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The McGrawville sentinel. (M'Grawville, Cortland Co., N.Y.) 1878-1887, September 01, 1887, Image 2

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^rfil^^ iK && THEM'GRAWVILLESENTiEL PUBLISHED EVERY TH¥RS»AY. FAYETTE 8. BBMGGBEif, Editor and Proprietor. SxsBBomrtaa PBKJB:—$1.00i if paid after end of jew tt.1-, __ _. cents;<thiee month* 55 crate; Bogle copies Fiv» cents. t year in advance: six month* 50 THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IM THE TOWH-OK COST UNO THAT SCT« AND PRINT* ITS WHOLE PAPER AT HOME. SDVERTISIKG RATES: lWeek... 3 Weeks.. 4 Weeks.. 2 Months. 4 Months. 6 Months. 1 Tear.... lto. 9 75 HX) 150 £25 a no 875 500 2 to. Sin. 4 to. Kcl. $100 •isn 22ft 875 500 625 800 80015 00 «125 ssiu ase. 525 675 875 12-00 23 00 $150 -a 25 875 625 8011 1100 15 00 128 00 $200 350 SOU 700 10 00 12 00 18 00 32 00 Kcl. $850 600 701) 12 0C 18 0U 24 00 82-00 60 00 lcol. $500 700 1200 2400 32 00 40 00 60 00 10000 No Intoxicants at the State Fair. wnibtices to be Inserted With pnre local mat- ~ \ t (8) cents a line for each and every m- £F*Bnsfoess notices inserted in reading matter whereTer*convenient for publishers, Five (6) cents a Une for each and every Insertion. SaTSeaai notices at low rates. EVTHarriage and Death notices solicited and published ftee of charge. Short Card of Thanks Twenty-five (25) cents each insertion. Extended Obituary notices One ;i)cent for every two words. TEEMS: AU bills payable quarterly on presen- tation of bill; short contracts as soon as completed. Pardee unknown to us mast pay invariably in ad- vance. Address all communications to P. U. BBBQGBEN, Publisher, XeGratnOU, If. T. Entered at the post office at McGrawyille as sec- ond class matter. The 2jTew~Tork State Agricultur- al-society has, at the reqnest of the W. C.T. IT., forbidden the sale or use or all intoxicants, including beer, cider, ales, &e., and all gambling and horse racing on the grounds at the fair to be held in Rochester, from September 8th to the 14th, and to this gratifying and commendable \new departure\ they have added the feature of offering prizes to child- ren for cut flowers and floral de- signs, and making Friday ofthe Fair week, a children's day, admitting them at a nominal price.\ So writes Mrs. H. Roscoe Edgett, superintendent\ of the department for influencing fairs, New York state W. C. T. IT. She adds, \In view of the high stand thus taken in favor of sobriety, morality and order, and re- joicing that once more our state fair will be a safe place for our children and youths to seek instruction and pleasure, we desire to express our ap- preciation of its advantages to all, by heartily sustaining this fair in every--practicable way. We urge you to visit it yourselves with your children and friends, and to send ex- hibits and induce others to do like- wise.\ EDITOR'S EASI CH^W. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1887. WINNIPEG is said to be a model town in the way of Sunday obser- vance. The streets are empty and the churches full. There is said to be church accommodation for 15,- 000 in a population of 23,000, and it is all utilized. There is no street car traffic, all places of business are closed, and the people enjoy one day of true rest. Bojs' and Girls' Clothing. AT THE recent stenographers' con- vention at Alexandria Bay, Isaac S. Dement of Chicago, performed the remarkable feat of taking down cor- rectly in shorthand 1,292 words in five consecutive minutes, an average of 258 words a minute. This could hardly have been surpassed if Mr. Dement had been a nickle-plated re- porting machine run by an electric motor. DID any of our readers ever hear of the city of Aitichi, or of Chang- choofoo, or Hang-Tcheon, or Pena- longa, or Sartama, or Sian, or Tschautchau--fu,. or Tein-Tchoo? Probably not; yet every one of them has at least half a million population and four of them a million or more. These names are in a list of the world's largest cities: Five are in China, two in Japan, and one—Pek- alonga—in Java. New York ranks fourth in the list, after London,Paris and Canton, with a population of one million four hundred thousand. Many mothers like to cut and make their children's clothing and the consequence often is a bad fit, which children dislike as much as grown people. The articles in the Housekeeper on \home dressmaking\ gives as much attention to garments for the little folks as for grown people, and any mother with the Moody Perfect Tailor Sysem (given as a premium with the Housekeeper one year at $1, (and 20 cents for postag on premium) can cut any boys' or girls' garment without the slightest risk of a misfit. As the regular price of this System is $8, it is worth while for all ladies who care to know anything about the correct principles of dressmaking to order at once, as the $8 premium costs practically nothing. Write for specimen copy of Housekeeper and full particulars. Address Buck- eye Publishing Co., Minneapolis, Minn. LATEST NEW I0RK MARKETS. To THE farmers assembled in At- lanta Mr. Henry W. Grady spoke in these glowing terms of the new south: \There are 230,000 men at work in the south to-day that were not here in 1880, and this does not include the thousands that are building new enterprises. We manufactured last year $213,000,000 worth of ar- ticles that six years ago we bought in the north and west. In six years following the cotton exposi- tion of. 1873 new cotton mills have been built in the south starting up 1,000,000 new spindles. The south to-day is witnessing an industrial revolution for which history has no precedent. Figures do not measure it and amazement is simply limited by comprehension.\ THE Golden Gate is to have its statue of \Liberty\ as well as New York harbor. Adolph Sutre, the California millionaire, who probably does not like the idea of leaving his name connected soley with a long hole in the ground, proposes' to adorn the city of San Francisco with a colossal figure somewhat resem- bling Bartholdi's. It will be much smaller than the New York \Liber- ty,\ being with its pedestal but for- ty feet high, but it will occupy a much more commanding position, as it is to be erected on the \higher of the twin peaks\ of the city. The principal figure jvill be that of a woman holding aloft in the right hand the torch of liberty and in the outstretched left hand the sword of justice. At her feet will be a figure emblematical of despotism, that of a man lying on his side and clutching at the sword held out of his reach. A Hifrli Tribute. A Texas gentleman traveling in a Pullman palace car in Pennsylvania happened to say that he was from the'Lone Star state., \D© -you live in the western por- tion of the Estate?\ asked a man op- posite. Ido.\ \Tom- Gr^aj.<jqunfcy?\ \Tha'Ci6|i)B^»^jnty.\ \Live^riea?xGajson? 5 ' \Perhaps 50h know my brother, WilliauiJienry Jfojiesp • r •---• Reported specially for the MCGRA WILL S SENTI- NEL by Bichard Perrin, agent, produce commission merchant, 87 Warren street, New York. BTJTTBB. NEW YOEK, Aug. 31.—The main features of the market have been much the same as reported a week ago. Trade has been generally very quiet and on the better grades of fresh made goods, stock held from 21c. upward, positively dull and un- satisfactory. Holders anticipate some increase in the local demand for these grades of butter in the near future as our citizens more gen- erally return from summer resorts, but advices from the west report the conditions favorable for a liberal production of fine goods, and it is known that present holdings will not stand long in store without de- terioration in quality, so that the steady accumulation of stock is causing no uneasiness and there is a growing pressure to sell, even at some concession from general asking prices. There has been a large surplus of state creamery pails beyond the wants of regular trade and receivers have constantly added to the ac- cumulation carried over from last week. The general price to jobbers has been 25c, but toward the close the accumulation has become so serious that some holders would gladly make further concession of Jalc.'could they thereby effect im- portant sales. But dealers have enough stock on hand to make them independent and show no disposition to buy beyond present requirements even at the concession. We hear of some very fair to good lots selling down to 22a23c. Creamery, State, pails, extras 24 a25 Creamery, western, extras 24 a25 Creamery, extrafirsts 21 a23 Creamery, firsts and seconds 16 a20 State dairy, hall-firkin tubs, extra firsts..21 a23 Statedairy, half-flrkin tabs, firsts 38 a20 State dairy,, tabs, seconds 16 al~ CHEESE. The business has been of an un- usually light character most shippers standing off for want of orders, and the variations in tone as already shown in recording the fluctuation of value indicating the nervous perplexed feeling extant, though with the average downward tenden- cy many of the trade would have weakened still more rapidly had they been confronted by larger receipts. A great many final ends of July make came in, and of the fancies there was a considerable portion made up of mixed July and August and these ranged -Ja^e. less than plain August dates, buyers making the discrimination very close. Mat- ters are at present very tame with holders willing to accept 12e. for anything in the way of colored and 1 If c. all that can be made on white of fancy quality, while for off grades under much complaint of faulty con- dition and buyers crowding hard, ll^c. is exceptional and Halite, about the general extreme for many- lots that on a quick market would stand much nearer the ruling rate on best factories. Night skims were not very plenty but the quantity quite sufficient to satisfy the, re- duced demand and prices about |c, lower than last week.. \State factory, fall cream; colored, fancy.. State factory, fun cream, white, fancy... State factory, teUCTeamycom. tofair... State factory,.night skims,prime...... State arenn„fresbl»id, per doz,..... ¥ _thre3^jM4r««iPrhne per lb. . a!2 .«Xa 49#all3f „9 3T- — Wanted—A hoy to le^x the printers' trade. Board given and wages increased every four months according to ability. Apply at this office. —Fred Hobart was in town over Sunday. —School commenced Monday un- der favorable auspices. —Geprge Larrabee and wife were in Little York last Saturday. —Miss Minnie Way, of Fabius, was visiting in town last week. —Joseph Shearer's family of East River called on friends in town last Sunday. —Mrs. Well Dibble is visiting in Marathon, Killawog and Center Lisle this week. —Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Goodell visited in Little York and Homer over Sunday. —Mrs. Mary Braman and her sons, Bert and Harry, visited in McLean over Sunday. —Thomas Moore, who is working in Homer, visited his parents in town over Sunday. —F. G. McElheny was in Syracuse last Thursday attending the prohibi- tion state convention. —Rev. Mr. Hendrick, a brother of Dr. Hendrick.preached in the Presby terian church last Sunday. —J. J. Darrow and daughters, of West Eaton, are visiting at E. O. Palmer's, of the corner store. —Miss Clara Babcock, of Syracuse, is visiting at her uncle's, Lucius Bab- cock's, in this place, this week. —Mrs. Jessie Mynard starts to-day for Lebanon, N. H., where she will visit her sister, Mrs. F. S. Slaton. —Mrs, Taylor, of Pitcher, and Miss Grace Shaw, of Horseheads, have been visiting at the M. E. parsonage. —F. W. Perrott's family started for Scranton last Thursday where he resumes work in the corset factory. —Miss Nellie Grant, of Watkins, N. Y., who has been visiting Mrs. Powell, returned home last Saturday. —John J. Isaacs was in New Jersey last week. He took down a load of stock and brought back a quantity of fruit. —A. B. Gardner started Monday morning for Wellsville where he en- ters his running horse into a race with fifteen starters. —E. C. Palmer started for New York via. Syracuse, yesterday. His brother, Will, from West Eaton, accompanies him. —Miss Belle Dorman starts this morning for Gilford, Chenango coun-\ ty, where she will visit her parents and friends a few weeks. —l^iss Dell Braman has been con- fined to the house for some time, troubled with her side which she sprained by falling last winter. —Win Barrows,of Marathon, visit- ed at George Case's Saturday. His daughter, Maude, who has been visit- ing here some time, returned home with him. ^-Will Pierce and Isabell Lewis were married last Saturday, in East Homer, we understand. Will is very free with the cigars but \for the life of him\ he can't tell who married him. —We have had many inquiries the past week for a list of the fairs to be held in the state. We present a list on the first page of to-day's paper that will be perused with interest by many of our readers. —Binghamton has, perhaps, the most conscientious butcher in the United States. When the dog ordi- nance-was passed that dogs should be muzzled he put a base ball mask over every link of sausage in his market. —I. L. Gates, who received severe injuries some time ago, for the first time since being hurt rode into town yesterday.' Much time and care, however, will be required before he will be able to do any work. —A mixed nine from this place went to Marathon Saturday and play- ed ball, losing the game by a score of 18 to 11. Some of the players could not get away from their bus- iness duties here. The Cuyler Hills play here Saturday. —Among the deaths that we re- cord this week is Dr. A. A. Seymour, of West Town. He is a brother of Mrs. D. Green of this place, and also has many other friends here. Anoth- er is the daughter. of Mr. and Mra, Elias Underwood, of Hinsdale. They were formerly of Freetown and are well known byTnany of- our. readers.\ _'—TleYIouhg Ladies and Boys' mis- sion bands wiE holditheir-annual jug, breaking at Association hall;oitjPri» day e^eniiig^Sep^iSbw-Sfc .-^£S5fe^ tertainmentln connection with the jug- *':i-A3hong. those jfir-omr^thigsifhl&e jiho sjarted^hitf^weel fdr tjjje i|>p Gantry are Mislfes JSutt Sfiefjvjp, Minnie Fuller,. Flora Grant, Mary Owen, Eliza Maine, Mrs.. F. E. Wright, Mrs. Dell Bingham,Mrs, Ida Price, Messrs, David Talbott, Myron Bingham and Clayton Gardner. |—A fewsjjajs ago a lady fa TOlra arrived^ 'the city to vIsiTTslSie Mends, Sbjrwas going down Wish- ifigtoB'streefe~~when one -of the \%Vec* trie cars passed by. She looked' at the car in wonder and amazement. Presently she espied jhe traveler on the wire as it was> moving along —The fact is becoming\ more and rapidly, and gesticulating wildly, she more apparent that to better prepare a young man for pursuits in life h% should take a course of studies in a business college. We know of no better or more thorough institution in this line than Williams & Rogers' Rochester Business University, for which an advertisement appears in another column of to-day's SENTINEL. They have issued a splendid catalogue this year, bound in cloth, and will send it to interested parties oh appli- cation. Read the advertisement. —Every business man should bear in mind that the SENTINEL office has a large stock of, paper suitable for letter, note and bill heads, statements etc. We keep constantly in stock envelopes, business cards and adver- • tising novelties and can get any speciality on short notice. Our prices we guarantee low for good work. We do not print so that only half the letters show on the paper, nor will we compete with such work, but. if you want a job that will not deminish your pride in y&ur busi- ness and for a reasonable, living price, please call on us. Samples shown and prices given on application. —John Dunphy proprietor of the Marathon tannery, publishes a card in the Independent, cautioning saloon keepers against selling liquor to his employees, The papor in comment- ing upon it says: 'Mr Dunphy in- forms us that while many of his men are sober, good citizens, it is an un- fortunate fact that many of the curri- ers employed by him, while good workmen, are so given to their cups that no dependence can be placed up- on them, and not only this but he has experienced great difficulty in getting sober and competent men to come here and work for him, owing to the reputation that the shop has received among curriers on this account. He accordingly asks the citizens to help \Just look at that squirm- wire.\— Binghamton .He- remarked: rel on that publican. —After September 1 the clubbing price of the SENTINEL, the World and one of the premium books, ''History of the United States,\ '[History of JSngland\ or \Everybody's Guide,\ will be $2 a year. —Biggest bargains m Gents' Low Shoes to close out stock at M. C. Bingham's. 7tf —The SENTINEL office has an ex- ceedingly fine line of samples of fan- cy wedding stationery from which any one may select something to suit the taste. Interested parties will do well to examine them. ^H. K GoKEx s has nice emp ffl^fl^eachj* Heavy Oil anTF JjarreillaF^Bnd 50 cts. each, * satJels ': fws\ Faf-gains Partner Bros, offer great j in ready-made clothing. —»»»• Buy only the New Pufife Gum Boots at Palmer Bros. Pricie $2.75 E\ LABIES, you will find - ap elegant stock of Fall Millinery at ffirs. M. E. Vincent's. Ribbons and Wings, all shades and prices. Sailor, and nfany other leading \shapes in Fall Hats. Mrs. Peck, who has had six years' experience in business for herself and .who under- stands it perfectly, will assist m trim- ming. Later, she, with Miss Lelia, will take in the openings at Syracuse. Our aim will be to please. No charge for trimming; usual price for making. },; For Safe or Rent.r''\7 . NOAH H. OSBORNE wishes to sell h Boarding House and lot or rent -Jpr term of years for a boarding bouse^Ha pi seven large rooms, twenty bed- room if - ten closets and pantries, exclusive. (8 basement. Two' good wells of^W ; ater-in| the house, a.good cistern, _Situat$L-on| Academy street, McQrawville, five inin-* utes walk from Messrs. P. H. McSrawl & Son's Corset Factory, several Wagon factories, and other shops. Possession given immediately, — August 10, 1887. t 8-w6 Men's Leather Boots from $2 to &3. Palmer Bros. Nobby Hats at Palmer Bros. CORTLAND NEWS. Profs. Edmondson, Bradley and Pal- mer, the well known and successful opticians, will make another visit in Cortland, stopping as before at J. C. Gray's jewelry store, the first 15 days in September, Let our citizens profit by their visit. ^ •_•* is***. -Tir.».__i- i .i 1 _j-v. w ^ ( we^fcf him put a stop to this state of things. He further says that unless he can overcome this debauchery among his employees he will be compelled to cease the finishing of leather, and convert his tannery into a rough leather tannery.\ —The DeRuy ter New Era- Glean- er of last week says: \A brutal and disgraceful affair happened a mile or so west of this village, in the town of Cuyler, on Friday afternoon last. Ralph Burt and wife, of Quaker Ba- sin, while returning from Truxton, quarrelled over some monej matters until he, unable to persuad.j her tc give up the funds, knocked her from the wagon and jumping out kicked her severely in the side. She finally elud- ed him and ran up the hill toward Ethan Coon's, while he, seeing Cy- rus Burdick and one or two others coming across the\ fields, attracted by her cries, drove hurriedly away. The unforturiate woman was taken to Thomas Davidson's and Dr. Truman was called. One eye was closed, and for days severe internal injuries were feared. It is not the first or second^ time her worthless husband has pounded her, yet no notice has been paid to it. We are assured that there are two sides to this matter; there is no side to it, however, that can justi- fy such-an assault.\ —As a result of holding union meetings during the past two months the people ©f this place have been fa- vored with some unusually interest- ing discourses and have often been treated to hearing others than the reg- ular pastors of the charges here. Last Sunday evening the Methodist house, was well filled with persons who were highly pleased to listed to C. E. Hoag, of Cazenovia seminary. Being a young man, well known here, and using a voice and manner, entirely natural, he held the audience in si- lence and close attention. From the subject \ Who is my neighbor\ he. brought out many thoughts and com- parisons that bore true semblance to Bible teaching. He pointed out the instances in every day life when per- sons,\ societies and nations should show by actions that they know their neighbors in the spirit of the good Samaritan\' when he cared for the man who fell among thieves. He also deftly illustrated the other side- that of the\ priest and Levite who made a detour and jpassed around, fiffijemarks were delivered \clearly and ;without the use of notes, and trie .people.weredeeply interested. Union iseifiyicerwili be, held m-the Presbyter- NEWS IN PARAGRAPHS. The opening of the Cortland opera house will be September 12, by Mur- ry & Murphy in \ Our Irish Visit- ors,\ under the management of J . M. Hill. Miss May Cotton, who has been visiting among relatives and friends in the south-eastern part of the county for the last five weeks, re- turned, to her home Monday of last week. Will McKinney, who is in the employ^ of D. F. Wallace, took his vacation last week. Among those from this locality who were in attand^nce at the Syr- acuse district camp meeting at Ha- ven's grove, seven miles above Syr- acuse, were Rev % B. F. Weatherwax and family, Deacon H. E. Andrews and family. Alfred Hunt, of Scranton, has been visiting his uncle, G. Bligh, in South Main street. H. C. Harrington has removed his music store to No. 9 Port Watson street. Miss Anna Winchell accompanied her father, A. II. Winchell, on his trip to New York city last week. Mrs. W. B. Stoppard has been vis- iting relatives in Greene and vicinity. The Howe Ventilating Stove com- pany is getting its machinery into place, and hopes to be able to begin regular business soon. The head- quarters will be here, the Fulton works being a branch business. ARRESTS' AND EXAMINATIONS. Last Friday Oscar Horton's exam- ination wa3 finished, on charge of stabbing Daniel Lee with a jack knife. He was held for assault in second degree and bail fixed by Jus- tice Spuires at $500 to await the action of grand jury. In default of bail he was committed to jail. - H- C. Gazley swore out a warrant for petit larceny against Nathan Bancraft and his son, S. D. Bancraft, for taking about thirty bushels of -eats and barley from the mill of Seymour and converting the same to their own use. Gazley claims that defendants delivered the grain to said mill, and afterwards when it was in Gazley's possession they took other bags, emptied in the gram and drew it away. Examination ad- journed to September 3, at 10 A. M. A. J. Morrison was arrested at Elmira last Saturday on a warrant sworn out by John Curtin last May before Squires. Chief Lyttle, of Elmira, telegraphed to Officer Miller that the arrest was made and Miller went after him Saturday night and brought him before the justice here. The case was adjourned to Septem- ber 17. On complaint of Collins & Daeh- ler a man was arrested Monday on charge of obtaining goods under false pretenses. Defendant came to time and settled. The people vs. Jay Wood, alias Bowman, charged with enticing a boy from Ithaca by the name of R. D. Brinsmald, up the railroad track August 11,- and near the iron bridge between ,Cortland and Homer chok- ing said -boy and robbing him of eight dollars in money. The exam- ination closed Tuesday, defendant was held and in default' of bail in tha sum of $500 he was committed to jail to await the action of the grand jury, by Justice Squires. . Monday a young man was arrest- ed fo? obtaining his wedding suit of clothes by false and fraudulent rep- resentations less than a year ago. The ase was adjourned and his wife signel the bond of $500 during the adjoiftament. Out of respect to the wife Ve do not wish to give the namei. Thire was a large attendance at the (rangers' picnic at the Trout ponds yesterday. Lieutenant-Gov- ernor^ Jones delivered an address. In .jpreciation -of the large at- tendance of Cortland people on the Horn* band excursion last Saturday to Pl<;sant Beach, the Homer band wdl jpe an open air concert at the WalS e corner this evening. Palmer Bros, sella good suit of Men's Clothing for $5.50. BUSINESS CARTOS. Jerome Squires, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW Union Hall Block, over S. E. Welch's store Cortland, N, Y, ' ' S. M. Benjamin, PROPRIETOR OF THE,CORTLAND MAR-- We Worfcs and dealer in Scotch and American.-' Granite, Freestone, American and Italian Marble ' Monuments, Headstones. Tablets. Table Tops -„ Wash Bowl Tops, etc., as cheap as the cheapest. \' 89 North Main street, Cortland, N. Y. 44yl •-?! Homer Marble \Worts. JOSEPH WATSON & Co. MANUFACTOBEKS '*.• and dealers in '*•'* MONUMENTS, HBADSTONHS, etc. A large assortment of Monuments in AmeT«-.diB-*i lean and Italian Marble, Foreign and Amerlcw *ril Granites always on hand. Table Tops aud Wash s^-'-l Bowl Tops Fdrnished on short notice. Mannfee- *'\ tory on James street, Homer, N. Y. We will not be undersold. H. G. & G. E. Ingalls, DENTISTS, ^Opposite Cortland Ztouse,^ Overcoats, $3 at Palmer Bros. Crackers, 5 cents at Pajmer Bros. ^^ \ All who have any trouble with their eyes should not fail seeing tie opticians CORTLAND-NY 45yl who will be at J. 0. Gr store, Cortland, from the 1 15th of September. ,y's jewelry t until the bre^^wai imm^^c^ M^m^f^^^M mmSmSmS^^ A8|h» w«ry wmhte do dental work qf Great Bargains in Shon at Pal- mer Bros. New Full Dress Goo-is at Palmer Bros. i Best Salaratus 5 centj 1 , Palmer's. G. H. Smith, Dental Rooms, Wallace Building, Cor. Court & Main 8ts. t .Satisfaction Guaranteed on all Dental Work. CORTLAND, N. Y Richard Perrin, Agt. PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANT, 87 Warren St., N. Y. Patties wishing to ship pro. ^ dnee to my care can obtain marking plates free, if^ applied for, and sales will he made as promptly possible. I make, at this season of thef^ Uheese a specially. 1866. GAS 1887? Do not fail seeing Profs., Edmondson, Bradley and Palmer, the (/pticians, who will be at J. C. Gray's jcWilry store, in Cortland, from the 1st td the 15th of September. Happy Home flour $ f :.08 at Pal- mer Bros. 23 cent Bars of Soap,' 15 cents at Palmer Bros. MRS. CLEVELAMD is no\f at Washing- ton, but her picture is st 11 at Palmer Balmer Bi-os.,McQrawvulf, for the pat- rons of Bell's Buffalo Boat. 6tf Clarivoyant Examinations Free. There is no subject that inquires so much study and experience as tba treatment of chronic diseases. The astonishing success and remarkable cures performed by Dr. Butterfield, ar.e due to thepft of clairvoy- ance, to the life-loDg stud> of the constitu- tion of man, and the cunng of diseases from natural remedies. Owes the worst forms of scroful' CatarrB, Piles, Female Weaknesses, Asthma, Kicieysor Bladder. Will be at the Cortland JE ouse, Cortland, Thursday and Friday, Sept.. 8 and 9. fe. F. BUTTEEFIELD. Wine of Copper. I warrant Wine of (iopper to cure eyery case of hoof ail, fojils or foot rot in cattle or sheep. L. jM LOOP?, 6-tf Cortland, N. Y. I had kidney disorder aiid say for the, good of others that Dr. Kennedy'* Favorite Remedy cared me. Rev. S. C. Chancellor, Lebanon Springe, N. Y. I had Stone in She Bladder, Gravel in the Kidneys. I used Dr. Kennedy's Favorite Remedy and am now weH.—8. D. Parsons, Rochester, N. Y. Price $!. Send 2 cent stamp to Dr. Kennedy, Rondout, N. 1 Y., for a book on Kidney, Liver and Blood disonJert!. Mention this paper. I would respectfully an- nounce to the public in gen-, eral that the old Credit Sys- tem will expire at my lirug 1 Store on the 1st day of Sep-] temher nest, that on andj after that date my booli will ha closed and all goods will be sold for CASH ONL1 and at Cash Prices, which! means a Great deduction in] prices from the old credit) system. Remember the place and date. McGrrawville, Aug. 10. C. B. WARREN, -ANNUAL FAIR- —OF THE — i j^-t Syraouse, SEPT. 20, 21, 22 & 23,1887. $6,000 IN PREMIUMS. The Best and largest Display of Blooded Stock at any Fair in the State. A BALLOON ASCENSION, By Professor Baldwin, who will leap to the earth from a height of one mile. A Grand Barbecue on the Closing Bay. Reduced Railroad Fares. P. H. AQAB, Sec'y. You Will Miss it When it's Gone! Th3 Special Cash Sale at WILLIAMS & LANE'S. LADIES' AND GENTS' PINE SHOES. broken, will be offered A quantity of Surplns stoijk that is all ryh',, except that the sizes are special sale for the next | o maie room for new fall stojek. TJx© p»jrio©s» are \^\©r-y lao-w. We earrv a full line M H. H. Gray's and D. Armstrong & Co.'s Pine Hand-TurnjedShoes, for Ladies and Misses. Wigwaips for Ladies, Misses and Gents. OA.TiT.i -Ajsrx> . JBiac A JMEIJXTE otrii GOODS. •2S J^C^-XHT ST: fe--*tf Mm Me* Wit .BET, COKTIj^.aiTXJ, 3iT. T- ENIKG OF MapsiRnier Goods pmp Meeting in Virgil. A. 1M meeiangyto-eoBfcinua twelve days,; 'ommencing Sepfenfter J, is I d^itajtignt ra.;^tendled: rSpostiaii; . friends are ng tents amTJielp win. (^.^---.-^r^^* BKV^W, J. €*Ha6sB, .lair ;: .^™. ;!!!L, In our New Motion Devoted Exclusively to the Above. We are going to make a boom in this department and all goods will be marked at prices which will^attract attention. Don't be dvcehreft on Rubber Goods, buj oajy th<? iww peioible-llg^aMl Womm&M BoiMpHm Bocfepr&e#;75 ~i&* rm ^imm

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