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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, November 07, 1884, Image 4

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.^lattsburgh Sentinel HSU W. RAWING feditor. II, H. STORY Assistant Editor, HONESTLY ELECTED! An attempt to Defeat us by Fraud. New Democrats AlteriDg Election Returns in this State. A Statement from the National Re- pnblic.fi 1'ftmmtttee. While we concede the result to be very otiose, there seems to be no doubt that nothing but a fraudulent \alteration of election returns oan prevent Blaine and Ijogan from receiving an offloial majority. Wednesday night there seemed no ques- \%!•» that Blaine had carried this State by *%t^ea6t 1,600 majority. Thursday the re- \turns from New Tork and Kings counties wlone were changed so as to increase* the Democratic majority'over 1,000, and bear- tug almost unmistakable evidenoe of a ftraudalenfc alteration of the returns. So strong is the evidence, that the Republican National Committee last evening issued the \following announcement: \This state and national oommittee have Information that the Democrats,are trying ~%o alter returns in this state and tamper \With them. Parties detected in this will Ifce prosecuted to the utmost extent.\ This is signed by Chairman Jones of the National Oommittee, who is not a man to 4»e trifled with. >. The National Committee also state that \* there, is no ground for doubt that Jtoe honest vote of this state has been given ' t o the Bepublican candidates. ] |They have been honestly elected beyond all question, *nd any attempt to ohf at the people and defeat their will thus expressed at the polls muBt be sternly exposed and resisted l»y every law-abiding citizen 1 '. Even with all the Democratic frauds thui far perpetrated, the returns up to last even- ing at half-past eight o'clock gave the Re- publicans 428 majority in this state with only 23 election districts to hear from. But even if we are defrauded of New Tork, which we do not intend to be, there i« * possibility of eleoting Blaine. Four *<otaer states areSin doubt, with the chances \a oar favor in all of them. It is altogether probable that we have carried Indiana, and possibly Florida, Virginia and West Vir- ginia. It takes 201 electors for a majority, and the following may be considered a • very oo nservative statement: \**\* THE EJLEC I'ORAL VOTE. \\\\ FOR BLAINE. 'California 8 Colorado 8 Illinois 38 Iwra 18 «wmsas 9 Maine 6 ^Massachusetts 14 'ffiohlgan 18 Minnesota 7 Nebraska 5 ^.^?^v::;;:.:::::::::::.:::: Oregon. Raode r i8land!I\.'.\.!!!''.'.:•.\.'.'. WY.VMWM . Vermont Wi Total FOB CLBVHLJ 'Alabama Arkansas Connecticut IJelaware •... Georgia -^Kentucky '^Louisiana Maryland „ Missouri .............. ...... . Newjersey North Carolina South Carolina 'Tennessee Texas Total LND. 188 10 7 .. 6 . . 8 18 . 18 8 8 '.'.'.'.'.'. 9 11 9 18 ....... 13 ~146 glortda Indiana NewYork Virginia West Virginia STEW YOR K STATE. Congressmen. ^lat. Dist. 1. Perry Belmont,*D. 2. Felix Campbell,*D. - S. Darwin R. James,*R. 4 »\'. P. Mahoney, D. r 5. A. M. Bll88,*D. 6. Nicholas Muller \D. •'7.'JotinJ. Adama/D. \ 9. Voaepn Pulitzer, D. •11. T. A. Merrlraan, D. » 18, Egbert L. Vlelp, D. 8. Samuels. Cox*D. 10. AbramS. Hewltt,*D. 12. Abran'mDowdney.D H. W.G Stablnecker, D 1«. J. H Ketcaam, *R. 18. U. G. Burlelgh, *R. __. _ o vieit-, IB. Lewis Beach/D. 17. 3r..G. tlndsloy, R. ... W. jQfra*8wlnburne, R. 20. George West, K. •1M. F. A. JokDson, «n. 2i. A. X. Parker, *It. «*. J. t . Sprlgga, »D. 24. John 8. Pindar, D. 85, Prank Hiscock, *R. 28. 8. C. Mlllard. # R. 87. Sereno E. Payne, *R. 28. John Arnot, *D. SH. Ira Davenport, R. 30. Charles S. Baker, R. 31. John G. Sawyer, U. 32. J. M. Farquhar, R. •S3. Jolm B. Weber, li. 34. W. L. Sessions, R. * Re-elected. JUDGES COURT OF APPEALS. Charles A. Rapailo, # D. Charles Andrews, \R. The Next Cougrebtt. \The forty-ninth Congress, consisting of \ J25 members will contain according to present aooounts 183 Democrats and 142 Bepablicans— a reduced Democratic ma 3ority> California has several Republican representatives. She hatt none in the present congress. Colorado sends a Re- publican' member. In Connecticut the • - delegation is equally divided, the Demo- crats losing one by the defeat, in the first district, of ex-Senator Eaton. In Illinois theDemocrats eleot Springer and Morrison, and there is a probability that Finerty, the Blame Iudepeudent in the second district ia elected. Massachusetts has three Demo- ' erats in the next Congress, electing Collins in the fourth, Lovering over Lodge in the •'Sixth, and Spofford in the seventh. The • 'iBepublicana have not elected a single rep- ~leneiitative in Missouri, which sends a solid Democratic delegation, tfovada, which in now represented by a Democrat, sends a Hepubliean in his place. New York has efexsted 18 Democrats and 10 Republicans. The present delegation is 21 Democrats mod 13 Republicans. At the present writ- ing Pennsylvania has apparently elected «even Democrats and 21 Republicans, al- ttrough several districts are in doubt, and Gleanings from tlie Field. —The Republicans of Northerr York did nobly. —Complete returns of Franklin County show a plurality for Blaine of 1680. -It leaked ont at the close of the can 1 tbat William H. Vanderbilt contributed $150,000 to the Democratic campaign fund. —Bensselaer County gives 398 majority for Blaine. In Troy, Mayor Fitzgerald, Ind. Bepublican, was re. elected by a plu- rality of 253. * —There have been very substantial Re- publican gains in congressmen, and the next house will be Democratic by a reduced majority, while the senate will be Repub- lican. —The Republicans of this state have suc- ceeded at leant in retaining control of the legislature, thus assuring the choice of a United States senator to succeed Mr. Lap- Tbam. —What Grover Cleveland's neighbors think of him is indicated by the fact that he failed to carry his own city and county. Even the ward in which he resides went against him by nearly 300 votes. Blaine's majority in Buffalo is about 1,300, and he carries Erie oounty by nearly $,000 major- ity. -The Republicans gained in the coal and iron districts in Georgia. That is, where the people have come to a realization that Republican domination means the de- velopment of the country'a resources through a wise protective policy and a consequent advance in material prosperity. Election Conflicts. Blot In Columbus, Ohio—Several Kill- ed and Nearly seventy Wounded. COLUMBUS, NOV. 4.—The greatest excite- ment prevails to-night over the returns from other states. Mie Democrats are claiming a decided victory on the general result. The streets hate been taken pos- session of by a howling mass and in the excitement William Wyoliffe, street oar driver, was shot dead, and another man seriously wounded. Ohio ia so decided Republican that the returns have com- manded but little attention. On returns received up to midnight it is estimated that the state will go Republican by from 28,000 to 30,000. Later in the evening the Republicans formed a procession and marched past the Democratic headquarters. A sortie was made by the Democrats and a riot ensued, olubs and stones were thrown and several men were hurt. Patrick Doyle, ex«police- man, was shot through the heart and kill- ed. It is reported that two other men were shot and seventy wounded in the northern portion of the city. the Democrats are elected. Dem. £ Alabama 8 Arkansas. 5 California 2 Colorado Connecticut... 8 Delaware 1 Florida s> Georgia 10 Illinois 8 Indiana 7 Iowa 6 Kansas Kentucky. . . 9 Louisiana 5 Maine Maryland . a Massachusetts 1 Michigan 2 Minnesota claiming nine members Missouri 4 Nebraska 1 Nevada 1 New Hampshire. ..iNewJersey ... 3 ..New York ....18 . No rth Carolina 7 12 Ohio 11 6 Oregon — 5'Pennsylvania. 7 7 Rhode Island .. 2 SouihCaroHna 6 1 Tennessee.... 8 4 Texas 11 l Vermont 2 11 Virginia 6 9 West Virginia. 3 5 Wisconsin 4 Total 180 145 Troubles In Cincinnati- ft nocked Down aud a Policeman Stabbed. CINCINNATI, NOV. 4.—The quietness of the election here was broken this afternoon at about 5 o'clock in the eighth ward by by the refusal of bystanders at the polls, many of whom were armed with clubs, to permit colored men to vote. The voters thna disfranchised went to the U. 8. Mar- shal for advice and this gave rise to nn- merous rumors that the negroes were going to organize and with a force of deputy mar- shals march in a body to cast their votes. It brought a crowd to the polls and the ex- citementiwaB increased by patrol wagons hastening to the scene. The negroes did not organize and attempt to vote in a body, and the crowd gradually melted away. Soon after this, in the same ward, a few negroes were knocked down and beaten, and some white voters were treated simi- larly, but no fatal affray is reported yet. A policeman was seriously stabbed in the 18th ward. Between 5 and 6 o'olook, P. M., at Fifth street and Central avenue, Phil Hennessy and John Neals engaged in * a fight, Hen- nessy being fatally shot and Neals slightly wounded. About the same time on Price Hill, Mr. Henry, an ex-policeman, killed John Millen, and J. J. Hunter was shot in the hand. Two JWen Killed In Chicago by a Dep- uty Marahal. CHIOAOO, NOV. 4.—TWO men were killed at the polls here to-day one of them by a United States deputy. Election Blot In an Indiana Town INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., NOV. 4>—A special to the Journal says the Bepublican clerk and Judge atPairland, Shelby county, refused, to sign the election returns, claiming that the voters were bulldozed and that the bal- lot box had been stuffed. An armed mob has taken possession of the town and de- clare they will kill the clerk and judge un- less they sign the rturns. The sheriff and a posse of men have gone to the scene. Panic in a Glasgow Theatre. The man whose cry of \Fire\ caused a panic in the Star theatre at Glasgow, Scot- land, Saturday evening, has been arrested. He was drunk when he raised the false al- arm. Persons who were in the theatre at the time describe the scene off the staircase as terrible. The steps were strewn with rib- bons, hats, Baoks and shawls. The victims were first suffocated aud then trampled to death. The panic lasted 15 minutes. It is a noteworthy fact that the authorities had disproved the uieaus of exit, and it was contemplated to construot an additional exit from the gallery. The scenes witness- ed when the relatives identified the dead were most affecting. Sixteen people were killed and twelve injured. Among the victims were eight ladies. \ Teohnioally the President is not elected in November. The electors were chosen by the voters last Tuesday. On December 3d they will meet in their re- ipective States and ballot for President and Vice-President. This is, properly ipeaking, the election, but it is not com- pleted until, on the second Wednesday in February, the returns of these ballots are opened in the presence of the Senate and House of Representatives, the votes count- ed and the result deolared. The time of ohoosing the eleotors and the day on which they shall give their votes are fixed by Congress; the manner of their appoint- ment is determined by the Legislature of each state. HUGH McCULLOCH. Newly. Appointed Secretary off the Treasury. Hugh fcloC-ullocb, the newly-appointed Secretary of the Treasury, is a native of Maine, having been born in Kennebunk, that State, in 1810. He studied law in his early manhood, and, on being admitted to the Bar, in 1883, removed to Fort Wayne, Indiana. After his arrival there he was tendered and accepted the position of Cashier of the State Bank of Indiana, which incident undoubtedly shaped a career which developed into one of distinguished financial success. He filled the position of Cashier and Director of the branch of the State Bank of Indiana until 1857. In tbat year he was elected President of the State Bank, in which position he continued until 1863, when President Lincoln appoint- ed him Comptroller of Currency. After thor- oughly organizing and putting bis bureau into successful operation he was appointed Secretary of the Treasury by President Lincoln, on the 7th of March, 1865, and held that offloe throughout President John- son's administration, until succeeded «by Secretary Boutwell, under President Grant, March 11, 1869. Mr. McCulloch then established in London the banking house of Jay Cooke, McOalloch & Co., with which he continued until the suspen- sion of the American firm of Jay Cooke & Co., in 1873, when the London house re- organized under the name of McCulloch & Co. A year afterward he returned to the United States, and since then, although participating in several financial enter- prises, he has not been engaged in active business. His winters have been spent in Washington, and during the rest of the year he has lived on his farm, about six miles north of that city, in Maryland. Although seventy-four years of age, Mr. MoOulloch is still vigorous, and his friends believe, quite capable in every way of re- suming the duties of the position which he so long held when the finances of the coun- try were in a condition by no means so satisfactory as they are now. He is a man of great knowledge, experience and ability, and his appointment gives universal satis- faction. The office of Secretary of the Treasury is worth a salary of $8,000 a year. Items of Interest.. —People who have Buffalo robes will do r ell to Cold on to them. —A thousand Chinamen sailed from San Francisco for home on the 30th. —Seven companies own one-third of all the cattle in the territory of Wyoming. —It is estimated that the South is spend- ing to-day twice as much as it did five years ago for education, and four times as much as it spent in 1870. —There were 231 failures in the United States during last week. This indicates that the increase of commercial casualties usually observed just before the close of the year, has already set in. -In Lower California there are three mountains of alum, and one of alum and sulphur. They are almost chemically pure, and the quantity of alum is estimated at 100,000,000 tons aud the sulphur 1,000,000 tons. —A Connecticut inventor has perfected a machine for making barrels out of paper or straw pulp, which will turn out 600 flour barrels a day at a cost of twenty-three oents a piece. They now cost fifty-five cents. —The lumber for 48,000 clothespins costs $8 and the clothespins are worth $£86.50. Four kinds of saws, a revolving polishing cylinder of iron and a kiln are requisite for their manufacture, and the poor creature who makes them only has 50 per cent, profit when he sells 12 of them for 1 cent. —A large cigar manufacturer says: I don't suppose there is a smoker in a hun- dred who knows the significance of the words oh the cigar boxes. They refer to the color of the cigar. For instance, \Col- orado Claro\ means very light; \Colorado Maduro\ good medium color, and \Ma- duro\ dark. Dark is in the heaviest de- mand, so much so as to be in excess of the supply of the leaf. The wise smoker con- fines himself to the lighter brands, or me- dium at least. Kentucky wants a very dark cigar. Ohio takes a varied grade* Michigan uses light almost exclusively. A Mystery. A ohild about three years of age, giving the name of Lizzie Engelman, was found dying in the cemetery atWilliamsburg.N. Y., on Saturday evening. A handkerchief had been tied tightly around her throat, and the child was covered with leaves. She was wrapped in a fur trimmed cloak and well dressed. She says her auntie tied the handkerohief around her neok. She can give no clue to the whereabouts of her rel- atives. It is thought the child was recent- ly taken from an emigrant ship. She has entirely reoovered. Sporting Interests. Noremec Tries to Lower Woston's Uecord of 5,000 IfiUle* in 100 l>ay«. George D. Noremao, the Scotch pedes- trian, started at 11 o'olook on Monday, in New York, on a wager of $2000, put up by Oapt. Paul Boynton and Herbert Carpen- ter, to beat Weston's record of 5000 miles in 100 days, at Midlothian hall. The terms are, that he is to walk at least 51 miles in at most 15 hours. A large number of sporting men were present at the start. He completed the first 10 miles In one hour and 69 minutes. Oar Sea Coast Defences. Gen. John Newton, chief of engineers, in his annual report says the sole object of the sea coast forts and batteries has been to prevent hostile fleets from approaching near enough to our important seaports to destroy public establishments, etc., and to lay our cities under contribution. The contribution which could be levied from New York alone would probably pay four or five fold the cost of all the fortifications of the important harbors in the country. In early periods these forts on their land- sides in certain important cases were pro- jected so as to resist a siege for a length of time sufficient to gather and concentrate a force to drive the invaders back to their ships, but in proportion as the facilities of communication and population increased, the defenses on the landside were reduced to the minimum. Between 1812 and 1884 the transition from sail vessels to steamers and from stage coaches to steam cars, and the increase of population to 50,000,000 developed such ready means of throwing large forces upon threatened points .that a hostile debarkation with the view of cap- turing our forts by a regular siege on land is not considered practical. This secures the advantage of being attacked only by ships, and our forts and batteries need pro- tection on land only sufficient to prevent a successful attempt from boating parties to take them in rear by surprise, for the pur- pose of spiking and disapling guns and blowing up small magazines intended for the service of the guns. Candidates Receiving Returns. Mr. Blain e Receives th e Result s a t Mis Hom e b y Privat e Wire. Mr. Blaine received the election returm in his house in Augusta by a private wire which he has had in use since the beginning of the campaign. Besides all the members of his family, all of whom except his daughter, Mrs. Coppinger, were with him on this occasion, there were present Gov. Eobie, ex-Gov. Connor, Adjutant-General Beal and the Secretary of State. Many near neighbors dropped in during the even- ing. Owing to the rain and other causes the returns came in slow and as a matter of course the first despatches were indefinite, but the general tenor was encouraging. or catarrh Is a constitutional disease. Hood'a Sarsaparllla is a constitutional remedy. It cures catarrh. GiveltatrlaL S UPREM E COURT.—OLIHTON COTOTY. MUo H. M»rsh»U, M administrator of gamn H. Marshall, deceased, against Sullivan Connor. Notioe is hereby given, that by virtue of an order of 8. A. Kellogff, Clinton Oonnty Judge, the rnb- •oriber, or receiver in the above entitled action, will cell at pnblio auction at the frost door of the Court Bouse, in the village of Plattsbnrgh, N. ?., on the 2Sd of December, 1884, at ten o'olook in the forenoon of that day, the following deicribed land and premise*, viz.: All that certain lot or piece or parcel of land, sit- uate, lying and being in the town of Beekm»ntown, in the county of Ollnton and itate of New Tork, and is a part of lot number twenty-six, In Beekman's Patent, and 1B bounded aa follow*: Beginning at the lake ehore at the north-weit corner of said lot THo. 26; thence east to the north-fast corner of said lot No. 2ft, being the place of beginning; thence vest on the north line of said lot No. 26, seventeen chains and forty links to a pile of atone; thence south thirty degrees, west eighteen chains and twenty-five Jinks to a pile of stones; thence south eighty-nine degrees east fifteen chains and twenty links to the lake shore; thenoe north on the lake shore as it winds and tarns to the place of begin niog, containing twenty-eight acres of land, more or lees, being the eaet part of a piece of land con- veyed by Harvey Bromley, Sheriff of all the oonnty of OlintoD, to Obaaiah Moouey, oa the 2lst day of June, 1850, as by reference to that deed will more folly aea r H. P. GILLILAND, 2D, Referee. BBOKWITH, BABNAED & WHEBI.BR, Attorneys for Plaintiff. 1533 r 1ST OF JURORS . GBAHD J0EOHB. A list of names of persons drawn at Clinton County Clerk's Office, Nov. 3, 1884, to serve as Grand Jurors, at a Court of Oyer and Terminer, to be held at the Court House in the Village of Pittsburgh, in and for the County of Clinton, on the 3d Monday, the 17th day of Noverab-r, A. D. 18B4: Atitatilo—Edmnnd E. Babor, manufacturer; Ed- rard Keith, farmer Altoua— Wm. McGregor, farmer; J. D. White, hanto. Beekinantown—Ira Thev, farmer; S.iiuuel Craig, fanner. Black Brook—Madison L. BaMwin, collier. Chassf-Bitas A. Doty, Juriner; Seth Gordon, far- mer. * ' ' OUnton—Miobael O'Neil, fanner; Thomas Mc- Swteney, farmer. Daunnmora—James A. Myers, gentleman. Elleuburtth—James Atwood, miller; James Short, farmer; Goorge W. Ca*pen< er, farmer. Moours—Samuel Kirk, gentlemen. Pittsburgh—Matthew Header, farmer; Martin ilxby, dentist; Bernard MoKeever, gentleman; Henry G, Lark In, clerk. Baranao—Joseph Bresotte, farmer. Scbuyler Falls—Wm. B. Weaver, farmer; Wallace Hammond, farmer; Eli Sates, farme TBIAL J0BOBB. A list of names of person a drawn at Clinton County Clerk's Office, November 3d, 1834, to serve as Trial Jurors at a ttuprerse Court and Court of Oyer and Terminer. to be held at the Court House, in the Village of Pittsburgh, in aud for the County of Clinton, on the 3d Monday, the 17th day of Nov., A. D. 18 e 4: Ausable—Charles Bell, farmer; Oonant 8. Taylor, merchant; Horatio d. Thomas, clerk; Stephen Boul- ley, blackomitb. Bflekmautc.w;i-Solomon Pardy, farmer. Oliftzy-George NigHting*le. farmer; Orvllle K. Wood, merchant; Heroect WcF*ddeu. firmer. Ouamplain-Daniel tiheh&n, bkaokamith; Silas Hayford, farmer. Ellenburgh-James Hlggins, merchant. Mooera—James Ma^isou, farmer; E. J. Fltah, merchant; W, 11. Fitch merchant; E. M. Fitch, far- mer. Pittsburgh—GeoTge W. Hartwell, lumber eter Phillips, 3d, hotel keeper; Frank Palmer ; O. W. at Johnson, surveyor nner; Harvey M, Jouea, farmer. * Peru—George Bentley, blacksmith; 3eorge Hey- worth, speculator; Henry Day, former; George Phillip*, farmer. Saranao—James Bnssell, farmer; K. V. Parsons, meahablo; M. E. .Roberts, photographer; Frank J. Ajers, clerk. Schuyier Falls—Loren B. Weaver, farmer; B. F. Everest, merchant; Michael Jounian, farmer; R. H. Emery, merchant; Wm. B. Weaver, farms Charles Stickles, farmrr. B. A. KKLLOGG, Clinton Oo. Judge. J. P. BftENAN, Clerk. I STRIC T ATTOBNEX' S PRECEP T FOE OXEK AND TERMINER.—The People of the State of New York, to the Sheriff of the County of Clinton, Greeting; Whereas, a Court of Oyer and Terminer and jail delivery is to be held in and for the county of • a n Clinton, at the Court House in the village of -\ 1 11 -- 1 Pittsburgh, in said oounty of Clinton, on the 3d Monday, the inh day of Nnveiuwr, 1884. We command you, in pursuance of the provisions oi the revised statutes in that case made and provided: lBt. That you summon the several persons who shal lave been drawn in said county of Clintmt, pursuant to law, to aerve as Grand Jurors and Petit Jurors at the said court, to appear thereat. 2d. That you bring before the said Court all prison- irs then being in the jail of said county, together with all process and proceedings any way concerning them in your hands as said Sheriff. ,» 3d. That you make proclamation in me manner prescribed by law, notifying all persons bound to ap- pear at the said court, by recognizance or othewise, to appear thereat; and request all Justices of the Peace, Coroners, and other officers who have taken any recognizance fo* the appearance of any person at auch Court, or who shall have taken any inquisition or the examination of any prisoner or witness, to re- turn such recognizances, inquisitions, and examina- tions to the said Court at the opening thereof, on the first day of its sitting. Witnem— Hon. JOSEPH POTTIB, one of the Su- preme Court Justices, at the village of Pittsburgh, in the oounty of Clinton, this 3 i day of MOY mber in the year one thousand eight hundred and eighty- four, w. U. DUNN, District Attorney of Clinton County. J. P. BBBNAM, Clerk. 1 .HERIFF'S PROCliAIWATIOlV.- O Whereas a Court of Oyer and Terminer is appoint- ed to be b,eld at the Court House, in the village of Pittsburgh, in and for the county of Clinton, on the 3 i Monday, the 17th day of Khv-mber, 1884, procla- mation is therefore hereby made in conformity to a precept to me directed and delivered by the District Attorney of Clinton county, on the 3d day of N. v , 1884, to all persons bound to appear at the said Oyer and Terminer, by recognizance or other- wise, to appear thereat, and all Justices of the Peace, Coroners, aud other officers who have taken any re- cognizance for the appearance of any person at such Court, or who have taken any inquisition or the ex- amination of any prisoner or witness, are required to return such recognizance, inquisition and examina- tion to the said court, at the opening thereof, on the first day of UB sitting. Given under my band at the Sheriff's office, in the village of Pittsburgh, this «d day of NovsJber, 1884 WALES PAB8ON8, Sheriff of Clinton County. Advertisements. From 50 to 100 acres of good farming land, with small house and barn, good spring near house, sit- uated on Salmon Elver, % mile from 8 >uth PlsttB- bnrgb; sold on 3 or 4 yearn time if de>ir»d. Inquire of H. P GIL.UIAND, Port GiUilaud, N.T. P. O. address, Pittsburgh. 15M3 BARGAINS! I N CLOSING OUT, WE OFFER FOR THE next few weeks the balance of our stock, at a discount or 20 to 50 PER CENT. OFF. we make less than Auction Prices on GOOD GOODS at private sale. Will offer in connection with balance of stock during the last of this sale, some bargains in STAPLE GOODS, SUCH AS COTTONS, LININGS, PRINTS, GINGHAMS, Good Prints 5c, (leas SO per cent.), 4c. Best Prints, 7#c, \ \ 6a Best Ginghams 10c, \ . \ 8c. Good Crash 8c., \ \ 4%c Best Linen Crash ioc, \ \ 8c lease Blankets $1.60, •• \ $1,20 All fine Blankets same discount, and many bargains. 50 Comforters (1.00, less 20 per cent., 80c. each. Bleached and Brown Cottons at Agents prices. Ladies', Gents'and Children's Underwear, less 20 to 33>i per cent. Gents' White and Colored Kid Gloves, aad bal- ance stock, of Centemerl Kid Gloves. Warner Bros Corsets, including Nursing Corsets, 20 per cent. off. Cloaks, Shawls and Dress Goods, at the same Immense bargains. 10 dozen Linen Towels 10c., less so per cent., 8c. Pure Linen Huck Towels, extra size, 16c., less 0 per cent., 12c. Brown Linen Damask Tattling, extra quality, 50c, less SO per cent., 40c. Bleached Linen Damask Tabling, extra quality, 2#c, less 20 per cent, 60c. Table Linen, as low aslfc. per yard. Black Dress Silks $1.50, less 33K per cent., $1.00 per yard. Best quality Black Silks $2.25, less 33K per cent. $160 per yard. Plain and Brocade Silk Velvets, Black Goods, and Black Cashmeres, same discount, affording great bargains. Ladles', Gents' and Children's Gloves, 33>i off regular prices. yr Wools, Ball Yarns. Also, Laces, Hand- Tweeds for Men's and Boys' wear, 38>i off, af- fording great bargains. Fine Wool Cassiineres, $1.50, less 33X off, $1.00 per yard. Fine Wool Casslmeres, $1.00, less 33X off, 67c per yard. Bargains In Bats, Feathers, Black and Colored Plumes, Flowers, Beads, Trimmings, &c, Chil- dren's Hats, from 5c. up. Great Bargains in Carpets and Straw Matting. Cloaklngs 33X off, Including Seal Flush Cloak- lngs. once and see these prices. _ja The lowest figures on good Goods ever offered in Pittsburgh. Sale will positively close In a few weeks. John B. Crilmove, OF P CUMBBBLAND EOTJSK, PILVTTSBUBGH. PROTECTION Becomes a necessity as inclem- ent fall weather comes on, and Hathaway is fully prepared to provide it in a fine stock of OVEKCOATS at Low Prices. Ko man or boy need suffer from non .- protection while HATHAWAY is offering Men's and Boys' Overcoats at mark- ed down prices. OVERCOATS Cheap ! OVEBCO • TS in all grades I OVERCOATS at Lower Prices than Ever ! HATHAWAY Protects his customers from misrepresentations and •high plriees. FINE CUSTOM TAILOBING, NEW SHADES. SUITING. TROFSERINtiS! THE NEW PLAIDS. Leading Styles this Season. Popular Price*: Pants to Order, from - - - $ 4 50 Butts to Order, from - - - 14.00 Overcoats to Order, from - - 12 00 E. HATH 4WAV, 59 Margaret St., Pittsburgh, K. Y. THE CENTURY In 1885. A GREAT ENTERPRISE. PAPEBS OH THE CIVIL WAB The important feature of THE CENTURY MAGAZINE for the con ing yeai-iuck-ed per haps tbti most importaut ever undemkeu bv the magazine—will bu a series ot separate ipere on the treat tMt! les of the War for tbe _ uion, written by aentral tifficera higb in command upon r>r>tb ibe Fedeml and tbe Con federate sides,—General Grant (who writes of Vicksburij, Shtloh, and oth*-r battles,) Generals Lonifstreet, McClellan, Beanregaid, Rose crunu, Hill, Admiral. Porter, and others. The terles opens in the November CENTUBT wltaa ^raptilcally i^nsirated article on TH© Battle of Bull Bun, written by the Confederate general, G, T. Beanregard. Brief sketches, entitled \Recol- lections of a Private,\ papers chronicling special events, desciiptiotiB of various auxili ary branches of the service, etc , will supple ment the more important series by the various- generals. A strict regard for accuracy will guide the preparation of the illustrations, for which THE CENTURY, baa at it* disposal a very large qu*u tuy of photographs, drawings, p-wiraltK maps, plans, etc., hitherto unnced. The aim is to present in this eerier, not official reports but commanding officer^ accounts of then plane and operation, - interesting per^onat ex- periences which will rtcotd leaditifi: events oi the war, and possess at the tame time, a his torical value not ea*ilv to be calculated. Fiction. In this line THE CENTURY will maintain its prestige, and furbish tbe beet st< >rief» r>y Anieri can writers that can be procured. In Novem- ber begins A New Novel by W. D. Howelle, Author of '\Veneiiau Days,\ \A Modern In- stance,\ ect This story deals with the riseol an American business man A novel by Benrj Jamen, a novelette by Grace Denlo LUcbfield, and short stories by \Uncle Remn«,\ Frank R. Stockton, H. H Uoyeaen, T. A. Janvier. H H., Julian Hiwthorne, and other equally well-known writers will appear at various times. MISCELLANEOUS FEATURES. Under this heading may be included a series nf papers on tbe Cities of Italy by W D Howells, the illustrations being reproductions of etchings and drawings by Joseph Pennell a series on The Hew North-Vest, being an interesting group of papers by E \V Smalley, Lieut Scbwatka, Principal Grant (at Kingston, Ontario.) and others, descriptive of little-known regions; papers on French and Ametican art,—sculpture and painting, with some exquisite illustrations ; papers on Astronomy, Architecture, and History, the first being by Prof. Laugley and others Under Architecture are included more of Mrs Van Rensbelaer's articles on Churches. City and Country House*, etc. Colonel George E. Waring, Jr., will describe Progress in Sanitary Draining; E. C. Stedman, Edmund Go**e, aid others wil' furatab literary est>ay»; George W. Cable will contribute in various ways; several papers on eport and adventure will soon be published, and John Burroughs will write from time to time on outdoor sub- jects. Beaders O/THE PEWTURY may feel sure of ing abreast of the times on leading subjects may properly come within the province of _ ..jnthly magazine Its circulation is now about 140.000 monthly, the November number exceeded that figure Subscriptions should date from this number, beginning the War Series and Mr. Rowel?* novel Price 94 000 o year. 35 cents a number. A I book sellers and news- dealers stU U and take subsoriftions, or remit tance may be made to the publishers. A free specimen copy of THE CBNTURY will be sent on request Mention ihi» paper. THE CBNTUBY CO. New York, N. T. TOWN ACCOUNTS I Adjunrned M«e«tn« «< *h« Boar * o f AnAttor*. Th« Board of Anditora will meat at tbe Corpora- tion Boom, OJinton Block, K»tt«bnrKb, H. f?, <m Monday, the 17th day of November, l«M,*t 9 A. £ of tbat day. for the audit of Town Accounts. Ae. conntg to be delivered to John H. Mjer., Wm. Heed or Samuel Newoomb, members of tbe Board, or to the undertlgaed. Bo accounts will be re- ceived after ibe second day of the session. ByOrderoftheBotrd, PAUL GIRARD, Olerk. Dated, Nov. A, 1884. 1688 I be breal Literary Sensation ef the Tear \My Wife's Fool OF A HUSBAND.\ By August Berkeley. A remarkable book: An immense' hit. JtCverybody 1-buying it. A laugh In every page, and nt der all a healthful lesson f r every home 175 charac- teristic illustrations. It Id going like wUdflre. AflfPntQ tfjivfali For circulars and term* «ddMe» n&OUtS IHIU08, AMERICAN PUBLISHING Co , Hamord, Cincinnati or Boston. 230-WTH Mention this paper., MEN WANTED. keeping a that may ST. NICHOLAS FOR YOTJJVG* FOIiKS. Attractions for 1884-5. No prluted periodical can take the place of paren', pastor, or school-teacher; bnt a good magazine can supplement their work and in- fluence to a wonderful degree. In view of this, it is not extravagant to sav that—instead of \Can wo afford to take ST. NICHOLAS ?\— the question of every earned household in Eamlwh speaking countries, to riav. should be '•Can we afford not to take 8T NICHOLAS ?\ The magazine, daring ita eleven happy years of wxlstenee, under the editorial charge of MABYMAPE8 DODGE, has grown familiar to hundreds ot thousands of young readers; and their interest and intel- ligent enjoy men t have constantly Inspired the editor and publishers to fresh effort. To-day, its btrength is in its wholesome growth, its sympathy with young life its hearty recoenl tion of the movement of event?, and its steadily increasing literary and pictorial resource*, „. .._. Qt t r ..... . ired for fut NICHOLAS. The following are some of tbe good things al- ready 6ecured for future aumoera of ST. ••HIS ONE FAULT,\ a serial story for boys, bv the popular author, J T Trowbrldee. 'PERSONALLY CONDUCTED,\ illustrated papers on famous places in Europe. By Frack R, Stockton. \HISTORIC GIRLS.\ a companion series to Historic Boys \ Bv E S Brooks. •'READY FOR BUSINESS\: snggeBtions to boys abouc to choose an occupation,—based on personal Interviews with prominent repre- sentatives of various trades and professions. By G J. Manson. •'DRIVEN BACK TO EDEN,\ a serial. By E P Roe. •'TALKS FOR YOUNG FOLKS.\ a series of popular papers, by H H (Helen Jackson ) •• AMONGT3E LAW-MAKERS\: recollec- lions of a boy-page in the U. S Senate,—con- taining much political information, both in- structive nnd *mu»ine Bv Edmund Alton. \DAVY AND THE GOBLIN.\ a very funny serial storv by a new writer, Chas. Carry 1. SHORT STORIES by Louisa M Alcott 'THE PROGRESS OF INVENTION\; From Palanquin to Parlor-car,\ ''From Cross- bow to 106-ion Qua,\ etc. Descriptive papers, by Chas. E. Bolton. \ART WORK FOR YOUNG FOLKS\: papers on decorative handicraft, by Ubae. G. ueland. \8BEEP OR SILVER?\ a story of Texan life By the late Rev William M. Baker. \A GARDEN OF GIRLS,\ being &ix short itorles for girls, bv Six Leading Writers. \TALES OF TWO CONTINENTS\: stories of adventure, by H. H. Bo?«en. •'CARTOONS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS,\ fuuny pictures, bv St Nicholas Artists. -FROM BAOH TO WAGNER\: brief, pointed biographies of great musicians. By Ae»tba Tunis SPECIAL PAPERS bv chosen writers, in- cluding MARY HALLOCKFOOTE JOAQUIN MILLER, ALICE WELLINGTON ROLLINS, Q B BARfLETT, HARRIET PRESCOTT SPOFFOKD, REV. WASHINGTON GLAD- DhN JULIA SCHAYER. ANNA LE \ MER- KITT, W. O. STODDARD, D KER, ERNRST INGER8OLL. CLARA E. CLEMENT, LIEU- TENANT SCHWATK A THE ILLUSTRATIONS will bo the work of tbe very beet,artists and engravers,—and there win be plenty of them. In the November and December numbers are beautiful COLORED FRONTISPIECES. Buy the Novembernumber for the children. It costs only 25 cents and all book and news deal ersseU U. The »ub8cription price is $8.00 a year, and now i« jost the time to subscribe. A free specimen copy of 8T, NICHOLAS will be sent on request. Mention this paper. THE OBNTCBY CO. NHW YOBS, M. Y. PATENTS 23. 3d. MARBLE, (Late Oommlationer of Patents.) Obtain* patonta for invention! in tup ana foreJfn oouatriea. Will alao attend to patent MM int C UDlte4 Statea Oourta. Offloe, LsDrolt Building, Waahingtoa, D. O. -».-.— A PRIZE Send 9ix o«oti for poateg* and rwMlvafn*, a ooatly box of good* wbtob will help all, to mm money ritht away than any> tUa world, fortune*»walt tb« work- aim. At OSUM addnM Taua It Oo., ON SALARY At the Old-Established CHARLES W. STUART, Newark, Wayne County New York Notice! The public -will please remember that the undersigned are prepared to nuke CIDER for customers, and to pay Ctfsti for Sorted Sear LPPLESI delivered at the Fruit Evaporator in Pent village, about September 20th. We have a few barrels of PUKE CIDER for sale, at $1.50 per barrel of 32 gallons, on oar at this station. Casks holding 45 'gallons at $1.50. N HEYWOKTH & MASON. B. R. HBTWOBTH. A. MASON. Pern, Sept. 8, 1884. OUNTOH ooni n —Louita Mercury, Joseph 8e«ua, Louis* Begns, Frauds Bef ard if. Boven, James B. Signer, Eoos t and David H. Persons. _ By virtue of a judgment and decree of fofchwu* and sale duty grated in the above entitled artlte, on ihe 17th d»y of September. 1*8*, wfetohjud* moot and decree WM duly rtorded in OllnSt Oonnty Olerk* Office, on tbe 19th d»y of September, 16*4,1, tbe undersigned, a refene euty appointed* by Mid judgment u d decree of foreclosure, to tmL will tell at public suotfam, at tbe ffot-t door of tte on tbe 10th'd'ay of ifoYMaber, 188*, at 10 O*cWk l2 the forenoon of tbat day, tbe mortgage* pWBl\ described ia Mid Judgment and decree, »t>d be as follow.: All tbat cerUiu piece or parcel of li situate ia Sarauao, OHntoa Oounty and State t_ New Tork, on the south tide of tbe river inSatWMW Hcltow, so called, and described and bounded a* follows, to wit: On the north ai>d went by land* Of Joseph Ball; eest, by lauds of Hannah D»T«; mu&L by lands* Francis Lane, and containing two an* ooe quartet acres of land, and sttukted about one quarter of a mile southwesterly of Mr Boirea'a , store, and is a part of lot number six. Old Military Tract, and was owned by SsphroBa Mercury, motlfr- *r of said Loutea Heroury^(ttow deceased); bar brother, AtaaBder. and sister, Separata, oavtag cosveyfd tbetr interest to said IxmiM by deed, in July. 1875, aud said Louisa became sole Owner of y , Dated this 19ta day of September, 1884. D. 8. atoM&STKBS. Befere*. BXOKWITH, BABNABD tt W EBSXJCB, Attorney* for Plaintiff. 1B37 S. Befere*. Attorney* for 1B37 noUNTJ POOH AC O O POO H ACCOt/ATSa or OLIKTOM OO. STTP'T or Poos* . \ ?X.ATT*BTJ»OH, N. ? „ Oct. 94,1984. f Notice i» hereby given to all peraooa having ao> counts for supplies fmniu>ed tn« County Poo* House and for temporary relief to Oonnty Poor; alro, to all OveneM-a of tne Poor and otters faavia* acooante for eervleea relatlnit to the s«ppor£i«U«t or transportation of County Poor, to present &• same for audit to tbe nudwotgnpa, *thuoflloj,OB or before November 15th, next, (oh»r«<»to-Ktv7 M only, should be included). An affidavit to every ac- count will bereautied. It 1« r*quested that each clan of account* b» made ont asd presented' iep**> ately, as for wpplies to Oounty poor House, tem- porary relief, and tramp acoennt. O. W. VATJTQHAN, 1631 Sapt. of the Poor. TJEAUXIFY YOfJfit HOMES I Art Needlework, Decorative Embroidery, Perforated Pattern*, Si D pg, ffg, A large assortment of Novelties asd every des- application. , Mr*. L . e. XTJTTLE, 14 OAK STBKBT, OF*OSITS HIGH SOHOOI, 1531 PLATTSBURQa Summer Time fable. Gome BAsr-Pasaenger traina leave Ogdenabnrg 16 00 A. H. and 3.00 P. at., arriving at Maldne at 8.07 A M. and 5.07 r. u , Mooer* Janotion »f 9.88 A. *t. and 6.41 r. u.. Bonaes Point at 10 A. M. and 7.06 v. H . Opnra WMMT— Leaves Bouses. Point at 7.25 A. U. and8.«T>.«., Mooers Jnnotfon 7.50 A « . and 8.15 p. M , arriving at Malone at 9 !»7 A. M. and 10.62 P.M., and Ogdensburg at 11 00 A. X. and 1 JTM. FBANK O«BN, Acting Q. P. A. A. A. GADDIH, General Manager. OgdensbuxR, Aagnat 7,18M. 1630 PENSIONS T dow», minor children, and dependent parents en- titled when death resulted. Claims re-opened, re- etoration, increase, bounty, back pay, and dl»- ohavgea procured. Apply at once, delay prejudices your rights. Fees fixed by law. Address, wita stamp, tbe established firm of EODGK * OO., Atto d Slii t f Claims Lc k Box 33 5 From tbe Districts ef ASSAM, 1 OAOHAB, KANGIU. VALLEY, DEHRADOON, and others. '^ ' perlcjrinTtato*. The,MostE _. only half the usual quantity. Sold by .110 JOHN O. PHILLIP S dc CO., Agents ca tbe Oaloutta Tea Syndicate, 13 0 Wate r St. , Ne w York* ~~ Myl FOR SALE! Obrd Wood from. $3.50 to $6.00 per cord, delivered in any part of the village. Also, Hard and Soft Stove Wood, oat suitable for oook stoves, by 1608 WILLIAMS & Wnoox. IfiHBEY CATTLE I Any farmer wishing for Jersey Cattle can obtain em by applying to the •obsorihe*. I have * fine ld Bull and some of the finest 4yearold B. 8. MoOULLOUGH. Ohaay.N.Y., April 17th, 1884. 1PPLE8 WANTE D 1 KBBT k TUBHKB. Si}. Julyl.lSH,

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