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The Arcadian weekly gazette. (Newark, N.Y.) 1887-1906, March 07, 1906, Image 9

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Ifr* fHE A!t0AP!AK DTIEtpr GAZETTE M&WM % 1906 *' w> &< v^ W* #i fe ' »*• * y 5 \ * * m » »k s i • . * 1 •H I I i <? > . **) h i t *, • \• » i \ i \ < Notes i; , ^ 1 *&S<^oi-V*' About Town Thft ro«Ml-bed yw not verj aUaudil.. - And coining home ouce rather ImRht ••• Hecameto.»o«rve And quite lost his nerve And met with an autoist's faight. Bongtown Bazoo. •*' '* * r -' Judging from the Newark Courier, the recent trade carnival in Newark, was not ' aortal success. The Courier says there feere no more people in Newark during the three days of the Carnival than usual on pleasant days and that those who did ' take Advantage of the opportunities af- forded to feet to Newark, did very little trading.—Palmyra Courier. Yon mustn't judge from the Newark Courier on any question pertaining to' Newark'8 welfare. The mission of that paper is to'belittle and knock down oar business men, hot to help them. L £etthe Board of trade run trJe town, the Gazette says! Did you ever?—Gonr- • Well, why. not? If such men as Mar- tin, Pitkin, Perkins, Garlock, Sleight, Viryj'anfl fifty others, are not capable, who is ? Howeirer, the Gazette never aald '« let the the Board of Trade ran the town.\ What the Gazette hps said, does say, and will say, is, that as the Board of Trade represents our largest tax! payers and our largest business concerns, , no important action such as paving, sew- ering, franchise granting, etc., should be entered into by the Village Board, with- out the sanction of the Board of Trade. •#: * * Assemblyman Hamm is ''upend do- ring,\ and has already let the Assembly understand that Wayne has a live mem- ber; There was a lively debate in the aaiembly Monday night over his prq>- posed constitutional amendment to. tb e effect that in the future the Constitution may only ber amended by a majority vote af^aU the electo/s voting for assembly ^ \Sen at a general election. Mr Hamm made a vigorous speech in favor of his amendmentand he cited the flgnres'of last year to defend it, * * * E. S. Averill, editor of the Palmyra {Jourier, celebrated the fiftieth anniver- sary of his rnanagement of tbe Courier last week. He i s one of the oldest newsy paper men .in the state in point of ser- vice and^s .at his desk every day in the . week. He has never taken any long va- cation away from, his paper and has been •ifl touch with it every week of bis long •ownership'. Mr. Averill is highly es-' teemed by tbe newspaper fraternity in Wayne County and all wish him many more years of prosperity-and health. « * » Several Newark people were awakened about half-past three Friday morning by the 'palmyra fire whistlei which was heard here very plainly on account df the heavy atmosphere. * » Bf On the 1st of March the firm of W. C .•& F. D.\Burgess concluded its twentieth year of business, This week winds up the nineteenth year of the Gazette. We have, several changes and improvements iii contemplation with which to celebrate the coming year, announcement of which will be made later. We desire to call the attention sf the business men of Newark to the fact that this is the year for issuing another New- ark directory, which is issued every two \ years from this office. So many people -have come into Newark during the prat two years- that our business people are anxious to get a revised edition of the directory. As soon as the April moving is over and the peopie are located for an- other year our canvasser will procure the names for the new directory. In the meantime the business men will be solicited for advertisements for the new book. This directory has come to be one a of the necessary assistants to the business men: of Newark, and inasmuch as\ the tales of the books do not anywhere near pay for its compilation and publication, onr request for 'advertisements always meets with a very hearty response, Some new features will be added to tbe . hook this year, making it more valuable than ever. During the present month please be prepared to make a contract for an advertisement in the new book. * * * * There are more people moving to New- ark this spring than ever. Let them •dome.. The more the merrier. They may* have to sleep standing op for a time, hut house* will be provided for them. There will be at least - thirty built this ' -summer. There ought to be one .ann- dred, for there are many families who want to come to Newark and cannot be- <iuse there are no places for them to live ' Village Politics* The Republican caucuses weT-e held on Monday afternoon for the nomination of officers to be voted for at the coining vil- lage election. At halt-past two caucuses were held in. each ward to nominate trus- tees, with the following result: Ward No. j-jgftrrv S. Fellows. \ '• 3-^Atbert F-, Freeh. '\ : \ \ ^Wilson *M, Gould for two years,,and' Geo. wf Math for oner year to filLVsajpan-; cy. \ \ 4—Eraest A. Smith. The general caucus was held in Village Hall at tour o'clock. F, D. Burgess was chosen chairman, Geo. E. Williams and Archie Leroux, secretaries and tellers. Tberon Y, Allertoh, at present a trus- tee and one of our best known and popu- lar citizens, was nominated for^preaident; Victor Leroux for collector; Peter K. Sleight of the Arcadia National Bank for treasurer; Henry Eggleston for assessor. Following a motion by Jas. M. Pitkin, which was carried, the 4 viltage eornmittee arranged with the Democratic village committee to place one candidate from each party on both tickets.. Mr, Eggles- ton was the Republican candidate agreed upon, and later H. J. Eeirsbn was nomi- nated by the 'Democrats. These names will appear on both tickets and there wilt be no strife on that office. This may be another wedge for a municipal ticket which Mr, Pitkin and the Gazette have, worked for for the past year or two-' Tne following village committee was chosen: Ward' No.' 1—E. J. Cunningham. \ \ 2-E. F. Beal. \ \ S—W. T. Porchase. \ '« 4—H. H.'Stansell. This is a most excellent ticket and in any year would stand a good chance of election. This year, when so many peo- ple are somewhat dissatisfied with the management of business affairs, it is bound to be a winner. The men nomi- nated have been carefully chosen by the O&s^ COOPER., Mary-& <?ooper, imtow^of- lateGeo. J. Cooper, who was a well known Newark carpenter^ d,ied Friday night-at her home on Church street, aged Sfiyeais. On the Saturday previoiis she; had a shock, 'from which she did not rally. Mrs. Cooper fiad been a resident' of Newark for twexty-ei&ht years; She was an active member of the Methodist church and had n any friends in „that church and in t'tie community, Her husband died ten y« ars ago. Shei is a«r- ; vived by three brothers and a sister, James AHpn of Daylbn, G.i Joseph AHen of Elisabeth,-N. J., ind Cbrn,elius Alleai of-Sodus,\and Mrs. Cordelia JUmaon of South SoduSi The 1 funeral was hejtd Monday forenoon at her reaidertce. Be*. Dr. Copeland officiating. The remaicia were taken to South Sodiis for bnriasl. .. Wberewa Trouble la. -Redd-r-How'a your friend setting on with his new airship? . Oreene—Badly; he can't get the thing rjf* go np. '*Ndt »t all?\ i^ell, he t can't even get it up high to get under It to see what't .jbawtter iritid it\—ToaJtfM Statea- .Sloppy. •A MMm m Bar Harbor, M:, I#nt a,X«Uaw whoM naaa« wsa U*8k*. *Mr im a» iMfiUlM ,. . _, Mf lor«, and •• »iiUl«4 *liVd aft tMA IMV kMda U tk* ra. DEMOCRATIC CACCUSJH. The Democrats of the village held their ward caucuses 'Monday evening and nominated the following trustess : Ward No. 1—George Weimer. \ \ 2—John Lippert. \ 3—Patrick.. White, for the • long term, and Philip Booker to fill vacancy. «. <• 4--William Burcroff. Following the ward caucuses the gen- eral village caucus was held in the Vill- age Hall, with Fred J. Brewer, chair- man; Joseph Hale, secretary; George Cratar and Clifford Colburn, tellers. Ralph Wilder was nominated for presf- dent; Peter JR. Sleight for treasurer; fhoe, McNarthy, collector ; H. J. Peif- soii assessor. Mr. Sleight, the treasurer, appears on both tickets, as tho usual cus- tom was followed of making one of the bank's the depository of village funds each year. The caucus appointed the following as ward committeemen: William Frey, Perry tJ. Price, W. H. Kelley and Fred Sanger. mother, JMrs, Margaret Wood, and on* lister, Rose Wood of Soda* He was a member of the Catholic church. The fitnerat will be held this morning at ten; o'clock at St Michael's church. Rev. J. JV Gibbons officiating, after which the re- uiains wiy be taken to Sodus whtjre. an- er^sepvJce will be hektat two o'cteck rx>-jnorro\v,. u . Frank C, Yeo, infaiit son of Gftorge H. sitrd E$na Yeo, .died Monday at their home in East Syracuse, aged one year and two months. The remains will be brought to New-ark and buried in the ISast Newark cemetery to day.' The little fellow was a beautiful child, and theparentshayethe sympathy of many friends in their bereavement. - WADUiiGH, Leland Wadleigh, aged five years, SOB of Mr. and Mrs. L. O, Wadletgb of Syra- cuse, died Thursday evening of pnea^ nronia.. The death comes as a terrible blow to the family, who have the sincere sympathy of many friends, * The little; fellow's mother was formerly Mias Hattie Bndd of this village. S. E. Bndd, an uncle of the dead child, went to feyracvisie Saturday to attend the funeral. - Besides the parents, a sister survives. VAN REN8CHOT*K, The Gazette mentioned briefly last week the death, of Mrs. Henry Vaa BensctySten in Oswego, who died last week at her home on Oneida street in that city, aged 65 years, Mrs. Van Bera'choten was the wife of Rev. Henry Van Benschoten, a well known retired Travelers' Club. By a mistake in makeup the Travelers' Club program on another page was divid- ed, It is reprinted,here correctly: Travelers' Club program for Monday afternoon, March 12, Miss Karnes, host- ess: Methodist clergyman who came to Now party leaders and are emme^jatteaJtor-M 1 ^ t0 Hve about t^nty-five years ago' the offices in every caser- Five years ago. Mrs. Van Bpsehoten suffered from a stroke of paralyais, iroua which she never fully recovered. Re- cently she had a second and then a third stroke, frojn tho last ol which she did not recover consciousness, the funeral was held at the residence of Dr. Ei h. ilin^ man in Oswego on Thursday afternoon of last week, the services being conducted by Rev, E. H. Joy, pastor of the First Methodist church of OawegO, assisted by Bev. T. C. Shepard of Oswego and Rev Dr. C. H. Woods of Bath who delivered the sermon, The remains were buried in Oswego. R. H, Palmer of this Villlge acting as one of the bearers.\ Mrs. Van Berucboten is survived^ by her huband and four children, Mrs* B>. E. L, Hinman and Miss Nellie Van Bon- schoten of' Oswego, Attorney Wiu. H- Van Benschoten of Now York and Mrs. Dr. I. J. Coe of Baldwinsville. . Mrs. Van Beosclfoten was a woiuanofa great deal of tolent, She was 'greatlys. devoted to the missionary and temperance causes and was for many years a well known lecturer on those topics, sneaking before large bodies in many ditteron places; She frequently supplied the pul- pit of the Methodist church during; her residence here and was a woman highly esteemed by a wide acquaintance. ^ Towt.iurroN\. James Towlerton died Monday even- ing, March 5, at his home on Church street, aged \9 years. Mr. Towlerton had been in feeble health for a long time and failing. He was born near Wakefield, York- shire, Eog., remaining there until 22 years of age. when he came to this conn try. He lived in Chittenango nine years andjhen eamo to Wayne county where he has lived every since. He lived In Woleott many years, but for the past eleven; years has lived in Newark. Mr. Towlerton was married in England to Anna Rodley, who died. In 186<> ho mar- ried again, his second wife being Caroline A, Fitch of Woleott, who survives 6im. He was the father of eight children i seven of whom are living, as follows: James and John f. of Iowa, and Mrs. Anna Chap- manof Woleott, who were children of the first wife; Mrs. Lillie' E. Cook of Woleott, Dr. Chas. H. Towlerton of Lyons, Mrs. H. ft. Drake and Mrs. Alice Davis of Newark* children of*the second wife. There are no other near relatives surviving. Mr. Towlerton was a devoted member of the Methodist church. He was a veteran of the civil war, having served in company G in the 9th New York Artll lery. He was a quiet, unassuming man, and made many friends during his reel dence in Newark. Honest and fsithfnl to all his duties, he jwas esteemed as a citizen and greatly beloved by all the members of the, faraiiyj whose affection for him has been-marked by all who kho# them. I>oifng hia early years, while he had good health, he was a stone and brick mason by trade, and a hard working man. Many warm friends of Mr. Towlerton were pained to leara of his death. After a prayer at the house to-morrow morning the remains will be taken to Woleott where the\ regular funeral ser vices will be held and interment made. \A Pilgrimage to Slicko\ Mies Hull. \The Northern Island\ Mra.E. B. KUlntt. Jr \Language and Literature\ Mrs Hull. Oral-Topic—\The Bfeolaiming of An Old State —Maine, arid the Development of a New State—Oklahoma.\ Miss Peiraon. t Paper, Reading, Beading, ~~* \SaaTnage.\ \I suppose,\ said Ditiman, scornful- ly, \if you should happen to miss ths early evening train you'd be i n luck if you got home in time for breakfast.\ \Oh worse than that,\ replied Sub, bubs, sarcastically, \I believe I'd be so late getting home that I'd actually meet myself coming back.\—Philadel- phia Press. Might Improve His Looks. \Do you think distance lends en- chantment to the viewr dear?\ asked the wife of her, husband on ths deck of the ocean steamer. \Yes I do,\ replied the man, with his hand, to his month; \I know I'd look a hanged sight better if I were at home.'—Yo'nkers Statesman. No Doubt. \I see in the paper hers that Mrs. Vanderbllt enthusiastically kissed a pair of horses at the New York horsa Bhow.\ \And I suppose there were a lot ol donkeys standing around who wonder- ed why she didn't kits them.\—CUTS- land Plain Dealer. ' Very frrenehy. ' \I notice,\ said Mrs. Newcome, ''that you call your son 'Mai,' Mrs. Sniffkins, I suppose that's short for 'Malcolm.* \ \No it ain't, ma'am,\ replied Mrs, Sniffkins, \my boy's real name is a real swell one what I got out of a book. It's TKal de Mer Sniffkins.' \—Phila- delphia Press. Not JMseoncsrtsd. \ Old Gentleman—It is folly to talk of marriage for years yet. My daughter is a mere child. She knows nothing •bout human nature, and could not be- gin to manage servants. Mr. Slimptme—Oh, that aesdn't Batter. Ws won't hats a»r<—N. TJ W««Uf. _ HCMAHON. Irving Mc Mahon died Monday morn ing, March 5, altera brief illness of only two hours with heart trouble. His age was 34 years. His occupation wai that of a moulder. He is survived by hii VEO. PROV0, Jacob. Provo, the worthless Hollander feom this town who mhrdered his wife ifcs^ :s*ih\mer and left several children c|r^h8» hung himself in Auburn prison lps|V«* k > where he had gone to serve* life*8entence. The remains were brought to Newark Monday. A brief funeral; was conducted by Rev, C. W, Scovel. Miller Village Board proceedings* At a regular meeting of the Villaije Board held Tuesday evening, March 6, 1906, there were present Troateea Aller- ton, Duncan, Bnrcroff, Plighter, White, Robinson, Libbert and Colburn. Moved ami carried that Wni, Plighter act aa president pro-tem. Minutes reKd and approved. Petition for cross walk on E St, connecting HoUVaan St, was on motion laid on the table for «S0 days. Moved and carried that the Clerk be instructed to notify the/Supt. of the Now-! ark .* Marion R. R, to cause crush stone to be placed over the rails all along N. Main St, where they have rails laid an** put same in first, elass condition within 10 days and that Trustee* Burcroff and Duh- oan be appomted a committee to sec that the H. R. Go, comply with this resolution. The following bills were indited. aKMJUtftfeyQKn,. Wheeler Qresn Kleotrio Co B*S. Olarks....... , 0. V.Qwttthner....,.^..*... Jl.flruUa. Jr... ....,..„.» A. C Corn«ll.,.....\w..... ^m. Nolan Jno. 0. Brooking Vim TihbfU fi0 3« a oft 3 00 a oo 800 a as 200 800 '800 800 60 00 0000 6000 -soo 172 89 30 086 2 60 raise *500$ for tnnsic S*»tnrtUy evenings dnriug the aummer Resot^eti that pursuant to said petition the following proposition be submitted; at the nest annual election as required by section 5U of the village law: Shall the sum of tiveriuudwi dollars be raise*! by tasattttn upon th* villain ^t Newark, Wayne County. New Y^rk, to he expended the comios suinmer for music in siitd vil age each ?f»»taniay evening dnr« ins the 'months of June, July, August, and September, 1906.? Petition of inore than twenty-five , electors of the villttgo qualified-to vet* upon a proposition pr<»8«nted asking, that this Boarti causea pro^ositioa to b e swb- mitteil at the coming annual electiqn. to establish the office o^ Police JiMiee. Resolved that puranant to said petition tlie following propositian/b» submitted at the t est anhRal election as re*>inred by section 8» of the villaR&law, - Shall the office of t'olice Justice h\ and for the village of Newark, Wavne Connty, New York, tw herobv eatabltshr e<i? On motion board adjourned. O. W, Jl-AHaiSj Clerk. '•• -— ' ii •»\ ' • • .mi Apartment Wh«re a Clevsr TJo-to- Dats Countsrfsitsr. WUed Si* Delicate Art. W.J.Bronk f. Beoj*m|n ;... frank t*p«.,..,....,.. Chas. Fr*y.....\..... 1. W.Oolbura Jno. fea Point B c.Williams ... Now Lijtbt, Heat Jt, Power Co .... 0. W. Haw* 1, W.Colburn...... Kalley Drug Stors ... KO\n 1TOKD. tho«.FMa|t«rald... i .. .\. 01 07 M.Chadwiok ...„.,...;... «736 L Q. Mattiaon.;..... (J00 M. Chadwlok....*, 5000 SolanMoKown BOOO CW.Oulter ......,,.,.., .. 360 Moved and cairied that ft.n ortler be drawn on thevillage treasurer for $19?.8V» payable to J. C. Mc GOIU»K!O as ongliioer and inspector of paving on 1C. 1'irion St. said sum to be a charge against thopnving fund. Moved and carried that the President appoint a eouimittee with tlio Village Attorney added tomake a settlement with Tboa. Fitzgerald. President appointed the road committee. Petition Of more than twonty-tlve electors oltliig o villngei qttaliHed to vote upon a proposition preeonted, asking that this Board cause a proposition to lw sub. initted at the coming annual election to issue bonds fot erection of Village flail. Resolved that pursuant to said petition the following proposition -besubmitted at the next annual election, as required by section 50 of tho Village law Shall the village of Newark, Wayne Countv, Kovv York, borrow upon its credit thirty-nine thousand dollars for erection of a villago Hall and issue its bomb lor said sum payable tho interesUod thirteen hundred dollars of the principal annually and* raise annuajly by tax a sura nufhcient ta pay the said interest and principal as aforesaid?. Petition of more than twenty live elec- tors ot this Village, qualified to vote up- on a proposition presented asking that this Board cause a proposition to bo sub- mitted at the coming annual election to iseue $2%uvi) bonds for paving, Resolved that pursuant to said petition tbe following proposition be submitted at the next annual electionaa required by isection 50 of the Village Law. Shall the Village of Newark Wayne County* New York borrow upon its cre- dit twenty-five thousand dollars and issue bonds for said amount running a period often years to be known as paving Im- provement Bonds, the proceeds of the same to be used solely for the cost of paving sHch streets as have or shall be ordered to be paved by Board of Trustees of said Village. Petition of the -Municipal Board pre- sented requesting that this Board cause a proposition to be submitted at the com- ing annual election to raise $3500 for Ttfater Ftmd. Resolved that pursuant to said petition, fche following proposition be submitted at tho next annual election as required by section 59 of the Village Law. Shall the sum of thirty-five hundred dollars be levied and collected upon the taxable property of the Village of New- ark, Wayne County, New York, for the \Water Fund in lied of hydrant rental. 1 Petition of- more than twenty-five electors of this village qualified to vote npon a proposition presented asking that this Board cause a proposition to be sub- mitted at tbe coming annual election to There were some things on th* shelves that lu the dtarkueas I cquUt not sie^, says a writer in the Metropol- itan. Taking a match from my pocket. I stru* it on the wall. Instead of lighting, the match tore a largo gash i« tha wall paper-that appai-ently hung loose. But as 1 Cried it a aecond time, it flared up brilliantly, fheje was nothing hut aomo bottles of luedloln*. And a. few odds and ends ou tha shelves, and 1; turned to see what damage I had done. Aa I beat tor- ward 1 stoppod-4here, evidently hid- den by the flap of wallpaper, was « key-hjole for a small flit key. *3jom«- what mystified. I apHglit the bunch again and chose one- by teellng, fot the match had now gone out. I in* Bertod it in the lock and to my hall fear, half delight, it turned and a small door-opens*!-.- -It was only about tw» feet wide t flttlng at the top aud uot» torn against the surbnse and the wood- en rack upon which hung tho clothe*. It was deftly concealed. A draft must have been created, for the oioaet\ door closed with a bang. The key I had left on tho outside! Fer a moment my heart failed me, but I found tharo was no spring look, and 1 could easily get out. Cautiously, I stepped forward, feelink with my foot before m». I trod on something soft and yielding. 1 stooped aud found that it was a layor of thick carpet. Searching in my poeket. I found an- other match, and. striking It, hold it above my head. t was lu a largo room, three or four timea tho sfxo of the one 1 had left. But the first thing that caught my oyo was a gas jot. 1 111 rnod and lit H. The light flooded'.the apartrnent. K was almost a replica of my own studio! In one comer stood a camera Uterr- tically tho same aa tho ori<»' 1 uaje. and that t call my \inUoHCopIc en largjr C Tho akyllght in the roof was shaded by double rolling acrwiia the same ou I into lu oiodoratlug the light In iny studio The villain luul.iulopt ed, practically stolon, all of iuy pot methods With his skill he could iu- ptlcato any work 1 had .produced Evt>n the means I employed for aging my printing pftpor. wore there, As I iooltod about mo. 1 could almost foel &h» iuvlaible.'Proaohco of old StrfUib, On the etching t.able lay hit* glassea and hin 'pip«>. hla eyp»hadc and his engniving. IOOIM The press m tho corner was a« dollcaio lis minn. and fully as powerful The a«ui trays, aud all tne appuru»nancos. wt>re w«u cht«i\n. and runniiiK wait'r was pro- j yidod from two faucets (hat clrtppod Into a porcelain catch basin The door that eutered into tho hall^ way wan barred by ft big oak beam fastened to two .iron brackets at tho side, and in front, of It waa a bureau and it ft'w bPavy parking cases. Tho' empty. boxp$ round atiout were ready for tu: Immediate removal of the par aph^rpalla Aa'L .moved about, my fotrt»tcpit were aNuluieJy hushvd in the wit carpet. 1 was araaMd 4t my own stillness. I perceived that tlw» press atood In a bed of sand that must have muffled any jar that might be heard through tho building, 1 tore from ono corner to the other, and then 1 came upon the fateful dlacoVery! In a desk in the corner t found some sheets of greenish paper, stiff, crisp, but flexible, - and underneath, two plates ready for the preas. The paper anyone would recognize (n an in- Ktant. There Is only one place they make It or anything like ft if it is not the real paper, it la the best imitation that ever was made! \But the platos. the plates—what were they?\ questwnsd Fowler, Im- patiently. They were platss of a H.000 and •f allOOblll, . Are you getttog what yot» pay foe ? Are you *ware that ihevs 'v$ a great dtffer«iice Nh tween mtm A and go^ds that hav« been standiog hi »totm tor a mouth ©i* two ? Why not try our Fresft Ro»ate4 Coffoos •?•• Wo could give ym naoies of many who have used and toll m Our %. Special Blond is a bettor drinker th*« Coffees thoy have been haying.,at 25 arid .gft cents a pound. Spociiil Blond 18 cents per pound, two pounds for 35 conta. Newark. K Y. AUCtJ^B The undoreicnj^^B imnHnriMnr. will t^^^l farm tj||) IT^^^H Tne^j^BI^^^H follosi^^^^^H COWS. ^^^^^^^^1 rolier.^^^^^^^^H hav r -^^^^^^^^| dump ^^^^^^^^H hav^^^^^^^^l h(^^^^^^^^H Wbv^^^^^H when v^^^^^^^M injury, i^^^^^H coet yoo^^^^^^H del^^^^^^H thu aotn^^^^^^M Tor bOCa^^^^^^H jlCf* - •^ Geo. Bird ^^auction on ^Kad (iiibson ^^•fctf. the ^^^^^ five ^^^^^ms*x)i ^^^^K[> Start HouseKecpin^ Right by ttting White Loaf Flour Tho fesulta will jaHtity its use the year round. Any Qroeer, Newark or kyona Wayne .Cciuhty Milling Co. BIGGEST Tbht la a aaie of Slllllnery that 1* hard to l»at. FL0WER3, HATS, BREASTS, WINGS, ETC., ETf Wo. aim to bo » projrrwMlve rtpr«s a leader in atylea of l»ll«t8' Mllliftery. Ho thia week, we will mill hundred* of yards of Ribbon at a nouiirial price. Art Guoda and ataniptug lor Knjbrot- dery a epccialty. MRS, F, L KNAPP, (Sttccotwor to Mre. A. E- Duncan) O.Eaat Miller 8t. ( 40*2 Newark 0.L& W„ Scranton and LeWgh Vaiky Goal. Ik Yard on W«rt V&lan Street, Newark, N. Y.. Buy Coal. Why No the Best? €J

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