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The McGrawville sentinel. (M'Grawville, Cortland Co., N.Y.) 1878-1887, January 27, 1887, Image 3

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**~ I 5i&5S^ —^C^\' *^5*\^^ Ss rw3fr- £ «•\ , \^•^ _^- i^^^^^ THE McGRAWVILLE SENTINEL.~THMSDAY, JANUARY 27J 1887. i •• CORTLAND COUNTY TOWNS. NUGGETS OP NEWS COMPILED FOR THE SENTINEL. Correspondents Tell Headers What Is Going On In Every Section of Cortland County. CBENUfGO. CHENINAO, Jan. 24.—There was too much excitement last week for the old man to put in an appearance. One of the fair sex was married last Wednesday, the two first initials of her name being Annie Henry, to Will Hier. The knot was tied by Rev. H. Bowen. Charley Humphrey of Texas Valley, made his brother-in-law, Om Reafees, a short visit recently. Mrs. Hawyer, Mrs. D. Bennett, Mrs. Mark and Mrs. S. Brown were pleasant- ly entertained at the same place last Thursday afternoon. Johnnie Reakes and Mr. Ourtis fin- ished cutting wood for Mr. Petrie last Saturday. Nellie Freeman of McGrawville, is vis- iting friends in this ^place. John Steele has sold his place to Al- bert Barber and gives possession the first of March. We wondered why we did not hear the whistle at the steam mill Tuesday morning, but we soon learned that the creek had become darned up with ice during the night, causing the water to overflow its banks and covering the mill bottom to the depth of from one to three feet. The donation at Bev. H. Bowen's was a success—taking into consideration the stormy night and bad roads. The next mite society will be held at Ehas Steele's on February 2. As this is to be the last, let us have a good turn- out. Have you noticed the genial smile the young preacher wears now-a-days? BEHOT. pretest from Little York, and ail enjoyed themselves until a late, (or rather early,) hour. Mike Twomley had a valuable' colt in- jured last week, he turned the horses out to drink, they ran to a neighbor's, and, when starting for home the colt ran into a snow drift, breaking one of its should- ers. L. J. Fitzgerald lost a valuable, cow last week. Robe, where art thou? echo answers, \where?\ Hast this cold weather congealed thy very heart? or will we hear from thee \when the robins nest again.\ SILVA. EAST riBGIZ.. EAST VIRGIL, Jan. 25.— Ditchotomy is the distribution of ideas by pairs, and dieu et mon droit, God is my right. The Antinomians say that good works are not needed for salvation, and the Satifldians hold to faith without works. Dido holds to equity and justice to all. The snow and ice left last week and so did the visitors. Mr. B, Shevalier had a house full of visitors,—a very nice young lady from Binghamton, Mrs. Gregory and two children from Apulia, Frank Price and his wife and son from Virgil, and Mr. Thomas McMahon and sister Mary. Melvin Rice from Upper Lisle, lately called on his father-in-law H. Blodgetl. Mrs. B. Ayers visited Mrs. W. H. Rum- sey and vice yefsa; also N. J . Smith and wife at E. D. Angell's. W. Youngs an<fbride were the guests of F, Madole on the 16th inst. D. O'Connell and N. Haley, also the Misses Bessie Underwood and Matie Mc- Mahone recently called on J . Lewis. Oar school closes this week. All that attended speak well of the teacher Miss 1). Stafford, and well they might for we all know that she is a talented young lady. Noah's ark commented upon at the Bible class in the M. E. church last Sunday, superintended by Miss S. L. Angell, was quite interesting and would have been more so had they told where it was' = made. I think that the ark was built in Yucatan. DIDO. If your mind it doesn't fluctuate, ^___ Perhaps we can congratulate, We'd hasten to articulate, Tbe name yon bold immaculate, There was a party at Webb Kusell's, Friday night, to cheer the grand juror's sad heart, dancing was indulged in to the music of the pianb, manipulated by the fairy ringers of Miss Myrtie Palmer, as- sisted by ner pa on the violin. It was a pleasant affair, and although impromptu, parties were there from Cortland, Mc- Grawville, Hoxieville and Higginsville. Query: Why didn't more dance? Why didn't Eli Blossom? Why did Holmes Carrie his Art along ? Why the tall fellow with his hair cut a-la-pompadour didn't when formed on ? Greatest query: What did grandmother say ? Sanford Short has rented rooms in Cort- land, and his family will move the first of March. A sad sight it was Nemo's cheerful duty to behold Saturday, The pug nose hoisted out of shape, All blackened each pale eye; Red chin, bine cheek, a chawed-np ear, The freckles knocked awry. Such was \Faust of the Democrat, after Nemo had \interviewed\ him. The following item seems to have been overlooked in my last report, Married, at Cortland, January 15, Lafayette Tripp and Mrs. Daniels, of Michigan, therefore, we feel it our duty to add: And now dear brother Tripp Qiyes the good oia girls the slip(r) Having married a fine and charming widow, He thought he kept it still. But 'twas known oa all South Hill, For -'little birds tell secrets\ that are hid; Oh Knowingly, NBMO. Dennis. Hanley visited friends in Trux- ton orfSunday last. Herman Withey is at work in Cortland at present. Some of our town's men are be- ginning to think about sugar-making. George Cooper has bought new buckets. J. C. TJ. R. Mrs. Fair- CINCIN1TATU8. LOWER CINOINNTUS, Jan. 26.—Minnie Tice, of Cortland, visited .at John Dmin's last week. Will White, who has been spending several weeks in Pensylvania, has returned home. *- Charles Benson, of Binghamton, is vis- iting his parents in German. T. Z. Peck, of Cortland, was in town last week. The donation held in M. V. Totman's hoteli for Rev. D. Burroughs last Thurs- day evening was well attended. The re- ceipts were about $70. Seward Beckwith was iu McDonough last Saturday. Dr. S. L. Smith, of Saiithville, was in town last week visiting his father, Dr. M. R. Smith, who has been very sick, but is a little better at present. F. Stewart, of German, issuffering from a shock ot paralysis. EAST HOMES- EAST HOMER, Jan. 26.—Mrs, Hibbard of Cortland, was friends iu town, Saturday. Oliver Topping is suffering lameness caused by an indiscrete combat with the doorstep. The grangers will have an oyster supper at Bennett hall, on Thursday evening of next week. Several were called from town Monday to attend the lawsuit of Mat Graham but we understand Maggie calling on Good for an against Almon Henrv, it was put over. DuriDg the past season C. C. Haight has sold about 200 native song birds and about 100 imported birds, 75 ot which were German canaries. Robert Preston reports having captured during the season two foxes, ten raccoons, three mink, 45 grey and black squirrels, and fifteen ruffled grouse amateur. We think an apology is due those who nave been unfortunate enough to have their names appear in the paper of late. Wc plead guilty to a liability to mistakes, but are going to saddle a large proportion of tbe errors to the typo, and as the pub- lishers have been rushed with job work, and ndding new features and improvements to their office they, no doubt, are ready to be forgiven. We extend the hand. Poor unfortunate, our heart goes out to you with a longing to be with you and associate with you in your misery, to give you a helping hand, lifting you out of your despondency and restore to your em- bittered mind new life and courage thus taking away the gloom. We refer you with earnestness to the fate that awaits the self-destroyer. Cheer up fellow suf- ferer, although the way now seems dark and the earth a cheerless desert waste, may your future life be like the freshness and brightness of » spring morning *here the darkness and gloom of the night gives way to tbe brightness and splendor of the rising sun, where its rays chase the shad- ows away, and fall alike upon the modest and immodest. FBEETOWlf. FREETOWN, Jan. 24,—There seems to be considerable sickness among the children. Lynn Shephard is very sick with pneu- monia. Dena Metzgar has scarlet fever, also a son of Mr. Atchison and one of Mr. Higings's children, are like afflicted. Mrs. Mary Munroe is staying with Mrs. I. Gardner, until they move to Marathon, some time in February. f The sad news came to Mr. Lennou's peo- ple last week, of the death of Mrs. Myra Travis Edwards' oldest child, a boy of three years, by accidental poisoning. Our merchant, Eber Bowdish is making himself rich trading horses. He has trad- ed five times in two or three weeks. , Samuel Sperry of>Hamilton, is the guest of H. D. Hammond. Elder Bunnell has a donation over to Eliab Underwood's on Thursday, eyening of this week. Clayton Seebei visited friends in town last week. Julia Hammond and her brother, A. T . Armstrong from Iowa, were guests of their cousin, George Tanner, last week. Mrs. Chauncey Tuttle has gone to stay with her son, W. D. Tuttle,. in Cortland, while his wife visits in Binghamton. Mrs. H. Lennon who has been quite sick-the past week, is some better. Mrs. Grant, an old lady, 80 years old, who is with her daughter, Mr. Joseph Un- derwood, is very low. Mrs. Levi Smith has gone to spend a couple of weeks with friends in Michigan. Clow, the shooting agent, who served a supreme writ on Chauncey Tuttle, some time since for a scare or possibly to extort a little spending money from him, found that he did not \scare worth a cent.\ Possibly he found that there were others who knew a few things as well as himself. At all events he has let the time for bring- ing in a complaint expire without making one. Perhaps,-too, he was aware that the eomplaint would all come on the other side and he had not better grapple with it. pozmriZJCE. POLKVILLE, Jan. 26.—Mr. and Monroe visited Will O. Greene, of port, a week or two since. Mrs. F. M. Colegrove is visiting Oscar Smith, her brother-in-law of South Cort- land, while Mr. Colegrove is- working on the hay press in the same vicinity. The sick of whom we made mention are all more or less convalescent. L. M Loope was poorly for several days but we areglad to say has quite recov- ered. Wesley Crosier is quite sick at present writing. Hopes are entertained that the feve, that threatened him, is nearly bro- ken up. Our \normals Lorin Grant, John Loope and Warren Loope, are home on a vacation, v ' Orrin Monroe and son Frank, have re- sumed work for the Cortland Wagon com- pany, after a vacation of a few weeks. Several visitors might be reported did we know who they were, but reports have not come in, nor have we had time to run from kitchen door to kitchen door to ask who they were, but we'll do better next time if we are BABHFBL PATTY. TJ.ZX.OB . TAVLOB, Jan. 25.—Master Fay Pritch- ard of Cortland, is visiting his grand par- ents and other relatives in this place. MisB Lou Rockwell, who has been spending the past few months in Ohio and Indiana, has returned home. Kendall Weaver and family haye been visiting in German. Hiel Tanner and wife have been quite ill for a few weeks with severe colds. E. Hoag and wife spent Sunday in Union Valley. The Wesleyan society made Josephine Wells a surprise party last Wednesday and presented her with about twenty dol- lars as pay for her services as organist in that church. E. C. Rockwell and wife have been vis- iting friends in McGrawville. Albert Clark and wife of Cortland, are spending a few days in town. Mrs. William Stocum -has traded her farm for John Weaver's house and a few seres of land. George Maricle of McGrawville, was in town last Saturday. The friends of Nellie and Thomas Crane to the number of about fifty, made them a surprise visit last Monday evening, it be- ing in honor of Nellie's birthday, and be- fore the guests left for their respective homes they presented her with an elegant plush covered album and Thomas with a gold watch chain. Burdette Smith, of Lower Cincinnati^, visited at A. K. and M. D. Bennett's on Thursday. 'Miss Laura Jaquin is staying a few weeks in the family of George Holmes. John D. Norton who resides in the west, is stoppino; a few days with friends in town. 111. at R. DE FACTO. nearly helpless for some Dr, Hathaway, of is attending him. Seacord is at her son's, at East N. EAST BIYEB. EAST KITES, Jan. 26.-OIUWoodward, who has been time is improving Syracuse Mrs. Homer. Sate Wood, of Syracuse, is spending the week with her parents. George Olds and wife yisitea at &, Woodward's. On Wednesday last the 2:30 passenger train ran off the track a short distance from the East River station, considerable damage was done one of the coaches. By. working hard all night they succeeded in getting the train back and clearing the track before morning. Fortunately none of the passengers flfere injured, A, N Woodward, wife and daughter, yisited at Lee Maybory's, in Solon, recent- Will Gatchess gave a party for his friends last Thursday eyening. Notmfl* ««nding*ne bad condition of the roads, it WM well attended. Sw»l coujito *«• M03TEB. HOMES, Jan. 27,—The Woman's Relief corps of the G. A. R. are at present en- gaged in making a quilt which will be dis- posed of by the sale of tickets, placed at the low price of ten cents, the person drawing the* right number being the owner of the quilt. We are informed that great care has been taken in the selection of\ the materials for this quilt, as well as in the work upon it so that both beauty and du- rability will be combined in it. The pro- ceeds of this sale will be used to defray the necessary expenses connected with their regular work. The members of this corps are energetic,' whole-souled women, who have the interest of their cause at heart, always on the alert for some new means for the furtherance of the good work and ever ready for any amount of labor required. We bespeak for them the patronage of the public. Miss Libbie Hurlburt of Woodstock is a quest at the home of her cousins, Ed and Chauncey Baker, in William street. Mrs. George Basset, of Lisle, is visiting friends in town. The Rev. Thomas Stacey, pastor of the M. E. church, began a course of illustrat- ed sermons on the \Wise and Foolish,\ on Tuesday eyening last. These sermons are foil of interest and attended with good results. PBEBZE. PEBBLE, Jan. 25.—James Rooney, has re-rented Richard Egbertson\ farm for the coming year. United States Senator Frank Hjscock was in town lgjt Friday to see his father. J. Shuler, the executor of the Klockes- tate, was here last week looking after the interest of the property. There will be quite a strife for the office of road commissioner this spring. We hope whoever gets it will not rob the town. It is being reported that G. M. May- cumber has purchased the Dr. Burdick farm, in Cold Brook, formerly the Under- wood farm, and his son Frank: will work it the coming season. On Sunday, Robert VanBuskirk was called to Tully to see his brother John, who fell from his load of goods while moving from Cardiff to Tully, and broke one of his legs. M. VanHoesen, while on his way to the' post-office one day tast week, tell upon the ice, striking his head upon a stone and causing a bad scalp wound and fracturing his skull. He had a bad spell Saturday night. Walter Briggs has purchased his fath- er's farm, on the west hill. There was a pound party at the M. E. parsonage, on Wednesday evening last week as a reception for the. arrival of our pastor, W. H. Pearne and his new bride. The eyenina; was enjoyed by all. TAZ.YOB CENTER. TAYLOR CENTER, Jan. 26.—January thaw, get out your wagons. Rachel Kimbell, of Waukegon, visiting her brother, Henry Leiber. Sackett Hart and wife visited Brooks'the 23d inst. Charles Fisk is very ill with, inflam- mation'of the bronchial tubes. Dr. Angel attends him. Miss Kinney, of Scott, will close a suc- cessful term of school this week, she has giyen general satisfaction. C. DeLong went to Smyrna Sunday to carry his sister-in-law, Miss Sprague, who has been visiting here. Why is it that some people can't get along without piling lumher and doing other unnecessary work on Sunday. J. P. Brown and wife have returned from their visit. Mrs. H. Skinner is visiting her daughter Mrs. George Faint. Wilson EllwOod and wife visited rela- tives in Chenango county recently. Bert Jordon will close his school this week in district No. 7. A gang of men from Cincinnatus, were here Saturday and caught a string of pickerel. D. O. W. The programme was as follows: Anthem by the choir, Awake O Zion; prayer, Rev. Cregan; hymn from Hymnal: history of the church; Rev. S. Corner; hymn .from Hymnal; Scripture reading, Rev. Buck- ley; prayer, Rev. Edson Rogers; anthem, One thing have I desired of the Lord; or- dination sermon, Rev. Cregan, from Dan- iel 7:27. After the sermon Rev. Cregan then said that the repairs on the chnreh were a little in excess of the means on hand, and it was thought best, if possible, to dedicate the church free from debt, and if the sum of two hundred and fifty dol- lars could be raised, this could be done. The presiding elder, W. S. Beebe, was then called forward and in a short time the whole amount was pledged, and a lit- tle more. Rev. Cregan then made the dedicatory piayer, the choir sang an an- them; Benediction, Rev. Cregan. The services were very interesting, and will be remembered for years to come, by those who were present. The people of the valley may well feel proud of this church, and that the spiritual interest may increase is expected. In the evening a praise service was held from six to seven. The presiding elder then preached one ot his best sermons, connecting go nicely with what had been said in the daytime. Mrs. L. Benedict has been dangerously ill but at the present writing hopes are en- tertained of her recovery. Mrs. Q. R. Leech and Misses Hellen Angel and May Cotton, of Cortland, have been visiting in town the past week. Elmer Wiiliamsand wife, of Cortland, were at N. P. Smith's over Sunday. It is rumored that James Baker is going to move to Solon, and that G. Walker will moye onto the farm he vacates. Walter Angel and Charles Kingsbury go to Cortland next week as jurors. OCCASIONALLY. MARRIED. SPKAGtJE-LATIMBH—At the home of the bride, in Homer, N. Y., Jan. 20, 1887, by Bev. A. T. Sell, Eugene Sprague, of Cortland, to Miss Mary Latimer. KBSNBT—POWEKS—At McGrawville. IN. T., Wednesday, January 89,1887. by Bev. B. H.Dick- enaon, Mr. Fred C. Kinney of Blodgett Millt, and Clara B. Powers of McGrawviU*. Doses Daring Robbery in Texas. XeGBAWVXZ,I,B-80VTB BIZ,!.. SOUTH HILL, Jan, 26. — Beautiful spring. The grange anniversary feast men- tioned last week, was indefinitely post- poped on account of the death of John Brown, a good granger, a worthy mason, and, better than all else, a kind father aid loving husband. Heart breaks and tears on earth are given, To the redeemed \Sweet reStin Heaven.\ Miss Arestine Crane is home from the Normal. * Did anyone notice that- thunder storm Saturday night. Cardsareoutfora hop at^reer'fl.hall Friday nigbtr That's ra*^^|i^H>* 8 Trilling. ' ^\-\\S^f- - 80X.OJT, SOLON, Jan. 26.—In our last report to the SENTINEL the type made us say that Cora White had been engaged to teach two weeks in addition to the regular win- ter term in the White school district. It should have read ten weeks; also the new school house that was recently voted for, was in the Kerrigan district. The donation at the Baptist church in this place on Wednesday evening was weli attended. The receipts were $27.85. . A. G. Brown of Potter county, Pa.,vis- ited his brother, N. R. Brown, the fore part of last week and is at present visiting friends in Pitcher. James Baker of Union Valley, has rent- ed the farm in this place that has been oc- cupied for the past two years by Joseph McChesney. N. R. Brown has sold the Craft farm of 160 acres to Andrew Brooks of Taylor, The Hathaway estate have bought the Patrick Kerrigan farm and will hereafter use it for a stock farm. Freddie Hyde of Cortland, is visiting at the residence of Miss Elizabeth Hathaway. N. R. Brown has bought a very hand- some pair of two-year-old steers of Mr. Wadsworth of this place. Valued at forty dollars. With great interest do we listen to older people when they tell stories of their early years, and especially those of courtship, but we, also, might tell a courtship story so sadly true that It would silence them. We would speak of a young man from the sorry land of Taylor, .who came to see a fair lady of the happy land of Solon, and I making his amval-on a Saturday night, TEXAS TAJ.X.EY. TEXAS VALLEY, Jan. 25.—We are hav- ing very pleasant weather at present. Joseph Seeber and family, of Elmira are visiting friends in town. Addie Courtney, of Upper Lisle, is at work for W. Maynard. Cyntha Fritts, of Marathon, is visiting her brother, J. P. Allen. William Davison carried his friend, Miss Delia Colegrove, to Pitcher, where she is to assist Mrs. Darling in her household duties. Web Delavan and wife visited at M. L. Colegrove's, recently. Charles Sites and wife, of Cincinnatus, visited at his father's Saturday and Sun- day. Henry Schouten and wife were called to Binghamton, to attend the funeral of Mrs. Schouten's mother rtcently. The funeral of 8. R. Wo»ds was held at the Presbyterian church on Monday last, Rev. Mr. Branch officiating. Quite a number from this valley at- tended the dance at Willett, last Friday night. Miss Deetla JoneB visited at Uri Bow- dish's recently. GYPSY. RICHM:ON&, Tex. , Jan. 26.—Be- tween 1 an d 2 o'clock Monday morn- ing three masked men entered the Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe railroad depot, about a mile from the busi- ness portion of the town, and a t the point of a pistol compelled a watch- man named Gregory to open the doors leading to the. inner office. They then attempted to drill through the safe i n the station agent's office. After drilling for some time the men became impatient and one of them went to the residence of Station Agent Hagen and raised him out of bed, telling him the freight house was on fjji. As Hagen came out of the house they seized him and forced him at the point of a revolver to ac- company them to the depot, where under threats to take his life if h e refused, Hagen opened the safe. The robbers then \secured $1,400 in mon- ey. After titling the safe they or- deied Hagsn and Gregory to remain quietly in the room at the peril of their lives. When Agent Hagen finally looked out the men had fled. There, is no clue to the identity of the robbers. Terrifnc Explosion i n Kansas. forgot to return home for (some say) near- lg two weeks. It looks as though the wedding bells would ring ere long and we loose one of our fairest. . Emmet Grant of > Cortland, visited at John Hickey's and at F>1>. Grant's*, the fore part of this-SegeE-\ **..-' •• .~ - • Another Sag w» tjnjoyed at Warden's B*aii«nlHi^yOTenliJg. TBXTXTOlf. (Received too late for last week.) TBUXTON, Jan. 18.—W. T. Pierce and wife celebrated their twenty-fifth anniver- sary last Friday. The day was fine and a large conpany—one hundred and seven- ty-five—were present. The presents were numerous and costly, amounting in yalue to one hundred and eighty dollars, and convincing evidence of the high esteem in which Mr. and Mrs. Pierce are held by their many friends. Covers were laid for over fifty and three times the long tables had to be reset before each one could per- sonally judge of the many delicacies with< i which they were so bountifully spread. Among the presents given was a beauti- fully upholstered parlor suit from TruxtOtt people; a large upholstered patent rocker from friends in Cortlaxd, another from Moravia;, gold spectacles and case and a Brussels rug from friends in Syracuse, rug from M. Samson and J. McCarthy, Cort- land; silver butter dish from Mr. Rhodes and family, Cortland; silver pickle castor, Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt, Moravia; silver cake basket, Mr. and Mrs. Stanger, Trux- ton; silver molasses cup, C. Pierce and family, Syracuse; silver molasses cap, Henry Angle, Ohio; silver knife and fork rest, Dr. Higgins and wife, Chemung; be- sides Other present both useful and orna- mental and fifteen or sixteen dollars in money. Tfie.evening passed pleasantly in games and social conversation and at alatehourlhepar^y broke np.^each feel- ing that a pleasant day had passed and one long to be remembered. ' ~ FORT SCOTT, Kan. , Jan. 27.—Abou t two hundred cans of giant powder exploded while in transit over the Missouri Pacific railroad, half a mile west of this city, early this morning. It was being transported in a magazine car. The train con- sisted of twenty-three freight cars, and fifteen of them were completely demolished and the magazine car was blown to atoms. The engine was badly broken tip but not blown off the track. Scott Hooker, a brake- mtio, wh o leaves a wife and child at Sedalia, was instantly killed. A hole was blown in the roadbed and the rails and ties were ground to powder for- several rods. Engineer K. R, Dillon an d Fireman S. Shaf- ford, although badly frightened and stunned, were not seriously hurt. Conductor Elliot and the rear brake- man, wh o were in the caboose, were uninjured. The shock from the ex- plosion was simply terrific. Ten thousand dollars' worth of fine plate glass and window glass was broken in hnildings throughout the central and western part of the city. Many thought it an earthquake and left their beds and ran from their houses panic stricken. Several, window glasses were broken at Nevado, Mo., twenty-five miles distant, and also at Rich Hill. Houses were shaken up all over the county. One Dollar., Hood's Sarsaparilla is the only medicine of which this can be truly said; and it is an unanswerable argument-** to the strength and positive economy of this great medicine. Hood's SarsaparUla is made of-roots, herbs, barks, etc., long and favorably known for their power in purifying the blood; and In combination, proportion, and process. Hood's Sarsaparilla is peculiar to itself. \ Fvr economy and comfort we use Hood's Sarsaparilla.\ MBS. C. BBSWSxxBrJSulfalo. \Hood's SarsaparUla takes lest time and quantity to show its effect than any other preparation I ever heard of. I would not be without it in the house.\ ' Mns. C. A. M. HVBBABD, North Chill, H. T. 100 Doses One Dollar ' Hood's Sarsaparilla cures scrofula, salt rheum, all humors, toils, pimples, general de- bility, dyspepsia, biliousness, sick headache, catarrh, rheumatism, kidney and liver com- plaints, and all affections caused by impure blood or low condition of the system. Trylt. .\I was severely afflicted with scrofula, and for over a year had two running sores on my neck. I took five bottles of Hood's Sarsapa- rilla, and consider myself entirely cured.\ C. E. LOVEJOY, Lowell, Mass. \Hood's Sarsaparilla did me an immense amount of good. My whole system has been built up and strengthened, my digestion im- proved, and my head relieved of the had feel- ing. I consider it the best medicine I have ever used, and should not know how to do without it.\ MAEY L. PEBIE, Salem, Mass. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists. $1; six for $5. Made only by C. L HOOD & CO., lowell, Mass SOO Doses One Dollar. S ALB UNDER EXECUTION.—COUNTY COUET, COBTLAHD COCTNTT. — Albert H. Atkins against John Frink. In pursuance of a judgment dnly filed, docketed and entered in the above en- titled action, in Cortland county Clerk's office. January 14,1887, I the undersigned as Bheriff of said Cortland county, N. Y., pursuant to an execu- tion issued in the above action and delivered tome, January 14,1887, will sell at public anctlon at tbe north front door of the hotel kept by Samuel Ham- mond in the village of McGrawvUle, town of Cort- landville, Cortland Co., N. Y., on Saturday, March 5,1887, at 10 o'clock A. M., all the right, title and interest that the above naaied detendant, John Frink, has in and to all that tract or parcel of land sitnate in tbe town of Cortlandville, in said coun- ty of Cortland and distinguished as being a part of lot number seventy-nine m said town and bound- ed as follows, to-wit: Beginning in the center ot the highway known as the creek road where the east line of the said lot 79 crosses the road center line and runs first north, forty-eight degrees west along the highway six chains and fourteen links; thence north, forty-nine degrees and thirty niin- ntes east, two chains and sixty five links, to A. Kuseel's line; thence south sixty-eight and one- quarter degrees east, three chains and seventeen IISKS to the line of the lot; thence south fonr and one half degrees west, fonr chains, and seventy- five links to the place of beginning; containing one and one-half acres of land according to a survey made by Samuel Davis May 22,1881. Dated Jannary 20,188Z. G. 8. VAN HOESBN. Sheriff. 32w7 By LORENZO PARSON, Dep. SheruX. A. P. & D. C. Smith, attorneys for Plaintiff, Cortland, N. Y. I1CHIHG PILES DIED. CORL—In McGrawville, N. Y., Sunday, January 1887, Harry Corl, aged 1 year. tfc Moisture, intense^ itching and •tinging,' most at night-worse by' scratching—very distressing, allowed to continue tumors form whicn^ often bleed and ulcerate, becomingverysorej SWAYNE'S OINTMENT .Stops the itching and bleeding,^ < J. rieals ulceration, and to/%} £r o -«Q,^many cases removes/o* *,<v °' *»^ithetuniors.Sent/r; < >'jfc <4>^ hym-Ifbr^^^^ ee's Now is the Time to Boy Goods! Only a Few Days Longer. Come in and See tbe Price*! MUST BE SOLD •a/r* OKTOZI. Yon can bay Summer Goods at a Big Bargain Now. The Ladies' -J Underwear At reduced prices for a few days. Ready-Made Clothing! At Prices that will astonish yon. E/A.McGRAW, ' .ififM Assignee. Established 1834 Edpoib & Ballard, -DEALERS IN- FURNITURE Wish to announce to the readers of the Sentinel that they are ready for the Fall Trade -WITH A— Large ui Well Mi Stock OF GOODS IN ALL GRADES -AND THAT- Good Reliable Furniture Is Still Sold at Remarkably Low Prices! At the Warerooms, 32 South Main, Street, CORTLAND,' N. Y. Next Door to Post Office,) TOUCAN NOT Hake your Friends a better c -THAN A- Fine Picture [of Yourself And tbe place to have it taken is at the PHOTOGBAPH G-ATil.BRY OP SELOVER & SCHUTT, 36 North' Main Street, CORTLAND, N- Y. Full Length Grand Panels OH Heavy Gilt-Edged Mounts Are the finest Present you could give, as these require no Framing. Call and Examine our Stock. We Must Make Room for Our Spring Stock of Carpets, M,\JtJLI&EUI3E*OR3B3 SEWIM'u MACHINE! HAS NO EQUAL. A GUEST. , OITZOKTAXLEEY. tibnsenweof tienew churclt %af PERFECT SATISFACTiah New HomB Sewing MaQtiiie Co. —ORANGE,; MASS.— 30 Union Sooare,H.Y. CEfcagMBi St. took, Bo. Atlanta*fia. Data*Tex. &afr3aeIte%CaL caalive atiome, and make more money at work for UB^ than it Anything elee in the wor£dV'Capit»lnofheed^fyoaare8t»rtedl:l x .... free.: FHJth.»exes,y^ «|^.SAByoneJc«a ' Coe^^oatoa^^enhBrfiee^^etorjMtgdelays \'\\—\\ \\ \' t|6»enaMy^«4ire»»iad : «Sd H m^mm^m$(^u^^m es?-*sr •jinli&ii We shall offer them for the next 30 days at lower prices than you ever saw. Come and make your selections before the sizes mre broken. GREAT REDUCTIONS ON ALL WINTER GOODS! See our Camels°Hair Suiting, 54 incnes* wide, at 53cts., Former Price 75cts. , . , Po|pively we will give youT^f terj^tt^alns than can m m m i •m •Ms.f- -\S»s m 1 mi Mm ?m %, •*m Ms, Wraps and Jackets i -«\; be found ^^gi^&ft: i^ygkz^

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