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The McGrawville sentinel. (M'Grawville, Cortland Co., N.Y.) 1878-1887, October 22, 1885, Image 4

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THE MCBR^WYILLE SM3HEL—THURSDAY,. >x\ i-uf' OCTOBER; 22, 1885. •1 Ho. 30 Standard BaildiRg CORTLAND. SOFT WOOL GOODS, ROUGH GOODS HOMESPUN, ETC., New Weaves aift Effects. SILKS AND VELVETS. Our Cloak Department Will Be IN ORDER About OCTOBER FIRST. Goods JNow Being Made OWE SHIPMENT RECEIVED. Honorable Competition Met. Orders Met Promptly. Terins—CaiSli. Great Bargains I would call the attention of the Citizens of Mc- Qrawvillc and vicinity to the bargains I have in Teas, Coffees and Baking Powder. I have a Jap Tea for oOcts. that cannot be equaled. My Java and Rio Coffee is fine. With each pound Favorite Bak- ing Powder will give a china cup and saucer or a majolica pitcher. I intend to make it an object for my customers iu parcbasi n% ;;oods of me. Fine tobacco always on hand. Canned Goods of all kinds, Oranges, Lemons, Peaches and Grapes fresh from the city. A* soon as the season will permit I stall have FEESH OYSTERS. Solid Meats alwayB on hand. All kinds of Fresh Baked Stuffs. Call and examine my goods. I guarantee prices that you can afford to pay. Thanking my customers for their patronage, I re- main YOTJBS VEKT TRULY, A. H. ATKINS Is daily receiving New Goods and selling them as cheap as pqnare dealing and hon- est goodswill admii of. Teas, Coffees, Sugars Of all J&nds. CALICOES, SHEETINGS, TICKINGS, and a variety or DRY GOOIDS, Boots and Shoes M>r Men, Women and Children. HATS AND CAPS, CROCKERY. GLASSWARE AND GENERAL HOUSE FURNISH- ING GOODS For anything in this line call at A. H. ATKINS, Main Street. McGrawrille. Brim; your Friends with yon aud exam- ine flic Immense stock of Fine —and Artistic — FURNITURE E.Beard&Sons We will be pleased to-show you Parlor 'mi Ctate Suits, Patent liovkers, Desks and Centre Tables, Library and Dining Room JPurniture. mos Willow/ In fact eveil firat-^lass J^pa \ @ur*stoc%tSl|L make room for|I .- Piaees. TRMOTILLE OT1PL THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1885. If.-I Fere Ton. Why did he look so grave? she asked, What might the trouble he? \ My little maid,\ he sighing said, \Supposethat you were me, And you a weighty secret owned, \ Pray tell me what you'd do?\ \ I think I'd telrifrsomebody,\ Said she, \ if I were you!\ But still he sighed and looked askance. Despite her sympathy. •' Oh, tell me little maid,\ he said Again, u if you were me, And if you loved ajretty lass, Oh, then, what would yon do?\ \ I think Td go and tell her so,\ Said she, \ If I were yon!\ \ My little maid, 'tis yon,\ he said, \ Alone are dear to me,\ Ah, then, she turned away her head, And ne'er a word said she. But what he whispered in her ear, And what she answered too— Oh, no, I cannot tell you this ; I'd guess, if I were yon! -N&ltBffi My Strange Patient. Some friends of mine who had been spending the summer at one of the most fashionable watering-places in the United States, had come back with a strange story about an invalid whom they recommended to me as an interesting patient. As I listened to their description, which my faith in their veracity compelled me to believe, I said to myself that the case was one of those exceptionally strange ones that defy the wisdom of the physician, and whose hidden causes are never re- vealed, so far as the eyes of this world are concerned. Nevertheless I made up my mind that when circumstances were favor- able, I would run down and take a look at Lucy Lot—that was the in- valid's name. It was the middle of a severe winter before I was able to do so; the circumstances that gave me the opportunity arising from the fact that one of my most intimate friends-—a literary man, who loved seclusion at his labors—was spending the winter at his own cottage, at the watering-place in question, and, be- ing suddenly taken ill, had tele- graphed for me. I calculated to go one day and return the next. I found my friend suffering from a heavy cold, while the morbidness in- duced by his lonely way of life had magnified out of all proportion to what it was in reality. Having done the best I could for him, I re- sisted his invitations to stay, and succeeded with great difficulty in hiring a horse and buggy, with a boy to drive them, from one of the ad- jacent hotels. With these accommo- dations, I set forth to visit my strange patient at Thorncliff. Thorncliff was a bleak peak, or jutting rock, surmounted by a tumble-down tavern, some ten miles from any other human habitation. The tavern was called Thorncliff tavern, and had been built many years ago in the hope that it would become a favorite resort for excur- sion parties. That hope had fallen through. The proprietor, who had almost ruined himself by his enterprise, had now been dead for several years, and, as I subsequently learned, had left his widow and daughter—an only child—a sum of money just suf- ficient for their support. That mother and child were the only occupants of the ruined homestead, and the child Lucy Lot, was the strange patient, in whom some watering-place gossip had interested me. The overpowering gloom of that day I never shall forget. The iron sky, the roar of a sea that was freez- ing against its will, the ice-crusted layer of snow that was crunched be- neath my carriage-wheels, the deso- lateness of the prospect, the fact that no house nor human being was in sight, the noise of the winds as they made havoc over the boundless ex- panse of shore and sea, the grinding of the ice-toothed surf into the re-! sisting sands, the deadly cold of the atmosphere, the desolation of soul one experiences when he finds him- self among surroundings so bare, and pitiless, and bleak—all the sen- sations due t o such scenes and cir- cumstances as these swept over me, so that I was glad when the horse and buggy stopped before the door of Thorncliff tavern, and I caught a glimpse through the window or a bright fire within. I got out of the buggy, but my young friend declined to follow me iirto the house. He had evidently heard queer stories about Thorncliff and its inmates, and no persuasion of mine could induce him to change his bleak situation for a place by ingle-nook within. I am persuaded he would rather have perished in the cold than have found life by that haunted fireside. So, promising him not to remain longer than half an hour—for it was already three o'clock in the after- noon, and the road back was norie of the safest—I entered Thorncliff tavern alone. The brightly-burning fire, which seemed alive, was the only inhabitant of the quaint, old-fashioned Toom in which I found myself. Two win- dows, made of those small panes of glass our forefathers found as ser- viceable as the-plate of more modern days, looked out upon the sea. Sit- uated^ag;the house was, on the verge of a ]jpi|ectipg bluff, the eye sur- veyed, 1 \trough these windows, the. arc, of an immense circle, made up I of ^e»y,^uS^jyim^ sandy shore, ^vpeorfStKcf spot pet a dismaH trance, in wMdh an oppression atmv iChest^as the prevailing sensation, I StEB>.f oif some tew _ thp. warmth lar™- 1 \'—-—-— - cast upjike a wreck, by the „ele- nftnjfcs thai warred- without.^Jl'rpm this trance I was aroused by a ^light touch laid upon my-arm, and a soft, clear voice, which said: \There will be dark work over there.\ I turned and looked, and started at the apparition that stood beside me. It was that of a young girl of not more than eighteen. Her face was very, white; her lips were full and crimson; her eyes, large, liquid, and 'blue; her undressed hair fell round her shoulders. She was at- tired in a gown of some coarse ma- terial, with open hanging sleeves, One hand she had laid lightly on my shoulder. The other was pointing over the sea. By the hand resting upon me she had raised herself slightly, so a s to bring her lips near my ear. The voice in which she spoke was not a whisper, nor a mut- tering. It was a soft, clear, low sound. As I turned and looked at her, she pointed again, as though in- dicating- •& point of infinite distance, and repeated: \ There will be dark work over there—dark work! dark work!\ She withdrew her eyes from the direction in which her extended hand had pointed, and rested them upon my face, as though to question it for an answer to her language. As I looked in them, I saw the gaze of extreme distance, caused by their having followed the direction of her hand, slowly dying out, and a rec- ognition of near things beginning to take its place. At this moment, another sight no less curious attracted my attention. The figure of an old and stooping woman suddenly made itself visible at the farther end of the oblong room. As she walked slowly for- ward toward where I was standing, she seemed unconscious that I was there. Her countenance—the color of old parchment-—was furrowed with a million wrinkles. She wore a high cap, and short, dress, with a muslin kerchief pinned around her bosom. Her hands were busy with some knitting, and o n that her eyes were bent. As she advanced, she uttered a low crooning noise, as though her cracked voice was striv- ing to realize-some tune of her child- hood to itself. As she reached the fireplace, my shadow caught her eyes, and she looked up. The most surprising thing to me was the old woman's absence of surprise. She never paused in her knitting, but, looking me calmly in the face, exclaimed— if so faint a ghost of a voice can be termed an exclamation: \ So you have come at last, sir — come at last!\ • \It seems, thei)«.I was expected?\ I answered, scarce knowing what CO&ti answer to make. . \Expected! Oh yes! you were expected,\ answered the old woman, riveting her eyes once more on her work. \ Blondelle \— indicating with a gesture of her needles the girl beside me—\ always knows who's a-eomin', and what's a-goin' to take place, when she's this way. \ What way?\ I asked, bending an involuntarily protective look on Blondelle, who stood gazing at me with the same sad earnestness. \Ah! that's where it is sir,\ im- plied the old woman, shaking her head. \ I know how it all is, but it's hard to explain it t o strangers. Blon- delle's been sick with a strange sick- ness for the past five years, and sometimes I think she'll be the death of me. As you see her now, sir, she's asleep. You might pinch her black and blue all over and she'd never feel it. When she's awake, and in her proper senses, she could no more stand up or walk across the room than you or I could walk across the sea out yonder. When she is fast asleep, as you see her now, sir, her strength comes back to her, and she can see things that I can't see. Seems to me her eyes can go into the land of the dead. Long be- fore you came—days and daj r s ago —she said she was going to have a visit from a stranger just like you. And, somehow or other, she seems to connect this storm we'er having with something in her past life.\ At this momentl heard Blondelle's voice once more. The words that broke from her lips'were: \ Yes. Darkness and storm, and danger, and death! Death for me, death for him, death for her\— (pointing to her mother)—\ death for all but you!\ bringing back her eyes to rest on me. So saying, she turned her -back upon us, and walked slowly and with drooping head to the door. \ Don't put yourself to any trou- ble, sir,\ said the mother, as I made a motion to help Blondelle with my arm. \She feels this state going off, and her time for waking coming on. She will just have time to reach her bed. She never .fails, sir. But she'll be the death of me, I know. As the old woman completed her sentence, the soft crash, as of a body falling upon a bed, came to us from the next room. The mother motioned me away. \ Come to see her to-morrow,\ she said, \ if you will be so kind. I will prepare Blondelle by telling her you have been here. It would be too much of a shock for her to see you now.\ \ But you say her* predictions always come true?\ I asked. '.' Yes.\ \Have you no fear for yourself, then? No\ fear of something im minent and near, if what she, saysTr- storm, and danger, and death—be **«#<*: : _ -.., - '•/ >-.-,->.v -'.... a.„etr^^gli^f a§ she lifted 't$ieiri r ' ^l^e^^©ffi^^iTnpie?r-\\ ? _ ehild's sjtrange disease.. She\ has \beei^so^^rjs|6ee : ;bl'lfather's death'] —ever since S for Did\ KeY marriage with a young sea-eaptain who loved her. If my punishment is to come, it will come, siryfbe' the form what it may,\ and with 'these words, she bent her face resolutely over her knitting, and-looked-at me no more. When I got into the buggy, I found-the boy.blue svith cold. We reached the\ hotel: in safety,'however; but the-,next .morning, so great was my inrpiafaerice to be at Thorncliff again, that I set.out alone. The we'ather Bad undergone one\ of those many'-mooded changes which are peculiar to £he climate of Ameri- ca. The atmosphere was as soft as May;; and : J. might have imagined that the melting snow would uncover flowers. When within a mile of Thorn- cliff tavern, I suddenly became a •vptnejs to a phenjsfenon, such as I fervently hope it-may never be my lot to \behold again. At a little distance above the sea I- observed two masses of clouds rapidly approaching one and anoth- er. They were on a level. One mass was dark and heavy; the other was luminous. Both moved with equal rapidity. Before I could make clear to my mind what phenomenon was about to occur, they met, and with a discharge like that of infinite artillery, swooped to the ground in a dense lurid column, in the shape of an inverted balloon. Without paus- ing for a moment, this column rol- led inward from the sea toward the shore, reaching which, it entered upon an oblique course. I saw rocks, trees, bushes, stones, and trees tossed into the air. As the cyclone swept around, a perfect rain of such missiles threatened to hurl destruc- tion upon my path. It was ahaiost impossible to hold in check the terri- fied horse. I had stepped out of the buggy and was talkiug to the ani- mal soothingty, when all at once a terrible crashing sound, louder than all the rest, reached my ear, and through the disordered atmosphere, filled with the particles, smoking, like water in the sunbeam, from the ruins in the wake of the cyclone, I saw the roof tree of Thorncliff tavern lifted high into the air, with posts, timbers, and planks flying in all directions, and I heard a low, long shriek of anguish such as will never die out of my ears. Yes, Blondelle's dihi prophecy had j proved, true, and the hint her mother had given me of her unhappy attach- ment, helped me to piece her history together for myself. The whirlwind swept on in its course and died away in the dis tance, and I went down to the shore with a dread of what I should find there. The ruins of Thorncliff tavern 'were heaped upon the beach. Apart, apparently uninjured, but perfectly dead, lay the body of the old woman, her face peaceful, as though undis- turbed by any premonition of the sudden death she was to die. Her clinched hands held her knitting- needles. But another wreck was added to that of the homstead. At the very edge of the surf lay the ruins of a boat; the bruised and bleeding but lifeless body of a young man beside them. At that moment I had no time to be surprised at the sight of a woman kneeling by him. In the agonized countenance I re- cognized Blondelle's. As I neared her, she looked up into my face and smiled, and I perceived a frightful wound upon her breast. \ It is he,\ she whispered, pointing to the dead, sailor. \ We shall be happy, now. He has come back to me at last.\ And so saying, she lay down be- side the eternal sleeper, the lost love of her youth, and. sank into the eternal sleep herself. -iVisjss^ -< i-rsv-j is* ? w i: 1 i 'V •tMnmasane in orontofMeQrawviilewiliandI<au1rRANt£ 'PICTURES to any style moulding as'cheap or cheaper than Cortland prices. • - • • •-'• • \ \ : Saw Setting a,xa.a. IF'Iliaa.gr^Qaxe pax SDaupzi ~3^To;fcice_ FURNITURE REPAIRED AND 'MADE \J.S SUBSTANTIAL \AS NEW. WOE K DONE AT HY-RESIDENC E ON EAW>MAIN STJBEEE, \ '•* M. D. miB^-m^w^^-iX. - - tfrhilL-frlii - -j®< M @H Jsl C $' For infants and Children. \CASTORIA. is so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to any prescription known to me.\ H. A. ARCHER, JJ, D,, 111 So. Oxford St,, Brool|l§tN. Y. CASTORIA cures Cohc, Consumption, Spur Stomach, DiarrhoSt-, Eructation, Kills Worms, gives sleep,* and promotes digestion, ' , . Witheut injurious medication. THE CENTAUR COMPANY, 182 Fulton Street, N. Y. LATEST sirr Machines for THRESHING and CLEAN- INO GRAIN; also Machines for SA WINS* WOOD with Circniay and ^cknowledgod J^^._^rog«-Cut Orag SBVFS. by all to be THE Considering _ *B- EASY DRAFT, DORAEiLtT Y, QUANTITY & QUALSTY of Work. gBff\H£2A. W.'GRAVS'S&NS OPATENTEES AND SOLE MAKTr^AoroEEES, f££DTKUB2TOW2i SPRINGS, VsranoimS. \~\T A \Mnrtm ^° immediately.^ WAJN i tLD IOO Salesmen. Good Salary or Commission paid. Outfits free. HJ.Bowden&Oo. B fe»:Y. CATA^RH ELY'S CREAM BALM when applied into the nnstritt, will be ab- sorbed effectually cltansin^ the head of catarrhal vims, caus- ing healthy secre- tionp. It allays in- flammation, protects the membrane of the nasal passages from additional colds, com- pletely heals the sores and testores sense of, taste and smell. Not] a TAquid or Smiff. Apply a particle of . the Balm into eachUAVHCEVEB nostril. A few appli-* •* ** F-m*v mMf% cations relieve. A thoronsh treatment will cure. Agreeable to use. Send for circular. Price 60 ceDts, by mail or at drngijsls. ELY BROTHERS,i Druggists, Owego, N. Y. 1 A book of 100 pages. ^ The best book for a n .advertiser to con- Jsnlt, be he esperl- _ . ^ leaeerl or otherwise. ftcontainsliBtsofnewspapersanclestimates of the cost of advertising. Xhe advertiser who wants t o spend one dollar, finds in itthe in- fonnatlonne requires, whileforhimwhowill invest one hundred .thousand dollars In ad- vertising, a scheme i s indicated which will meet his^very *ceg.uirementror ^ &e made to do so by sligfitchanaes easily arrived at by cor* respondence. MS editions have been issued. Sent, post-paid, to any address for 10 cents. Write -to GEO. . P . BO WELL & CO., NEWSPAPER; ^DTiERaasrisrS • BUREAU. <lOSpruceSt.Frtetnig ! HouseSq.); NewY&rk. --.R?J f WftMT A5EHTS TO SEii. Men and Women of good character ajid i&t#33iRence. Exclusive Territory Ouur^-itnod. 4. •week^-tritil of sample \Washer t o bo returned at my expense Sf not satisfactory. A thousand i.fty cent. *>in hostWaeKsr i n ta p world, and payscnysblg a-ionts BIG- money. In- trinsic merit make3 i t a ptiauominal success every- where. Fcr Illustrated circular and term? of egenoy address. J. WOST-! 9 St. £.ouU» Mo 0 kMakoovarlOOper cent profit sell- (itosthejE^mlly .\? ^ ;T«CoffseRoa s t- m\mm ••mmwLWM Simple, safe, reliable nr.d-ajporfoct-retainer. I t I s not a Truss. \Worn Day and ftight nn'd its presence forgotten. Bend tar circular T/itatcati. monials Irom grateful sufferers cured by tMn ap- pliance.-* \Address Central Sledical and Surgical Institut e 08O Locust St., St \Louis M^. Skillful treatment piven al! kinds of surgical end medical cases. *V>ei.Vcnin^ din&:ines ana pri- vate troubles in male and luiutuu our specialty. Be sure t o write us before takJuji trfati^ent elsewhere. Consultation free ana, uivi^-1 . A BI C OFFER- To introduce themw»\« will give away 100U self operating Washing Ma- chines. If yon want one send us your name,P. O. and expresp office at once. THE NATIONAL CO., 21 Dey St., N. Y. paw sjoioo JS?u^\ 'qui Bipux u: uouoaj jod si oqAi 'KOdYAVgil \3 *H uioqt -\\\J&. OAbq jCaqj, •MMOdO MI XUOM ZSKJUIg sqi Suiop OJB PUB 'iaiiiH-^P -£\9<r £q pauivo iiJDraaojjCjaneSaiii^qSnoqftAtiq ^Dq.1, -pittinjoo \is ureja \M 9* 'i&RHQS 9 PACH3S •\ jouo p *£qdcjSoioqd ai ^\ioia. ssnp-:j*ug qsi.w noA*ij -AT- DO YOU HAVE HEAETBURN OR PALPITA- TION? Does your urine have an albumous or yel- lowish red deposit similar to brick dust? Does a sudden start or excitement cause you much pain in the region of the kid- neys? Do you have vertigo, nervous trembling, poor memory or despondent spells? Do you have seminal emissions? Have }'ou darting pains about tbe uterine or urinary organs? Are you troubled with shortness of breath? Are you inclined to be dropsical or afflicted with diabetes? Guard your health and prevent disease by taking Dr. Briggs' Tamarack Kidney Remedy. Mill J. E. BOWDISH'S SIiT^g-AJ^TI 1 SBOCS OP just 1% will -,epm^& t {jge the. piriwhmeiit an atoni wis* i% Liaay. -.1 &i theoaak of jay HAS ARRIVED! Indies will Jiiul it to their advantage to examine my stock uefore purduising. Parlors in tbe GIl^BERTSON BLOCK, McGBAWVI&LE, N. T. OU CAN BUY AT Y I. Y. Cafcr's Stone Mills, McGrawvUle, iV. Y., No. 1 Flour, made from all white whfeaj;, per sack • > $1.30 Secohd Grade, per sack j$£60 Feed.of all binds at the lowest bottom i>rices?iaE \cash. _^ .\. HOMER, N. Y. It. will pay you to see his large and well assorted stock and get his prices before making your\purehases. Cham ber and Parlor and i-vciiytlung kept in any First-Clas Store at greatly reduced prices. 8« dViJOOJ-O sd OU CAN GET MORE BUY NOW While Prices are Way; DOWN T. E. WIIXXAMS, James Street, Homer, N. Y. New Fall Styleh -I2NT- -FOR A- Everybody is pleased with the j BARGAINS in these goods at M. C. BINGHAM'S. jr EM • wmmm^k^wMi} \Bor tbeiesJlTei&SifflwWsfiiSlIfRNeji'/Hone Ot«<»lIeiit^pi^tv^Jttft&ll&!pBsj)jtcc?: Five Dollar BILL —AT- THAN Any Other PLACE IN CORTLAND COUNTY. The farmers, ia their swamps we're snre, Could find the roots and plants thatcure. If by their knowledge they only knew For jost the disease each one grew ; With loving care God placed them there. For all hie children their health to repair ; Take courage then, and SWAMP-ROOT try, Ae on this great remedy all can rely. Ask your drulaif t for Dr. Kilmer's SWAMP-ROOT KIDNEY. LIVER AN!) BLADDER CURE. Price 25c. and SI'. *^ , „ . , IF YOUR heart Khiltcrspor you are Irritable, or Despondent, or s.-emory easily confnsed, or sub- ject to Flashes, or dark spots affecting eight—Dr. Kilmer's OCEAN-WEED is what you need. Ask your druggist for it. SI. (12) 'OA Rubber \WITH DOUBLE THICK BALL Ordinary Rubber Boots always wear-out first on the ball. The CANDEB Boots are double ifiich on the ball, and give- DOUBLE WEAR. Most economical. Robber Boot in the market- Lasts longer than any other boot and the PEICE HO HIGHEK. Call and i amine the goods. ?? \'•TEST. FOR SALE BY LesW Bros. & Co., Wholesale Agt's. Binghamton, N. Y. iPWHl 'BSEKBGE.' HARMS' .NERVOUMEBtmr gosaaaamuixam iDecaT^nduumerony JobMurwUMmes IMB- •fling tbo'skUledrhf. BS*??— Result-fton» ARADICALCBBSFSB] gESVOtJS DEBILITY, fSICAIi DECAY; , InVqune&MIddH Aged Men. TESTED FOR SEVEN KM VEARSAYUSEINMAINKK THOUSAND CA3E3. ZBEAX3LEXT. , OnoHontn, - Sg.00 !Two Months, - 6.00 Hues-Months, 7.00 'youthial fndisoretioo. too free Indoteenpe, 9B overbralngork. ATQia Ithe impociUioii.<of pxeten* tious temediei for thus troubles.- GetourEtai Circular snaMal ft*. «gej«na.leam-tmportanl iSSi before tsiijatiert- •meitt €iBaHUaa. r TiSa • ^SUIUS BEUXDYthatnAS jSHnot-intertire Willi «tten- Ti^tton to busineii.oc.csun pautor inconvenience ia KttnBac'nwdlailprlncl- ,„ the'tcst of dOeue tbt epecl&o iBfltteaesls fell without «W«yv Jbeniit. oral fimcnbntof tjieha. man orgmusttt is rettOTea. :The (wihrmtfTig elements; brute, which.Ttowebeen ws^edareeivenbsclcxnd the p&tientbecomeBChefex fulandiapIdlyKotas boui Utrength and «iiml vigor. HARRIS REMEDY CO.. M'raCHEHiSTt Finest Printing at Sentinel dice 25 YEARS IN The Groatert Mediea^TriTi^a. of tho Age! SYMPTOMS OP A TORPID LEVER IdiMafappetitcBoTfelscostivei.Faiiila the head, with a dull sensation In tho back-' part, Fai n under the shoulder* blade, Ejaines*sifter_£ifctin8'> with scdisw tncltaation to exertion o f body or mind, IrrftaWlity o f temper, low spirits, with afeelineof hai-insneclected gome duty, Weariness, DizzinoBS, Elii ttoTlnratihe Heart, Sots before the eyes, Headsiciie over tb e right ere, B.estle«inegs,.with fitfal dreams. Highly colored Priae, and CONSTIPATION. TCI^'SPIIXS are e'speciany adapted to sooh e^e^ooei-dose-effejBa^^ueh^a change of feelingjis t o aatonlsliilfefStiffarer. Theyshea; Increase the Appettteismd cause too ^rM^^liepjiPlcs^Uhasj.fhavjstem Is noan and by tbeJr ionic; ths »igr*»*iTe©reiux«,ltej ' CTodaeed. VPrie«a5ci:4^~ GEAT HAI E or WEISKBE8 clange d t o a GLOSSY BLACK by a single application of thisDrE. It.iroparts a natural color, acts ' instantaneonsly. Sold by Druggists, cr ient by express oa .receipt of ©1. 'Oifice,<*4 tttufra&St.i Haw York- \wmMf ia!Swe - JITewBook Just Published, entitled TBiRTt YE^IS. A DfTECTIVE BT AEL1N TOJEEBTON. Contsiaias a thorougb. and comprelienslje exposS of Crimtaal Practices of all Grades fgdCUgses, with NumerousEpisoflesof V?\°S^^^^t in the Uetection; ofr G*i?»*2gJ*riSi5i!&Z period of Eblrty \Sears; £S2£SS£2SM;£ Life and e«feaSngmai»-<n«0WII!#?W«WMW inent^-^&\bdo£J«r^e^^Mj^«* m mi [^\AGENTS ?&$$££&,. In every town there are ; TtaaSb^o4i?e%lgfi*o •wOl Be Kilad to get Vtjfx BBofcJ Itrsells t o Her- ctent^Meclianl^l^rmersandl'roIeagionalnien. a toi«^ to wl»ffllie:can-fearsttwotsaUl^it to.- ~m y- -m A 'A X

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