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Wyoming County times. (Warsaw, N.Y.) 1876-197?, October 11, 1888, Image 4

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**»•';rseswr\-i«?7wrasM* x r WYOMING COUNTY TIME& THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11. ttpmiwg Couutg W, C. M c N A D I iY , E ditor , \ • FOR PRESIDENT, G R O V E R C L E V E L A N D . Of New York. . I XOR VICE PRESIDENT, . ’ • ■ A L L E N G . T H U R W 5 A N , • Of Oluo. FOR GOVERNOR, DAVID B. HILL, •V* FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR, . EDWARD U.- JONES/ / ; F or A ssociate judge - oe th e coubt ' ;7:. 7: '.'OE^APPEALS/.\\■ - W 7. :7;, : j Q H S :';GtiINffiO& ,ORAY7’:-' ;; ■■■'* \UOR MEMBER -OF.ASSEMBLY,' . GROVE BARNUM, of Bennington. FOR COUXTY CLERE, CHARLES CUSSING, of ZMiddlebury. FOR DISTRICT ATTORNEY, O. P. STOOKWELL, ■ of Attica. •••■?■ FOR JUSTICE OF SESSIONS, CALVIN S. HAMMOND, of Wethersfield. FOR CORONER, ’ WILLIAM BODDY, of Java. fo b SX73?EBXXTE^I>ENT OF POOR, JOHN COUGSRAN, Sheldon. U U iN U iiiiblSiyJA L S E W S . THE WEEK’S WORK AT THE CAP- . ITOL ,-!N BRIEF. \ - The geziate Tariff Bill Reported and Dis- ■ -cussed—Mr.- Allison Says It is for the Teppie ;aiid jffir. Yaiice for tlie. MbhQpolists, The Benet Cirbulai* Causes Warm De­ bate—Otlier Work. tz D e m o c r a t i c C o n g r e s s i o n a l C o m v e n t i o a . The Demcevatic Electors 01 the 8lst Coiigres-z sional Distncr, compiisiag- the Assembly dis- triels of Orleans, Livingston, Genesee and VCyo- -ming eounta.es. in tavor of • -the present National and State administrations, are requested to send E ight delegates irom each assembly district-, to a Convention to be held at the Purdy House, Ba­ tavia, Wednesday, Oct. 10th, a t 12 o'clock, noon, for the purpose oi nominating a Representative in the 5ist Congress ot tlie United States, and to transact such- other business as may properly come before them. -/A.. G. C ollins , , '- Chairman Sist Hist. 'Dem. Cong. Com... ■ Tire republican tariff bill cuts down the tariff only $ 11 ,( 100,000 and tha in­ ternal revenue sixty millions. They rev dnce the taves on spirits and tabaecQ a n d re t a i n th e ta x on c lo th in g . Mr. Blaine says that trusts are largely private affairs. The sugar trusts hai just closed two refineries and thrown 700 men out of work. The action was cruel, inhumaa, arbitrary and unneces­ sary. ________________ Eree Trade England maintains on high prited lands 30 000,000 sheep, ^against 44,000,000 in this vast country ■with its cheap pasturage. In the Free Trade Australian colony of New South Wales the number of slieep increased 12,500,000 in twelve years, while in th;© adjacent protectionist colony of Victoria they decreased 1,000,000. To vote in the state of New York a- man having the general qualifications of. age and’citizenship, must “have been a ., esn for ten days and an inhabitant this state one year next preceding;: “an.election, and the last four months a “resident of the county, and for the last:; thirty days a resident of the election dis­ tr i c t in which he may offer to vote,” The republican speaker at the rink Friday evening seemed to have the same idea of the result of removing the tariff from salt that the New Yorker expressed . two weeks ago. He said if the tariff was taken off salt would' be worth $3.00 a barrel. ,The New Yorker said “ocean freights have advanced and the English salt makers have formed a trust and are putting prices up, thinking the Mills: bill has passed.” The republican managers have re- solred tq attempt to carry the State of New York by election methods that have NJong debts ed and disgraced the suffrage in certain parts of Pennsylvania. They have planned to colonize the State with the worst elements of Pennsylvania pol­ itics in order to. facilitate rep iatingk and it is even said to have arranged that men are to vote in New York- and New Jer­ sey on the same day, having false resi­ dences in both States. — Star. Any .statement indicating disagreement among democrats as to a Cleveland or Hill faction are from republican source* The republican campaign committee have notified their newspapers to con­ tinue 'that 1 campaign lie expecting to discourage democrats and create confu- ukm. There never Was a time in the history of tbe democratic parly- when they were so nnited as at present. The chairman of (he republican county cotuV BUttec/of this county is makiag a per? eesal census among Irishmen attempt­ ing to create division. 'Leofc about you- and watch him Carefnlly. „ We would Site a report of any he may have seemed.to influence. The president of lha republican club here: employs about forty men in his stone works, imported 7, by him and bis partner. They live Iiud- died together in one room, as no Ameri- oan laborer oonld or would, and who, .tike the Chinese, when pay day oomes, ©end every cent to the country from vmfciflfcUpy c&me. Can any person be- rm tf statement such republican make in the interest of 5U? m have advanced and the * fo rm ed a trust and \ the 'Mills fyU has In. the senate TVednesday the chief features: were tlie reporting of the Senate'tariff -bill and the, diseussipn of the Benet circular. Mr. Allison., who- presented the former, announced ■ that he would call it up for consideration Monday. . . In the hop se a number of unimportant bills: were.'passed.'; ' also tlie 'one.providing for. the.\ relief, of the. survivors of the wreck of the United Sitates steamer Tallapobsa. - - bi ■ the senate Thursday consideration of the. . Beket circular was resumed and: was finally adopted ■ calling. ci resolution on . the secretary of- - w ar to transmit: fnil. information as. to. Gen. Beliefs order, what necessity required it, why it was marked confidential, and all changes made under it in arsenals and armories; especially whether at the Reek.Island arSeiial the wife and chil­ dren-of'a former union soldier.'were removed, etc. The majority and minority reports on the senate tariff bill were then iphmi btcd and ordered printed. In the house consideration ‘ of the confer­ ence report on the general deficiency bill was? resumed and a heated debate took place over the amendment making appropriation for the Industrial Christian Home in Ui:lh. The conference report was finally rejected. ■ I11 the house -Friday Mr. Burnes of Missouri offered a concurrent resolution.^ which was agreed to, for the appointment of a select joint committee of three senators and three .-representatives to investigate the. work done on the Washington aqueduct tunnel. A bill was reported appropriating $186,250 for com­ pleting the improvement and dredging of the St. Clair flats ship canal. Further business was rendered impossible by the\-absence of a quorum. .. •• The feature of interest in the senate proceedings Monday was the discussion- of the senate tariff bill. A t the opening of the debate Mr. Harris asked Mr. Allison to .fix a time when general debate should close . but Mr-. Allison declined. Mr. Allison then -addressed the senate in-favor of the bill, making .a long explanation of its pro­ visions and said that it was. formed especially to strengthen all the industries of the country while the; Mills bilL would have an opposite .effect. • •• - t- Mr. Vance. then spoke in opposition to the bill. He said it was a conspiracy to put the people’s money into the pockets of the pro- tected. manufacturers.. The house bill was for the people and the senate bill was for trusts and monopolies. . . . Mr. Hiscock secured the floor to speak 011 tlie bill and the; senate adjourned, ' In the house a number of bills were intro­ duced, among .them one by; Mr Dougherty of Alabama appropriating $200,000 to supress the infection of the interstate commerce of United States. Mr. Wheeler of Alabama ad­ dressed the house on the tariff question^ de­ claring that the senate bill -was in the interest of monopolies and prejudicial to the agrieul- tural interests of the country. ; W ashtngtox . Get. 10;-— In the senate y e s : tcrdav the chief, feature of interest w-as Mr. Hiscock’s speech on,- the tariff question. He claimed that protection by stimulating pro­ duction reduced prices. He said Democratic orators were trying to shift their ground and conceal tboir party’s purpose. He then ex­ amined some of the details of the Mills bill and - claimed there w a s discrimination in favor- - of sou them. as against - northern in- dustries. He. claimed that: omitting sugars,-, liquors, and tobacco and. wines on which the ad valorem duties were large, the reduction: proposed by the Mills- bill wTould be 40 to 50 per cent. Mr. Blair obtained the floor for a speech on the bill and the senate adjourned* In the house the bill appropriating $50,000 to enforce the Chinese exclusion act was passed.. On motion to agree to the conference report on -the general deficiency bill, Mr. Dougherty raised the point of “no quorum” and further business ivas blocked. A RIOT AT CHICAGO. TWO TRAINS COLLIDE. Three Men K illed and Several lleceive Serious Injuries.. W ashington , Oct. 8.— The Cincinnati ex­ press bound west collided with an eastbound freight train about midnight Saturday night near Dickerson’s station, 40 miles west of Washington on the. Baltimore and Ohio rail­ road. Three men were killed outright and. several, others seriously injured. The trains came together-without a minute’s .warning in a deep cut where there is a curve in the road and while the express was running fifty miles an hour; There was an awful crash and the mail car, the.baggage and express cars of the Cincinnati train, three freight cars and the two locomotives were piled up in a heap thirty feet high. - The night was pitch dark , and it was some time before the bewildered people in the pas­ senger coaches and sleepers, none of whom were seriously injured, could realize the sit-* uation, and with tne train hands render as­ sistance to the unfortunate men, who were buried in the wreck. Finally two men, John Wiley- and John Casey, postal clerks, and John Redenbaugh, a brakeman on the freight train, were taken out dead. Joseph Jeffreys, engineer on the passenger train; L. W. Gor­ don, express messenger; S* C, M. Jackson, and A. C. Cook, postal . clerks, and J.. B. Virts, the freight train fireman, were badly bruised.and cut;. Their escape from instant death seems almost miraculous, . Engineer Welch of the freight train, and his fireman both jumped fyom their engine; Welch was uninjured. The track was. badly tom up and travel de­ layed' over the road until yesterday after- noon.r v ■ -• ■ • S y m p a t h ize r s o f th e S t r ik e r s A r e ’B a d l y Clubbed by : tbe Police. . Chicago, Oct. lO.—The first blood in the street car troubles has been shed. A riot oc­ curred at Garfield, avenue and Orchard street yesterday afternoon: ahd 'fifty people were clubbed. A number of cars were passing on . Garfield avenue.; The streets; wex*e jammed with a howling niob. and ‘the tracks were covered with obstructions. Some employes of the road and the: officers removed the debris, but a s. fast. as it w a s. taken away it was replaced. ; '. The mob became so great that the. sergeant in eomiiihnd of the ’ men/ ■ ordered a charge. The ..officers,, aggravated' .somewhat -at the stubborness of the strikers, responded with a will,. ; They made; a riish. and:used their clubs freely;. Men and boyk >Svere hit, and hit ‘hard, too,, and the, women Were not spared.. ..A woman named •Wade* who was particularly denioiistrative : against-- the -.new men, was badly womidecl by an .officer , who gave her a severe, blow. Partial order was. then re- , stored, but more trouble is expected. Three men were caught spiking the rails at Hal­ stead street and were locked up. 1 General-Manager -Parsons of the west divi­ sion street railroad company, has issued a cir­ cular to - the public explaining the action-.of its employes and declaring the company has always dealt fairly and generous!;/ with thorn. He says the north side trouble must be settled without any interference from the west side and notifies the men that notice will be given them to assume their duties at a certain hour and it they fail to do so their places will be filled. ' THE GENESEE METHODISTS. THE FLOOR FELL IN. Over a Hundred Persons Maimed and . Bruised. Some of TJicm Fatally. RhaoinOt. Fa., Oct. V .-—The corner stone of the Polish . Catholic church, Twelfth and Spruce streets, this city, was laid Sunday afternoon. During, the the ceremony -the floor, .011 which fully 2,000 men, women and children wore standing, gave way precipi­ tating several . hundred; persons to the base­ ment, a distance of fifteen feet. Over 100 men and women were thrown, in a heap and were more or less injured, some seriously, and others fatally. The wildest excitement followed and tha 5,000 spectators become panic stricken. Cooler heads, however,: went to the rescue of the unfortunate and the injured were , taken into neighboring dwellings and physicians wei’e hastily summoned. Later the wounded -were, removed to. their houses and to the vari­ ous hospitals by - ambulances. . . Among, the most seriously injured are Augustus Helfrich, Henry Harp; Fred Doll, William.- Koenig, Anthony Bocewoski, - and Stanislaus ITebski, all of whom, it was though, were fatally hurt. . The accident was caused by the walls, which had only been completed on Saturday, spreading. Rev. Father Leve- bick had just commenced Ms sermon when the collapse came and the coronionies were brought to a sudden close. Three bands of music, were stationed on the main floor, but fortunately but one of the members, Mr. Eek o f. Ringgold, was injured, although many of their instruments were crushed. . FROM MR. CARLISLE. He Gives His Opinion of tlie Senate’s Sub- > ■ stitute Tariff' Bill. Nnw York, Oct. 10.—Speaker Carlisle, { writing to a member of the -Democratic Nd/ 1 tional. committee, says of the senate tariff bill: “I have-not had. tim e or opportunities to' m ake a s a tisfactory analysis of its provisions, b u t i t i.5 a p p a r e n t a t a glance t h a t i t proposes in m a n y -instances to reduce the revenues of the governm e n t by increasing the taxes upon the people. This is a new departure in our financial legislation, and if- adopted as a peiv m a n e n t policy, trusts and com b inations to lim it the production and control the. prices of domestic, articles will become p a r t of the established institutions ot the c o h n tr jv /The increases o f divDy in the bill are. quite numerous and altogether unjustifiable,, and I hope the committee will have it carefully examined b y competent experts in. order that its true character majLbe exposed before the election: In some cases these increases are effected by changing the existing classifica­ tions ef dutiable goods, and in others they are effected by -changing' the duty from an ad valorem to a specific rate. In such cases the increases are not apparent upon the face of the bill, and it requires some- expert knowl­ edge to detect them.” . ’• r A QUARANTINE INCIDENT. In C&ptivity Among the Cannibals. Wabash; Ind,, Oct. 10 .—Henry Strohm, son of A. Strohm of New Paris^ who wae be­ lieved to be a prisoner in the Philippine Isl- ands, has jtist been heard from in a letter from the consul at Manilla stating that Strohro*^regarding whose whereabouts noth­ ing had been heard by b is, parents since last April, arrived safely at Manilla on Aug. 11, having been on. the Island-'of Ganur in cap­ tivity for 186 days. • He 1 left Manilla Aug. 13 for Hong Kong, from which'place he has written his parents. The young man had a thrilling experience while in captivity among -the cannibals. His parents had** appealed to Secretary Bayard to effect his release. Lord Salisbury Protests., 6 N ew Y ork , Oct. 9.-/-A special cablegram tb The Mail and Express from London says it is reported that Lord Salisbury has pro­ tested through the British minister at Wash;' ington against thb president’s / retaliation message as an act of hostility ahd a breach of the modus vivepdi agreenraot. A Fast C^sfodtor. New Yobk,. Xkk., 9,—-Joseph McCann, m A Carpenter an d H b F a m ily v D ie o f Fever: and Exposure. . : ■ ; : 'B irmingham -, Ala., Oct. 10.—The shot-gun quarantine i:e;sultied .in the death of four peo­ ple in Marshall county. When , the yellow fever broke out at Decatur among the refu­ gees\who left town were Charles Parker, his wife and two small children. Parker was a carpenter, and being dependent on his daily labor had little money. He had relatives living near Oak mountain and decided to go there, When within fif teen miles of the house ho was confronted by the shot-gun quarantine guards. He could go no further, and could, not obtain shelter at any farm house. After being driven away, from a number of houses, Parker and his family camped at a spring at the foot of the mountain. That was the last time they were seen alive, as the country people in the neighborhood would not go near the camp. A physician hearing of the cir­ cumstance, went to the camp • to ascertain the- fate of the family.- . On reaching the spot he was horrified to find the dead and rapidly decomposing 'bodies of Parker and his family. Parker and his wife, had • evidently died of yellow fever* while the children, it k: sup­ posed, died of starvation and exposure. A CaTupaig-n T r l p - o n th e R a g i n g D e e p ; . : - -B uffalo , Get. 9.—The canal boat- Thomas Jefferidn left here last evening loaded with Democratic orators, fireworks, bands, of musiq and enthusiasm for . a trip down the Erie; Oswego and Champlain canals. Speeches Will be made along the route by the orators accompanying the boat, among whom are Capt. John Boyd Thacher of Albany, Con* gressman Hreckenridgfe, Col* Clifford of New York and othei's. The Democracy of Buffalo turned out to see the boat offf and speeches were made before starting by Daniel N; Lockwood and Mr. Breckenridge. 'O sb H ’ Mhbmpi ' tori pitor, set and cdie* nonpareil in fcthat no-com j Mtat 4^009 tm s id j Says I t Is a Great Mlitsko. New York, Oct. 9.—J. J, O’Donohue, the millionaire Tammany leader, declares that the nomination of ^separate local ticket was the greatest mistake Tammany ever made, i There was opportunity for union with the County Democracy and it should have been embraced. The nomination will hurt the National ticket - and /react disastrously on Tammany. Mr. O’Donohue intimates that there is yet opportunity for Mr. Grant to d»- i cline his nomination for mayor. . Nominate* §mr Congress. . , ____ IUIIS, N. Y., Oot 10.-J. H. MofBtti saiswnominated fbr wiwgwij by the Ramibri of the TwedMi%k S tr ict at C * Tbe m i Clfetbti,. and . Their KesolutioTia Declare A g a b ist the liquor Traffic and High License. R o c h e s t e r , j> Oct. 10.— At the ' Genesee Met|iodist CDnference yeslcrdav the report of the temperanee . committee was. submitted. After stating tL at the Methodist church “nas for this iniquity no tolerance nor possible bond of sympathy,” the report .proceeds to say that .the .recent events- have made- the question the most prominent of the day and that the general conference of the church had denounced the license system. After a refer euco to personal tcmpei ance the report says. “We deprecate and resent the efforts of poli­ ticians of any phase of -political belie t Vv ho raimf 3 the utterances of i lie highest authority of the church to harmonize with them predic­ tions or wjio would magnify the plain mean­ ing of the same for pm cly partisan purposes. “The saloon must go. It is murderous. It should not be tolerated m civilized govern­ ments and Christian states. We wish to put the seal of our condemnation on any and all . efforts 011.the. part of the state or nation.to give it legal existence, recognition or protec­ tion. Whatever our party affiliations, we are in prmcip’e opposed to high license. It is cow aid ly to pur is a the petty retail dealer and ai the same tmie enrich his more guilty abettors, the wholesale dealer and manuiac- xurer, who are the responsible agents of the traffic. It is no remedy. The controlling elements of the traffic are appetite and greed. High license docs not lessen tho.appctile, but ia strengthens the greed; and more, the word of God scands against it. ‘Woe unto them ❖ ?! * which justify the wicked for re­ ward.\ ‘•We regard this policy, therefore, as an obstacle to the ultimate triumph of legal pro­ hibition.” This is signed by five members of the com mittee, but L. E. R o ckwell adds to the re­ port:: . ‘“I- concur . with-, th© above except the. last section 011 high license, which I deem at this time uncalled for and inexpedient.” A long, debate followed the /presentation of- the report, hut: it was ultimately passed. in. the above form by a vote of 183 to 58. Subsequently . a resolution w a s passed to the effect that the church as such ffid not in­ terfere w ith politics,-.but allowed, each mem­ b e r free, to vote as lie saw fit. MR. DICKINSON REPLIES. He Says tlie: Speech.. Quoted by Mr. Blaine Never Was Made. B oston , Oct. 9.—A representative of the Boston Herald called upon Postmaster Gen­ eral. Dickinson in Washington and said to him:-: “Have you .seen Miv Blaine’s reply to your western speech on New England?” \I want to ask you in all seriousness,” said Mr. Dickinson, ‘‘whether Mr. Btyhae is well. ; His/statements out .west have been extraordi­ nary on every subject. There is more than a touch of Don Quixote de La Mancha in some of his historical capers.: With a dozen of ex- ■ellent e speeches on the issue of the campaign • urgently calling for replies from representa­ tive statesmen this ‘uncrowned king’ of de- tbaters incoherently belabors a speech which he says I have delivered through the w est. ” “The speech only exists in his imagination. The knight of the sorrowful figure tilting at : the;wdndmill: wus not more grotesque and • pitiable. . Here Is something else he stated in. Michigan. Referring to wood pulp, he said; “ ‘It is a cabinet affair. Dickinson and Secretary. Bayard’s son own. the patents; and right there lies the free trade joke of the sea­ son. Wood pulp was on the free list, but has •now been placed on the protected schedule. -It is an industry which should be protected it seems, even if it does put Cleveland’s cabinet in rather an anomalous position* ’ “Now I do not even know Secretary Bayard’s son, and of course have., no interests . with him.. If Mr. Blaine were quite well.the only reply I would make to this charge; would be that of Horace Greely to the country ed­ itor, laconically impugning the latter’s verac­ ity in good Anglo-Saxon. The Plumed ’Knight; should put on the tin helmet and have a Sancho Panza to go about with him. When I do make a speech, as I shall, I will ■have something further to -say about Mr.: Blaine—if he gets well enough.” Governor -H ill Speaks at Gloversville* - G l o v e r s v i l l e , N. Y., Oct. 10.—This vil­ lage was ablaze last night in . consequence of the visit of Governor David B. Hill, who ar - rived here at 7:30. He was met at the rail­ road station by several ; campaign clubs, brass bands and drum corps and escorted to the opera house where 2,500 people awaited him. The crowd being: too large to enter the building, another hall w?as occupied, and this =too was filled. . The governor sp>oke at both meetings, his speeches/being devoted largely to the- high license question* The governor returned to Albany at midnight. Instantly: K illed, by. a Train,. : D a y t o n , N. Y., .Oct. 10.—Frank - Croupe, conductor in charge of one of the pusher crews working between here and Gowanda on the Buffalo and Southwestern railway, slipped ■and fell-under the cars . here. . He was. in­ stantly killed. Mr. Croupe was a bright and jepergetic young man, a member of the base­ ball club at Gowanda where.he lived, and he leaves a host of friends, to mourn his sudden death. He leaves a widow to whom he was •married but a few months since. More Em p loyes on Strike. G a r d n e r , Mass., Oct. 1.— Three hundred more of Hey wood Brothers & Company’s em­ ployes have struck against the proposed 20 per cent, reduction, making 500 in all out at th© rattan works;# All the girl employes and all the Swedes are among the strikers. The company has brought a lot of Finns and Russians to. take the strikers’ places. The employes in Heywood’s chair works are: talk­ ing about striking,: Wouldn't Spoil His Voice. , NEWjBURGH, N. Y., Oct. 10. — Daniel Dougherty, wbo was announced to speak at a Democratic meeting here '. .last night,, posi­ tively refused to. do so, alleging on his ar­ rival that he had been promised an opera house and a rink had been obtained. He, would not spoil his voice for any body of peopfo Consequently local speakers were Compelled to take his place. . * >* ' . . . , w •-;.•• •• • • . - • ••• . .. Probably F a t a lly Injured. , Corby, Pa., Oct. 10. —Stanley Carr, 20 years old, son of Eugene Carr of Beai] Lake, Pa.; ipet with a probably fatal accident here. While in an intoxicated state he attempted to board a freight train on'the N. Y., P. and O, road. He was thrown under the caboose, had his left foot taken off, his skull crushed and his body badly jammed. T b e lr Ticket: Completed. N e w Y o r k , Oct. 10.-— The - County Democ­ racy has completed the Hewitt ticket by nom­ inating Michael C. Murphy for sheriff, James Daly for county clerk, Adolph L , Sanger for nrv^fdent oi‘ tku board of aldermen and Bernard Dawes. Col? James J. Mooney and A$fctt>t IVech for coroners. < Fork Assembly NomlnntbMwi. a )AH, N. Y., Oct. 10 .-J#« V©*- Canajoharie Was n o m m a ^ ^ 1 l»e of . Montgomery ooj |ohnaeft© n »# L. E. WALKER & (SON, WARSAW, N. Y., carry in stock a very good variety of Musical Instruments and Books, and will endeavor to have always on hand the very best strings and trimmings for Violin, Gui­ tar, B. njo, &c., and will take special care * * * to fill carefully every order left with them in this line. If you wish a Drum, Fife, 01 * . Brass Instrument we can give yon good figures. Remember to look at our .stock of • •• ; •; . >;/ / : :-//'3'7/7; • ; *.:7/ /-7;: / / / - - 7 / / ;y;/77// . 7/.. /;;.,■./,// ; ;-:/:ty- - ' ^ / Campaign Badges, Flags, Streamers, Lan­ terns, Etc. We have them to sell. L . E . THE TRUMPET —GIVES NO— Uncertain Sound As to the merits of the Clothing, Fnr- ' nishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Etc., . sold at the Palace Clothing House, No. 33 Main Street, Waisaw, N. Y. J Thousands of people, to-day are thanking G E O . W . J j E M O N THE MODEL CLOTHIER. For the handsome suits obtained ot him, for very small qxor.ey. egp5* Anything new and nobby, c m be had a t No. 33 Main Street, — * WARSAW, N. Y.‘ B r y c e , B r y d e n £ S o . (SUCCESSORS TO THE LATE A. E. PURDY.) A ll wool Dress Flannels 1 2 ^ cents. 40 iaeli Dress Flannels 25 cents. Heavy English Suiting, 29 cents. 86 ineli Tricots, 3 1 cents. 54 inch Dress Flannels, 37i cents. We Have Received 6‘Pieces Usually sold at $ 1 . 0 0 per yard. You can ,-flnd tliem on the ^ Dress Goods (Counter, 72^ cents. ' T H I S W E 1 I A T Y O N E a Y j 7 ; / ••;7 7'7-:-7: :-7z. -'7 >.77.-/;'/ ■,% /'-7/ „;:, :/77777:>':77U;.'T /:/}.,/ 7;-7; Do not forget to look at oiir all Wool and Silk • W a rp Henri- • -r r» • ' / ? - > r . A * . * ‘.fc-t- , r - • :l - C - -eC ' > - \ ;,t rt-.T i .> •» . > : V « - . - •• V - ettas in Black and Colors. N e w Shades coming in every day. ^ ^ ^ . A n immense stock of Shawls from $ 1 . 7 5 up'. Special Bargain at $2.50. Another case of 5 cent Shawls for 3 F r i d a y A i d Saturday. Another case of 25c all wool Hosiery for this week. One case of Qashmere, Jersey and Fleece Lined; Silk Gloves at; 25 .; . • • . ••- . .*• ■ . •« .• . •• - r ' >. • ’• ••■ . ’ ' '» - ■ . - .W •..; v J.?' ■ cents. * - 5 1 1 Blankets, Flannels, Underwear, and all Winter Goods are here at City Prices. N E W coming in every day and have, confidence in sa\ i.ig we have * most complete stock ever shown m the county, m 1* ♦V lit / J!

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