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The Seneca County journal. (Seneca Falls, N.Y.) 1885-1902, May 17, 1899, Image 2

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THE SENECA COUNTY JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1899. Seneca County Journal SENECA FALLS, N.Y. WILLIAM U. POLLARD, EDITOR- Zisrgast Cirealatlos In Town or Connty G overnor R oosevelt aitencled a banquet m Buflalo, Monday evening. M ass meetings are being held in nearly all the large cities of the country to indorse President McKinley’s policy in the Philippines and every where the support of his course is most enthusias- A guinaldo is reported as beginnino; to believe that conquering the United States will cause a serious drain on resources of the islands. Later on he decide not to conquer the United A N ational committee of prominent men has been appointed in Washingti e of a f u n d w ith i irehase and fit out a tine home for in Washington, as a testimonialstimonial of the people’s grati- Admiral Dewey i fitting te tude for his services. D k . C harles A.. Briggs was ordain­ ed a priest in the Protestant Episcopal church Sunday by Bishop Potter, in New York. Dr. Briggs has won noto­ riety by his criticisms of the scriptures and is considered a very able man, not entirely ortliodox in his views. I p w e may judge from the invitations sent him Admiral Dewey will not have to worry about his meals for some time after his return to this country. People evidently believe him to be devoted his stomach as history records that he stopped a battle to eat his breakfast in peace. A n organization of Silver Demo­ crats IS being formed in New Y\ork city for the purpose of securing delegates to the next national conven­ tion. If not successful a contesting delegation will be sent which the lead­ ers of the movement believe will be sealed. A RUMOR was put in circulation Sun­ day evening that ex-President Cleve­ land had dropped dead while on a hunting and fishing excursion to an island in lake Erie. There was foundation for the rumor. At the time referred to—Sunday evening—the worthy ex-president was busily engaged with his companions .in a game of pinocle. P ostmaster -G eneral S m ith issued an order limiting the use of llie sign “ U. S, Mail’’ to such street cars as are actually at the time carrying mail. Street car companic.s have in the past taken advantage of the privilege ao corded them ot using such signs, in the case Of strikes, owing to natural licsita- tion of the strikers to interfere in any way with “ Uncle Sam’s property.” This they will be unable to do in the future without violating the postal rules. T h e D elaw ' a r e and Hudson Canal Company is making provision against the exhaustion of the coal supply in its mines by setting aside a sinking fund of five cents per ton on all the coal hereafter mined. The total supply in the mines is figured at 223,000,000, tons which at the present rate of mining will last from fifty to sixty years. As this mining property is now carried on the company’s books nt $12,000,000, it readily be si n that its exhaustion would leave this asset almost valueless. The sinking fund and interest, however, at the rate of five cents per ton will more than make the amount good. It is a piece of wise financiering. A ll the obituaries of the late Mr. Flower agree that he was an optimist, and that he was always ready to bet on the American cheerful, hope he abhorred a: the direction of hypocrisy. “ Yoi tays ready eagle. lie cheerful, hopeful and self-reliant, and he abhorred anything that squinted in of hypocrisy. “ Young man,” said he to one who asked his ad- viee as to investing in one of the Flower specialties in the stock market, -‘stop preaching against trusts and look plet ant. If there’s a good monopoly around manage to get into it and don’t make faces at it.” The advice may not have been based on sound economic principles, but it had the merit of being frank, anyway.—Boston Herald. A TERRiiJLE railroad accident occurr­ ed on the Philadelphia and Reading railroad at Exeter, a small railroad station near Reading, Friday evening. Twenty-nine persons met their death in the wreck and forty others ’ more or less seriously injured. On account of the unveiling of the Hartranft monument at Harrisburg, crowds who had been present were on their way home and the Reading train for Phil­ adelphia was run in two sections. At Exeter the first section was stopped and while it was waiting for orders the second train rimning at the rate of forty miles an hour crashed into it, the loco­ motive plowing clear through the two rear cars. As usual it seems impossi­ ble to fix the responsibility for the acci dent but the long death list shows ail too plainly that somebody had blundor- T h e bro t h e r h o o d of Locomotive Engineers has written agreements with ninety per cent of the roads relative to conditions of employment. The in­ surance branch of the order has paid $8,000,000 to widows and orphans, $4,600 being the limit of insurance given. It is rare to find an engineer who becomes intoxicated. They must -hey be of good moral character. In 2 m eem m bb ersers y e a r 172 m w ere expelled from the order. They haye convinced the railroads th a t the order wishes to f u r ­ nish them with first class men and to expel men fo r dereliction of duty. They have about ninety per cent of all the locomotive engineers of the country in the order. The total num b e r of engineers in the United Slates and Canada is 30,000. Only white men are employed, the order not admitting colored men. The Yawger Mill Company deliver their flour to any part of the town. Leave orders at W. E . Hull’s cigar store. Advertise In T h e J ournal . The Franchise Tax. The Ford Franchise Tax bill is still in Governor Roosevelt’s hands un­ signed The measure was ruslied through the closing hours of the session and passed in a very crude form, al­ though embodying a now principle of taxation which is eminently fair and just, and it is probable that he will sign it in its present shape rather than risk a failure to pass a more perfect meas- uro at the next legislative session. It is stated that he is considering the ad­ visability of calling a special session at once to amend the bill now before him if it appears from a canvass of the members that such an amendment can be passed. One thing seems certain and that is that the governor propose.s to take no chances in the matter and if prompt action seems unlikely the pres­ ent bill with all its imperfections will be signed. He evidently believes bird in hand is worth a whole flock out of his reach in the bush. Death of Roswell P. Flower. Ex-Governor Roswell P. Flower died Friday evening at Eastport, L. I., of acute dyspepsia. He was a guest at the Country Club house and had been out fishing. On his return he ate heartily and was attacked suddenly leaving the table. Medical aid was at once obtained but nothing could be done and at about ten o’clock in the evening he breathed his last in the presence of his wife and members of his family who had been summoned to his bedside. Mr. Flower was not yet sixty-four years of age but a millionaire many times over. He began life as a poor boy, having been born in Jcllersou county, N, Y., August 7, 1835 His father died when he was but eight years of age, leaving ependent on his own lad he followed vari- him practically resources. ous occupations—clerking, farming, teaching, etc., devoting as much time Ates from ipare to acquiring real start in life df in thee postofBcoostofBco att Watertown,atertown, N, Y\. the time when he secured a clerksl in th p a W ] During the six years ho held this in Inisi- he could spare to aequirii tion he saved one thousand dollars with which he bought an interest in elry store. He was successful in bnsi ness and in 1859 ho married the daugh­ ter of N. M. Woodrufl, of Watertown, and a sister of the wife of Henry Keep, a wealthy railroad man. In 1SG9 Mr. Keep became ill and sent for Mr. Flower to come to New York and manage his business allairs. Here he at once became prominent in business and polilioal circles and when Levi P. Morton resigned his seat in IS to accept tlie post of U. S. minister to France, Mr. Flower was nominated and elected to fill the va­ cancy. In 1891, having served several terms as congressman, ho was nomi­ nated for the olUce of governor and elected over his opponent, J. Sloat Fasselt, of Elmira, by a plurality of 44,000 votes. At the expiration of his term he gave up active politics and de­ voted his talents to business with such success that he soon became recognized as an authority in financial matters and at the time of his death he was gener­ ally looked upon as the loader in Wall street, where his business sagacity and shrewdness were held in the higlust cstimalion. In spile of iiis great wcaltli he was always a plain man, approacliable aHable—one of llio common people. He was honest, upright and respected lolitics he was a Democrat governor of the state, although by all. In pol wlio put principle before policy, ai of the state, nlthougl made some mistakes, his course generally such ns to win for him the respect and esteem of the people, the last presidential campaign he found himself unable to support the vagaries ot the Chicago platform and took an uncompromising stand in opposition to the election of Bryan. As a man, citizen and a statesman he left a clean and honorable record and universal sorrow is felt, at his sudden death. Government for the Philippines. Secretary Long’s expression regard­ ing government for tho riiilippines is over the country except among a few of the impracticables and ninlignants. lie declares that there is n reasonable that it will find f a v o r all the least inlcnlioii of subjugating tho Philippines. All that the President seeks to do, lie remarks, is to preserve law and order in the islands, and if tho islanders would CO operate the President and the peaee commission “ would enter .at once upon tho work of their political re­ generation, with a view to giving them all the privileges which the territories of the United States between the Pacific and the Atlantic now enjoy.” Of course the secretary knows the intentions and the desires of tho Presi­ dent, He undoubtedly voices them in this instance. Nobody either in the admiuistratiun or in the party to which the administration belongs ever had desire to subjugate the islands, subjugation talk was an invention of the Bryans, Laughlins, Hoars and the rest of the anti-expansionists. The pm-Fose of the President has been to restore order in the islands, and then to talk of civil government afterward. Without order and a recognition of American sovereignty there can bo no chance to set up any sort of a civil authority. The moment that order is recognized, the work of devi restored and American sovereignty is using a ■ernment will receive attentioi The President himself can not set up civil authority that will have any per­ manence. The framing of a govern­ ment whieh will succeed the military rogimo is a function of Congress, nnfi will doubtless be attended — ----- \ Winter. Tbo territorial form of governm e n t which the secretary mentions as being favored by the President does not necessarily mean a government like that which Oklahoma, New Mexico and Arizona have. It is more likely to be a regime on the Alaska order at first. Full territorial privileges may come in time, bnt it is not likely to be adopted at once. It is tho desire of tho American people to give the Fili­ pinos all tho homo rule which they can with safety to their own and American interests, and to increase their privileges as they can use them profitably. If the Filipinos had known tho actual intentions of the administra­ tion in Washington and the desires of the American people there would have been no rebellion A few reckless Six Thousand Miles of Railroad. It may be interesting to note the following statement of mileage of the ;nong tl poral’s guard of blatant renegades and falsifipi-s in the United States have de­ luded the natives of the islands into the belief that this country intended to put them back into the slavery like that from which we liad just rescued them, linaldo, in the Philij ippines Ltkinson other copperheads and deg Aguina Bryan, Hoar, Laughlin, Atkinso and rates in this country are respoc for all the bloodshed which has taken place in the Philippines, but which, despite the endeavors of these person- is, is now apparently near its end — )be Democrat. ages, is n Globe Dei Advertisiling in Street Daily and weekly newspapers magazine publishers should be i is well Users, at the beginni iwn tliot prominent adver- ested in tlie published statement by tl parties who have obtained control i the advertising privileges in a number of American street cars, running in the various cities in the Lnited States, to the effect that they are using advertis­ ing cards in over 12,000 cars, charging from forty to fifty cents per card eacl month. There are about twenty-fivi cards in a car, and at for'y cents apiece this would amount to ten dollars car a month, or $120 a year; or, 12,000 cars, $1,440,000 per anm It has been esdinated that $2,000,(>00 are anually diverted from the advertis­ ing columns of newspapers, magazines, and other legitimate publications, by advertising signs in street cars, for it known tliot prominent adv it the beginning of each ye; sot aside a certain sum for advertisi purposes, and distribute this among I magazines, newspapers, and other vehicles of publicity, tho street cars in­ cluded. Every dollar, therefore, di­ verted to the street cars is diverted from tho legitimate advertising diuius. The franchises of the street cars are granted for purposes of transportation, and every advertisement they contain is posted unlawfully. The iiewsj association of the state of New Yc calling the attention of onr authorities to this fact, and is about to call upon the attorney-general to compel the re­ moval of these advertising signs from all public conveyances Similar action should be taken by the associations in every other state, as the abuse is grow­ ing greater from year to year. Nows- ers do not object to legitimate com- tion in any department of their busi­ ness, but they have a right to object to a competition based upon illegal methods.—Leslie’s Weekly. F a y e tte. Frank Brady is liaving his barn en­ larged. George Frank in field, of upper Main street, is painting his house. Sylvesterer Kroningerroninger andnd family,muy, of ewspapar V York is painting his house, t K a m < noith Auburn,> visiud in town Simda; at Charles Seliick’s. Fred S. Emens returned home last Wednesday from a brief visit with friends in New York and lloclicster. Emens & Son are improving the ap­ pearance of Uieir store by a new coat ol paint. Cliarles Deck is doing Ihe Frank Yost, while working on his farm in Fayette, was seriously injured last Friday. He was driving a team of Golts to a roller and after lin­ ingn them he laid the reins down to n oil can The team started and young hitchi as they started he stooped reins, when one of tlie colts kicked him they started he stooped to sieze the on tlie arm, causing a bad fracture of that member. (Notice orr 556,, I itiee pursuant to Title N il, Chap­ te 556 Laws of 1894 ) A competitive examination of candidates for the State Scholarships in CornoU University, falling to the county of Seneca will be held at the High school building in the village of Waterloo on Saturday, the third day of Juno, 1899, commencing Candidates must bo at least sixteen years of age and of six months stand­ ing in the common schools or academies of the state iliu'iuo tlio year inmiotliatoly aination. preceding their examination, and actual residents of this state. No person should enter an examina­ tion unless prepared to accept a scholar­ ship, should one be awarded. The examination will be upon the following subjects, viz.: English, his­ tory, (Greece, Rome, English, Ameri­ can,) plane geometry, algebra, through quadratic equations, and either Latin, French or German at the option of the candidate. There will be as many candidates ap­ pointed from this county as there are districts in this county. Candidates will become entitled to the scholarships in the order of their merit. Dated at Ovid, N Y., this twelfth day of May, 1889. U ltsses G. S tout , School Commissioner. Popular Low Rate Excursion. To New Y’lOrk via the Lehigh Valley Railroad, May 20, 1899. The Lehigh Valley Railroad announces a special low rate excursion to New York city and return. Tickets to be issued for all trains except the Black Diamond Express, May 20th, limited for return to and including May 25th, 1899. The fare from Seneca Falls to New York will be $7 00 for the round trip. See Lehigh V a lley ticket agents f o r f u rther pariiculai’Sj __________ Have yon obtained yonr obserratiou train tickets for the g r e a t Cornell-Penn- sylvania boat race to be hold at Ithaca on D ecoration day. M a y 30th ? Only $1.00. Consult nearest ticket agent. Free Excursion to the Lake every Saturday, given by Nunnold, the clothier. With $1^50 worth of goods of any kinds purchased at our store 3 Excursiop. you to a free passage to the Park. Evei Saturday until further notice. Th will bo called Nunnold’s Free Saturday operated miles of lines, which shows the total mi track east of Buflalo as 6,114.81. It is, of course, generally known that me of the western lines have a :eater mileage, but their tracks run rough a number of sparsely settled states, while the trackage of the New Yoik Central and leased lines is all in the densely populated states of New York and Pennsylvania, accommodat­ ing, by its numerous trains, millions of lengers each year. Are is the mileage of the New York Central leased and operated lines ; New York Central and branches ................ 819.45 New York and Harlem ............................... 135.9c Spuyten Duyvil & Port Morris .................. 6.04 New York Sc Putnam.................................. G1.21 Troy & Greenbush..................................... 6.00 Mohawk & Malone and branches ...... . ....... 181.60 ne, Watertown & Ogdensburg branches ............................................ 024.35 Carthage & Adirondack ............................. 46.10 teurSc Oswegatchie. ranches .......................... 495.20 branches......................... 157.38 Walkill Valley.... Syracuse, Geneva & Corning and branches Fall Brook and branches.. Pine Creek...................... 'rivali Hollow ................. . St. Lawrence & Adirondack ....................... 56.40 Terminal Railway of Buffalo ..................... 11-00 passer r Jersey Junci It Shore and brai Ireek and bn Miles of track... Miles ot Biding.. Total number of miles of track and siding. .6,114.81 — B uflalo Express, April 6, 1899. Are You Going to Buy a Wheel ? The “ Eclipse,” with the “ Automatic” Coaster and Brake, will give satisfaction than any wheel m a rket. R. S. G.4NODNO, Agent. e you better NEW YORK CENTRAL AND HUDSON RIVER RAILROAD MEMORIAL DAY EXCUR­ SION TO ROCHESTER AND ON­ TARIO BEACH, TUESDAY, m a y SO t u , 1899. On the above date the New York Central will sell excursion tickets to Rochester and Ontario Beach, countount off Memorialemorial day,ay, v observedbserved att Rochesterochester wiith civil societies and local military corn- c o M d which o a R w a parade of panies under command of Colonel N. P. Pond. Special matinees at theatres, ball games, etc. Great preparations are being made at Ontario Beach to make it the greatest summer resort in the country. Thous­ ands of dollars will be expended on improvements, which will place it on par with Atlantic City and other sea­ side resorts. For tickets and all information call on New York Central ticket agents. Low Fare Excursion Via The Lehigh Valley Railroad. G rand Regatta on Cayuga lake, Ithaca. N. Y ., May 30th, 1889. Boat Races. Cornell vs Pennsylvania. Cas- cadilla vs N e w York M ilitary Academy Also a single scull race for the Cbas. S. Francis Gold M e d al. Cornell Syracuse. Tickets will be sold and good going May 29th, and 30th, limited for return to and including May 31st. To enable the holders of these e.xcursion tickets to sec the entire race from start to finish SPECIAL OBSERVATION TRAINS will be run along the bank of the lake, keeping even with the boats to the finish. Tickets will be sold for seats in these observation trains at $1.00 each; and no greater number of tickets will be sold than there are seats in trains, The fare from Seneca Falls for the round trip will be $1 40. In­ quire of Lehigh Valley ticket agents for further particulars. Curious Fact. Numerous arbitiations in the past sixteen years have declared tlie New York Central tho only first-class line between New Y'ork and Buffalo. No wonder that it carries the bulk of the first-class travel. Its trains are fast and luxurious. Its tracks are four in number and smooth as a floor. Its equipment up to date. Its power is suF>erior to any other in the world. Y^ou step from the car upon the plat­ form of Grand Central Station in the center of the second city in the world, and on no other line from the West can this be done. Its motto—that of the Empirs State — ‘ ‘Excelsior.” — Fi'om “ The Philistine.” Greatly Reduced Rates to The W est. The Nickel Plate Road is now selling tickets at very low rates to many points in California, Oregon, Washington, and other western states. The service of the the Nickel Plate Road is unsur­ passed, consisting as it does of i fast trains, daily, in each direction, between Buffalo and Chicago, made up of elegantly upholstered day coaches and vestibnled buffet sleeping The dining cars and meal stations are owned and operated by the company and serve the best of meals at reasonable rtaes. For information call on nearest ticket agent or address F. J. Moore, Genera] Agent, Nickel Plate Road, 291 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. National Peace Jubilee. Washington, D. C,, May 23d, fare for the rout round trip via Le­ high Valley Railroad. Tickets on sale at all stations, for all trains except the Black Diamond Ex­ press, May 22ud, and 23rd, limited for return to and including June 1st, and 2nd, respectively. Inquire of Lehigh Valley ticket agents for further par­ ticulars. Excursion Rates to San Francisco. On the occasion of the National Bap­ tists Anniversary Meetings, tho Nickel Plate Road will sell excursion tickets from Buffalo to SanFrancisco, Cal,, and return, at the very low rate of $84.50. These tiehels we good going May 14th, 15th, & 16th, and are good to return until July 16th, 1899. To persons who contem plate taking advantage of these low rates, the Nickel Plate Road offers a most pleasant route between Buffalo and Chicago. The dining cars and meal stations are operated by the com­ pany and serve the best of meals at reasonable rates. The day coaches are elegantly upholstered, while vestibuled buffet sleeping cars are run on all trains. If your ticket agent cannot give you the information yon desire, write F. J . Moore, General Agent, Nickel Plate Road, 291 Main St., Buffalo N. Y. Have You Anything to Sell? ‘spaper advertising is the i 5ful selling agent you can hire. ising in gazjjies successful selling a E stim a tes furnished my of the newspa]ipers mblished in the or wags United Slate N e w spap e r advertisin g is th e m o st ly Canada. A special list of Central and Northern New York papers. Write for it. Advertisements prepared and illustrated. High class booklets and circulars. Want a specimen ? J. P Hobbie, Advertising agent, Bastable Block, Syracuse, N. Y. You likely do not want to underlake dyeing your old garments, because you have made failures, but this was with the old fashionedashioned packageackage dyes, that f p package colored wool a on. Putnam Fadeless linds of fibers a t once. You simply boil the goods with the dye and they are made new. Yon cannot fail in this. Sold by George B. Davis. An Epidemic of Whooping Cough. Last winter during an epidemic of whooping cough my children contracted the disease, having severe cougliing spells. W e had used Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy very successfully for croup and naturally turned to it at tiiat time and found it relieved the cough and effected a complete cure —John E. Clifford, Propi Norwood, N. Y. sale by complete ,iiietor Norwood House, J. Y This remedy is for The Gould Drug Company. When doctors fail try Burdock Blood Bitters. Cures dyspepsia, constipation; invigorates the vvliole system. iVARRANTED. Knowing Chamberlain’s Cough Reme­ dy to be a medicine of great worth and merit and especially valuable for coughs, colds, croup and whooping cough, we will hereafter warrant every bottle bought of us and will refund the money to anyone who is not satisfied after using two-thirds of a 25 or 60 cent bottle. The Gould Drug Co. Takes the burn o u t; heals the wound ; cures the pain. Dr. Thomas’ Eclectric Oil, the household remedy. YOUNG nOTHERS. Croup is the terror of thousands of young mothers because its outbreak is agonizing and frequently fatal. Shiloh’s Cough and Consumption Cure acts like magic in cases of Croup It has never been known to fail. The worst cases relieved immediately. Price 25 cts., 50 cts. and $1.00. Sold by Geo. B. Davis. can cure cosumption. You nt it though. Dr. Wood’s iSs! but tell can prevent it thougl N o rw a y Pine Syrup cures coughs, colds, bronchitis, asthma. Never fails. I consider it not only a pleas a duty I owe to my neighbors about the wonderful cure effected in my case by the timely use of Chamber­ lain’s Colic, Cholera and D iarrhoea Remedy. I was taken very badly with flux and procured a bottle of this remedy. A few doses of it effected a permanent cure. I take pleasure in recommending it to others suffering from that dreadful disease.—J. W, Lynch, Dorr, W. Va. This remedy sold by The Gould Drug Company. W H A T IS SHILOH ? A grand old remedy for Coughs, Colds and Consum p tion ^ used through the world for half a century, has cured innum e rable cases of incipient c o nsum p­ tion and relieved many in advanced stages. If you are not satisfied with tlie results we will refund your money. Price 25 cts., 60 cts. and $1.00. Sold by Geo. B. Davis, Don’t let the little ones snfl'ei eczema or other torturing skin dii No need for it. Doan’s Can’t iiarn At any dru! isenses. Ointment cures ■m the most delicate skin, any drug store, 6o cents. Dr. Cady’s Condition Powders, are just what a horse needs when in bad condition. Tonic, blood purifier and vermifuge. They are not food but medicine and the best in use to put a horse in prime condition. Price 25 cts per package. For sale by The Drug Co. SICK HEADACHES. le of overworked woma: „.v and surely cured by — .. Clover Root Tea, the great blood puri­ fier and tissue builder. Money refund­ ed if not satisfactory. Price 25 cts. and 50 cts. Sold by Geo. B. Davis. The ancients believed that rheuma tism was the work of a demon within man. Any one who has had an attaeJ of sciatic or inflammatory rheumatisn will agree that the infliction is demon enough to warrant the belief It has never been claimed that Chamberlain’s Pain Balm would cast out demons, but it will cure rheumatism, and hundreds bear testimony to the truth of this state­ ment. One application relieves ilie pain, and this quick relief which it affords is alone worth many times its cost. For sale by The Gould Drug Co. YOU TRY IT. If Shiloh’s Cough and Conaumpth Cure, which is sold for the small price of 26 cts., 50 cts. and $1.00, does not cure, take the bottle back and we will ley. Sold for over arantee. Price 25 c 20. B. Dayis. refund the m years on this j and 50 cts. So Iren and adults. ses, is i lamberlai larting ii inr child] Drug Co. MANY A LOVER Has turned with disgust from an other, wise lovable girl with an offensive breath. Karl’s Clover Root Tea puri­ fies the breath by its action on the bow­ els, etc., as nothing else will. Sold for years on absolute guarantee. Price 35 cts. and 60 cts. Sold by Geo. B. Tetter, Salt-Rheum and Eczema. The intense itchin cident to these di! allayed by a l l y i n g ( and Skin Ointment. Man; cases have been permanent! it. It is equally efficient for itching piles and a favorite remedy for sore nipples, chapped bands, chilblains, frost bites and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. per box. For sale by The Gould Drug Co. Clairvoyant Examinational Sr. Butterfield will be at the Oshome Eou Tilinj, Jws mce as the treatment of chronic disease) I astonialiing success and rem a rkal' - - - qelda remedies. L« others ctffl foir cures the worst nla, piles, ferns diseases of the heart, lung and kidneys. Guarantees to core Piles and 2S. L et those g^ven up by others ctffl fo an examination. He I the worst cases of catarrh, scrof- taken nnttilthe 23, female w( of the heart. itees to e in c ’eaknesses asthma, kidneys. pay ire is complete D e . B dtteki Baking Powder Made from pure cream of tartar. Safe^ards the food against alum* A lton baking powders are the greatest menacets to health of the present day. ______ ROYAL BAKIWQ POWDER CO., SEW YORK, ______ LAWS OF NEW Y'OIIK.—ByAwthorMy 1 take effect Imme- lork, Office of the Secretary JOHNT. M c D o n o u g h , secretary of state. LAWS OF NEW YORK.—By A n tU o rlty. erent time shall act shall take effect Imme- Tork, Office of the Secretary rOUGH, Secretary of ata.te. loiinwiR By the n se^t homo n L i o H . NATIONAL MEDICAL INSTITUTE, Rooms 313 to 317 New Bank Building, Syracuse, N. Y. M. C. GOULD, DENTIST! SENECA FALLS. N .Y . OmOE OVJSB STOBX & STBONO’S H&BDWik Formerly occupied by Dr. Belcher. Gold and Plr.liin iUings 75 cents. Rubber and Oiy Phosphate Fillings 75 cente White’s or Justi.s full upper or lower sets $10 Wilmington Sibleys and other cheap teeth, $3 jiccrown on root $2.60 Nitrons Oxide Qosa LIVERAID It costs only ten cents to get by mail a box of Guy’s Tiny Liver Pills IOC for J io.oo worth of com­ fort and health from the best liver pills in the world. Write for a box. Brown & Bawson, Wholesale and Retail Drug­ gists, Syracuse,N, Y, fla r t in O’NeHl REAL ESTATE HRE, LIFE & ACCIDENT INSUR­ ANCE AGENCY. C O N V E Y A N O I N G Houses for Sale and to Rent BBNTS COLLBCTBD. SAMK OLD STAND, 89 FALL BT. As a Matter of Fact T No house can do b u s in e s s and s e l 1 goods bel ow cost The a ir is fu l l of trade l i e s a n d t h e s e n s i b l e people ought not to be fo o le d A n y thing t o s e l l goods seem s to be th e m o t t o . Of som e of th e c l o t h i n g d e a lers in th e county. But every in f e r io r garm ent th e y s e l 1 Puts another b lack eye on th e i r And every good man th e y dupe makes another good cu s tom e r for us. Our trade t h r iv e s by o f f e r i n g H o n e st Goods at H o n e st V a lu e s . It is tru t h f u l a d v e r t i s i n g that has put us w h e re we are today; A cknow ledged by e v e r y body as th e lea d e r s of th e c l o t h i n g b u s ines s in Seneca County W e save you t im e and w o rry and we a lso save you money. T h ere is no guess work about our c l o t h i n g . If you buy them from us th e y are right. T 0 Myer Todtman The Only One Price Clothier in Seneca Fails. B. J. HYflN’S STORE contains a large stock of RELIABLE FURNITURE. We carry and Extra Assortment of BED SPRINGS A N D M ATTRESSES. You should see our $ 1 4 .0 0 CHAMBER SUIT $ 1 0 .0 0 SIDEBOARD. B. J . R Y H N . nmu AT ANDERSON’S! W H I T B G O O D S We are showing this week a of White Goods, including DotH^^Bss,-^ Organdies, Lace Stripes, Lawns, ^Kmity Stripes, Piques in wide and narrow cords and Fancy Figured Piques for shitt waists, skirts and entire dresses. We have an gant assortment of Laces and Embroid In laces, French and Platt Valencie Mechlin and Torchon Edges and Insertions.* Before purchasing elsewhere be sure and look at our line of goods as we are convinced tIA th a t w e h a v e w h a t you are looking for. * J. H. A n d e r s o n . TUB Bee hiyb Do We Count You Among Our Customers ? I f not, kindly com e in and look our store over, investigate and price the goods. You will receive a hearty welcom e w h ether you buy or not. W e believe we can give you more for your m o n e y than any other store in Seneca Coanty. Put us to the test and let us prove it to you. A Whirl in Shirt Waists Another big lot o f W aists just received. we bought them direct from the manufacturers, at- prices never Jjefbre equaled, and can sell them from 29c to $1.39^. Ladies Belts W e claim th e B e lt trade, and no w o n d e r at-..the prices we are selling at. > One lot Leather Belts at loc One lot Leather Beltsltt^jc, fancy “ “ “ “ “ 15c “ “ » “ “ 25c & 48c Ladies Summer Suits This is to be a W hite Season. W e have the very latest fn Pique Suits, narrow, medium and wide W a les, som e are plain, others are trimmed with piping and braids. D u c k Skirts in white, linen color and blue. Be sure and get prices on these summer suits. O p en M onday and Saturday evenings. V e r y R espectfully, S _ E _ B E U I ___

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