptian ebony furniture is made of beeohvfood boiled in nitrate of iron, and washed with extract of logwood. N< York dealers in antiques are able to supply it in unlimited quantities, although the British Museum has been unable to obtai) more than six chairs.' —One bushel of sweet corn will make twelve pounds when evaporated, worth from fifteen to twenty-five cents per pound. Care must be taken that the corn is not too old as such becomes tough and dry after evaporation. -The authorities claim that a belt to be most serviceable should be a trifle wider than the pulley. —Ocean cables do not use the ordinary telegraphic instruments for recording mes- sages, as the electrical tension is not suffi- ciently strong. The first plan was to cause small mirror to swing from side to side, throwing flashes of light responsive to the breaks in the current. The improved sys- tem substitutes a fine lin of ink running from a syphon upon a strip ofjpaper. The syphon swings right or left according to the impulse sent from the other extremity of the cable, and the irregular serrated line is easily translated. —The latest development in artillery is a steel cannon having a shell of no more than a half-inch thickness, reinforced with six inohes or so of silk thread. Silk is as strong as steel. —Steel nails are gaining in popularity. Hard wood workers use them exclusively, and boxmakers prefer them on account of the facility with which they may be drawn and used a second time. —The village of La Beau, Dakota, when it was three weeks old contained six gen- eral stores, one dry goods store, one hard- ware store, five saloons, one meat market, three lumber yards, one bank, one newe- paper office, one telegraph office, a post office (with 280 calls and 80 lock boxes of the Yale pattern in a building 20x30, two stories high, two hotels, and other build- ingB. There were also in process of con- struction a bank, a 50 room hotel, a hard- ware store, a dry goods store 30x80, and a Presbyterian church. —A new pass through the Andes has been discovered. By this route it is only sev- enty miles from ocean to ocean. The grade is said to be feasible for a railroad. It lies between the Argentine Republic and Ohili, from the gulf of San Matras to the head % of the gulf near Chiloe Island. —Italy and other orange and lemon growing countries over the seas import their boxes in the \knock down\ condition from the United States. One factory in Maine turns out 3,000 per day. —A factory in Indianapolis makes wooden dishes, grocer's butter plates, etc., at the rate of 200,000 per day. —Australia boasts of the tallest trees in the world, one of which measures 430 feet from the ground. -A man recently crossed the English Channel from Dover to Calais on a floating tricycle, a three wheel machine made buoy- ant And having paddles on the larger wheels. He occupied from 9 A. M. to 5 p. M. in the passage. -A mixture composed of wood, coal tar, linseed oil, etc., has been invented in St. Petersburgh, which is reported to be a sub- stitute for rubber. —There are 8,379£ miles of railroad in Mexico, including horse cars and narrow guages. —Physicians report that ginger ales are very injurious to the lining of the stomach. —A good mucilage for labels on glass is glue 5 parts, pure sugar 9, gum arabic 3, water 20, applied lukewarm. —The stationary rope towing company on the river Rhine have demonstrated that on swift streams towing may be greatly cheapened by the use of the stationary rope. —Soap bubbles capable of being blown to two feet in diameter and preserved for 48 hours may be made from Oleate of soda and gylcerine. —The census tables report that in New Hampshire there is one man out of every 80 who has reached the age of 80. Of females the average is 1 to 58. In New York the average is 1 to 161. In Texas 1 to 497. In Illinois 1 to 263, while in Colorado 1150 younger men combine to crowd the octegenarian to the wall. —The \grip\ on the cable of the Brook- lyn bridge cars 1B composed of two wheels which revolve at first pressure and grad ually stop as the car starts. —Advocates of a meat diet claim that three quarters of a pound per diem is a fair quantity for a person of average size, weight and activity. A Herchant's Story. A member of a large mercantile firm re- cently grve a portion of his early exper- ience in this wise. I was seventeen years old when I left the country store I had tended for three years, and came to Boston in search of a place. Anxious, of course, to appear to the best advantage, I spent an unusual amount of time and solicitude upon my toilet, and : hen it was completed, I surveyed my re- flection in the glass with no little satisfac- tion, glancing lastly and most approvingly upon a seal ring which embellished my lit- tle finger, and my catie, a very fine affair, which I purchased with direct reference to this occasion. My first day's experience was not encouraging; I traversed street after street—up on one side and down the other—without success. I fancied, towards the last, the clerks knew my business the noment I entered the door, and they winked ill-naturedly-at my discomfiture as I passed out. But nature endowed mo with a good degree of persistency, and the next day I started again. Towards noon I en- tered a storo where an elderly gentleman stood talking with a lady by 'the door. I waited till the visitor had left, and then stated my errand. \No sir,' ! was the j answer, given in a peculiarly crisp and de- cided manner. Possibly I*looked the dis- couragement I began to feel; for he added, in a kindlier tone, ''Are you good at taking hint?\ \I don't know,\ answered I, •hile my face flushed painfully. \What I wish to say is this,\ said he, smiling at my embarrassment; \If I were in want of a clerk, I would not engage a young man who came seeking employment with a flashy ring on his finger and swinging a fancy cane.\ For a moment, mortified vanity struggled against common \sense but sense got the victory, and I replied—with rather a shaky voice, I am afraid—'\I am very much obliged to you,\ and then beat a hasty retreat. As soon as I got out of sight I slipped the ring into my pocket, and walking rapidly to the Worcester depot, I left tho cane in charge of the baggage-mas- ter \until called for.\ It is there now, for aught I know. At any rate, I never called for it. That afternoon.. I obtained a situa- tion with the firm of which I am no^ partner. How much my unfortunate finery had injured my prospects the previous day I shall never know, but I never think of the old gentleman and his plain dealing without feeling, as I told him at the time, very much obliged to him. Rebellion in the Harems, A Constantinople letter says: The government is poor, it is harrassed with many weighty questions besides the means of defense against cholera. Yet it has found time to enter upon a crusade against the fair sex, and it finds the ladies harder to deal with than the czar himself. During the present month, when all Moslems ob- serve the fast of Komazan, those who can afford to lie abed through the heat of the day. By night, however, the' city is astir. From 10 o'clock until midnight all the Turkish ladies who can find carriages take their drive through the most fashionable squares. The jam in such places is tre- mendous. One night the chief of police was promenading in search of evils to be cured, and be observed these great lines of carriages full of ladies passing along un- der the eyes of the young men of the city standing on either side of the roadway. And then he saw, to his horror, ladies lean forward and smile at the young men, and even wave handkerchiefs from carriage windows. He saw handkerchiefs dropped from the carriages, by accident, and he was morally certain that the young men who politely handed them back to their owners delayed long enough to squeeze the fair hands that received them. All these things were gaH and wormwood to the old gentle- man. The next day an order was posted through ihe city prohibiting ladfes from driving after nightfall. This of course raised a storm which is not yet appeased. ~t has drawn out the startling and treason- ,ble claim from some of the ladies that they have equal rights and privileges with the men. It ia of course to be expected that the Turkish ladies will win in this matter, in spite of police and the fact that Turkish dictionaries do not admit such a word as flirtation. Keeping H >tel in Jerusalem, Philadelphia Record : Jonathan S. Brin ton left this state for Iowa many years ago and accumulated considerable property. In 1875 he became convinced that he was inspired by God to open an inn or tavern near Jerusalem, to prepare for the restora- tion of the holy city, and, although re- monstrated with by his friends and by his family he determined to make the journey to Palestine and do as he had been direct- ed. He first divided his property equally between himself and wife, and sailed for the holy city. Upon arriving there he pur- chased several acres of land near the city, and erected a hotel. Sfcrange to relate, the scheme proved a great financial success, and the old gentleman is now making a fortune from his inn. Recently he sent over for hia family, and they are now with him and highly delighted with their new home and golden prospects. Hundreds of Englishmen and Americans stop at the hotel, and it has become one of the insti- tutions of Jerusalem. What a Soldier told me. General Sheridan was more apt to he seen in a blouse coat, Blouch hat, and with one or both pant legs in his boot, than in a full dress uniform. One time when on a march in the Shen- andoah valley, General Sheridan, dressed as above described, was riding along out of line, in a careless, straggling way, when a young lieutenant rode briskly up and punching him in the side with a sword, told him to 'get into line and keep there.' That evening the lieutenant was called to the general's headquarters, and when he learned it was General Sheridan that he had so imperiously, but innocently order- ed into line he began to humbly apologize in the most gentlemanly manner. 'You do not need to apologize,' said the general kindly, 'for you did nothing but your duty.' Doubtless this incident made the lieu> tenant very wary in the future regarding whom he ordered into line, and possibly the general was more careful of his toilet and his manner of riding his horse. A Virtuous Man. Ezra ltipley, the well-known Puritan minister at Concord, a sketch of whose life, by Kalph Waldo Emerson, i3 pub- lished in the Atlantic, once attended the funeral of a father of a family, and address- ed each member separately. \Sir I con- dole with you.\ \Madame I condole with you.\ And turning to the eldest son, who was supposed to be intemperate, ' 'Sir, I knew your great grandfather. When I came to this town your great grandfather was a substantial farmer in this very place, a member of the church, and an excellent citizen. Your grandfather followed him and was a virtuous man. Now your father is to be carried to his grave, full of labors and virtues. There is none of that large family left but you, and it rests with you to bear up the good name and usefulness of your ancestors. If you fail, Ichabod, the glory is departed. Let us pray.\ —David Adams of White Creek, Wash- ington county, died of starvation on Fri- day. He leaves an estate valued at $50,- 000. It is reported that his wife also died of starvation about ten years ago. A small piece of pork and one potatoe was the day'B rations dealt out to her during her helpless condition. 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 of the Liver, Indi- gestion, Biliousness, Dyspep- sia and General Debility. ; of Burdock Blood Bin FOSTER, MILBURN&CO,, Prop's, Buffa'o, N.Y. AYER'S .-••\o.-.i.ii'^iiiUiu-c so insidious in their •> : hvsr; affecting the throat and lungs: > iriilo.l v.-ith by the najorlty of suffcr- he ordiiui;-;,- cough or cold, resulting ' ::'c>:n a trilling or unccmscie.us ex- , i< \fti.-n but the beginning of a fatal ••. AVKU'S OlIEK-KY PECTOEAI, has >>,• n it;5 cIMoricy in a forty years' fight ir-.nt and luiitj diseases, and should be n a:! cases without delay. A Terriblo Cough Cured. .-T.71 took a severe cold, which Rffected i> ; I had a tibl h d d cough, an sleep. Tho KK'S CHEH lngs, est n , c relieved my g , ••;••. ;:J'd aifonk-d mo the rest necessary • :•.•-• i,:<:<;vti-v of i:iy strength. By the '.['•'.•I'-'} ^ {.i t j 1O | 1 ' ! j c \;' onAI j a \P cl ' m «- i. iiaL- and hearty and am satisfied your ::;:;:v ITcnmAr. saved me. HOBACK FAllMiEOTUER.\ -vluiigham, Vt., July 15, 18*2. GVorjp. —A Mother's Tribute. • While in tho country last winter rav little- . three years old, was taken ill with croup; e.;;i!ed as if ho would die from strangu- :;iii. One of the family suggested the uso AYKU'S C5IEKRY PKCTOUAL, a bottle of kM was always kept in the house. This .< tried in small and frequent doses, and »ur delight in less than half an hour the :e patient was breathing easily. The doc- ;«akl that the CIIEKKY PKCVORAL had ed .niyd^riing-rt lilt-. Can YOU wonder at gnuiuu'.o? \Sincerely yours, JI«S,KMJIAGEDKET. \ 5.) West liSlh Sr., Sew York, May. 16, 1SS2. I have, used AYEII'S CiliautY PEtTOitAL i!iv family for several years, and do not :tato to pronounce it the most effectual nedy fur coughs and colds we havo ever d. A. J. CitAXE.\ ake Crystal, Jliim., March 13, 1882. \ I suff d aft 1 red for eight yea r trying many rem as cured by the us TORAL J O from Bronchitis, dies ith nchitis, wth no suc- f AYICK'S CHKK- PH WALDEX.\ •• ! ,>:;;nu;t say cnourjh in praise of AYKII'S C;i::::w Vrxr^MM., beiievii;t; as I do that l,nt f..-r its Ms-.'. 1 should long since have died fr.>m \\uvf troubles K. !JiiAGPO>\\ I'^e-tiiie, Texas, April 22, lfci>2. No.casa of an affection of the throat or Jungs exists which cannot be greatly relieved by the use of AYEII'S CJIKKRY PF.CTORA.L, and >t will ci'icai/s cure when tho disease 13 not already beyond the control of medicine. 1'REIM.RED BY Dr.J.C.Ayer&Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold by all Druggists. 'BLEACHING IN HARD GR SOFT, HOT 8-3 GOLD WATER. SAVES HABOK, TIME nnd SOAP AIIAZ- IXGLY, end gives Universal Satisfaction. No family, rich or poor, should be without i t Sold by r.l! •-•• KW-;. IJ_;Y7.\ItE of imitations ell_<WL- , ••>. ••; -vAS.erA. J'EARLINB is tho OX/.TT BA'-v; : ;:'.'t)r-sxvv:nj? compound, and. symbol, and name o* , KSW YOKK. IN invaluable tonic for the nerves, r-uscles, and digestive organs, producing trengtli and appetite, is Brown's Iron Bit- Rev. W. B. SMITH, Grafton, Mass.,says: C: I have deriyed benefit from using Brown's Iron Bitters for a low state of blood.\ FLOBEKCE, GA.—Dr. W.B.Prather says: \Brown's Iron Bitters has given satisfac- tion ia every instance I have known it used.\ PARKER'S BALSAM A beneficial dressing preferred to similar art-! iclesbccauseofitspuri-i ty and rich perfume. It Hcsiores to Gray Hair tlio Youthful Colai 'prevents dandruff a falling of the hair. Promptly cures ea [cuts, galls, ulcers and wounds of every .tescription. Scratches, greasa heel, thrush, quarter-cracks, contraetioaof the hoof, sprains, bruises, etc.; In fact Is beneficial In all cases where aivflaictment or liniment caa be of service. KcvcrspoHs. No stable should be without it. Flutn, f»O cents: Carbolated, tn, f»O ce Bol d b BmOHAMT Send for circular. OH. REFIKTNG CO M Binghamton. N. T. \ITS 11 O Insane Persons Restored Dr.KLINBS.GREAT NERVE RE — — .......RESTORER >r all BRAIN & NBRVB DlSBASBS. Only surt •~~ 'v Nerve 4&ictu>HS, Fit) -•* - LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S ^xxd. Lieadlng MANUFACTURED EXPRESSLY FOR OUR TRADE. LADIES' GENTLEMEN! Are you in need of a nice fine | Those who have once pur- Shoe ? If so ? come and examine our immense stock, and we assure you we can chased and worn our fine and easy Shoes will return and buy again. We have suit you in both Style and I an elegant stock of all the Price. latest Styles. Furs, Robes and Fur Goats! Ladies' Fancy Furs in Seal, Otter,'Natural Beaver, Mink; Black Hare, Muffs and Collars and deep Capes, Fur Trim- mings, in all widths and prices. Buffalo, Coon Skin and Natural Black Spanish Goat Coats, of our own make. Men f s fine Furnishing Goods, Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves and JVIittens, Trunks, Bags and Rbb Clthi [JQi^O dozen Scotch Caps at prices from SMITH BROS., PLATT8BURGH,N.Y. Rubber Clothing 50c. -ftpwards. NOW READY FOR SALE I A Magnificent Stock of New Fall Dry Goods, Carpets and Millinery, at JOHN B. GILMORE'S! Among which will l>© femnd. the following Special Bargains: 40 pcB. DBESB SUITING 7c. a yard-worth 12#c. 40 pcs. DRE33 SUITING (all colore) 8c.-worth 15o. 40 pcs. (worsted) SUITING 10c. and 12#c—a grsat bargain. 30 pcs. all pure wool flannel SUITING 25c.—usual price 37j^o. a yard. 25 pcs. (all the new ehadeB) wool 0A8HMEBES S0o.—a great bargain. 25 pcs. FOULE CASHMERES, 44 inoh wide, at 62^c—a great bargain. 20 pcs. fine Llama flaiah CASH MERE, best imported, 75c—worth $1.00 a jard. A splendid Una of all the late JVouveantcs in Dross Fabrics, Ulndoo Merffe, Frencb Diagonal Serge, Ottoman liepps, * oules, Rbadamati, >coicl>, French «*d tierman Plaids and Fancies, and every desirable shade in best quality Flannel Suitings. PRINTS and GINGHAMS at agents prices, and best quality of Prints by the pound. .Batting cheap. BLACK AND COLORED DRESS SILKS 1 Attention is asked to our Une of BL40K L1ON3, DRE3S SILKS of perfect finish, and great durabil- ity in wear, at $1.00, $1.25, $1JSO, $1.75 sad $2 Oi) per yard. The cheapest silks in the market. SIL.K. VJ31LVETS &N1» NOKPAK£I L VJBL,VJETEENS in plain and brocades. Our order was placed for time gooda before the recent great advance, and we can offer bargains ia crery desirable shade. . ; ____^_^_^_ Blac k GASQM£M£ S and fine Blac k GOODS at very attractive prices, from Me per yard up. ' BLANKETS AND FLANNELS! Extraordinary inducements in th low priced and fine good3 we have ev 60 doz. TOWJEL-S at 8c. lie , 12#a., 16o., 20o. and 25o.-8pecial bargains. Great attraction in TABLE LINENS, NAPKINS, &o M &c. ' BLEACHED AND BROWN COTTONS! Prom 5o. por yard to the heaviest and best makes, at Agents prices. 5 bales of heavy Brown Cotton at 6)<o. and 7o. per yard- a decided bargain. Ladies', Gents' and Children's UNDERWEAR, in white, colored and best scarlet makes astonishingly cheap, in ail sizes. Beat value in UNDERWEAU ever offered in oar stock. JLadles' and Children's SHAWLS, CJLOAKS, CL.OAKINGS,SAOKS, HATE- LOCKS and DOL.iT! .XDi S, in every style and prica. A splendid line of the latest and most fashion- able garments. Bargains in Felt and Embroidered Cloth and Flannel SKIRTS* RIBBONS and Velvet RIBBONS, so very desirable, in all widths an* qualities. Beet line of Ladies', Gents' and Children's fine HOSIJ3 Itlf and G LOVES we have yet shown in every quality. . . . Centemeri Kid GLOVES and WARNER BROS. CO RSETS-Best goods worn. PINE FRENCH MILLINERY I Covering our usual large variety of all the latest imported fashions in fine HATS and BONNETS, FEATHERS and IEIMMINGS of every description. A Buperb assortment. Ladies' fine Cotton Underwear, Corset-covers, White Skirts, Children's Dresses and Infants Robes, Ac. Every garment warranted and at very reasonable prices. Gents' fine White SHIRTS 75c, and «1 00, manufactured for ns, and warranted per- fect mting. Gents'Socks, Collars, Cuffs, Ties, &c., &c. Bargaina in Gents* Merino and Wool Underwear. WOOLENS for Boys' and Kens' Wear. NEW OAfiPETS, OIL CLOTHS, &o. Splendid Btock of new patterns in Ingrain, Two-ply, Tapestry and Body Brussels Carpets, offered lower than ever before. Large variety of novelties in Notions of all kinds. New JLaces, Scarfs, Flshues, Col- lars, JPerfnincry, Ac. Great Bargains in Ladies', Gents' and Children's plain an d Fancy Border HANDKERCHIEFS, from So. to $1.00 each. A cordial invitation is extended to call and e mine early. JOHN ]B. CHI_MORE, T>vy GoodSj Carpets, Millinery, OPPOSITE CUMBERLAND HOUSE, PLATTSBURGH, N. Y. (Samples sent when requested.) \- \Mail orders promptly filled, / _BL 3E5 O 3E3 IV ES I> Our New Fall Stock! And everbody knows who has tried, and those who have not should call at once and be oonviced that We Can Make Your Money Go Farther And buy you more and better goods than you have been in the habit of getting elsewhere. DON'T D-ILAY! V BUT COME IN IMMEDIATELY AND EXAMINE OUR ELEGANT AND COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF Boots, Shoes and Rubbers! NEW GOODS! NEW STYLES! BOTTOM PRICES! -safca by favoring tis with your custom. Yonr regular trade and future business is what we are after. ROCK BOTTOM BOOT AND SHOE STORE, No. 68 Margaret Street, Pittsburgh, N. Y. H. H. SHERMAN, MANXOBE. 0 . H. STAOKPOLE, PBOEB_B?OB.

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