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The daily leader. (Gloversville, N.Y.) 1887-1898, February 24, 1900, Image 6

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^T h e D a ily Leader tibllsliea every flay,, Sunday excepted, at 13 South Main Street. ??raLt,lAM B. COLLINS, Publisher. i ■ ^ e ily e r d fl, by, carriers ,fo r 40 cents a ' « fn ad v a n c e ’ *^'*^*^ •.^ d s ittv e ly no subscriptions taken a t less |hfen ffl cen ts per m o n th fo r a period of tha,n six m o n ths and no reduction y»V en u n le s s paid in advance. i ^W -EDiAY, FJSiBRUAIlY 24, 1900. ^Tlu,e A COliTEMPTIBLE SPIRIT, spirit'of that Philadelphia gath- .•iftg of \anti-imperialists as clemon- tratdd in, some of the remarks made, as something which few men who .11 ■ themselves American citizens mid With any consistency he proud of. is (true that some, a little more man- Ahd decent than others, had suflici- grace to hlush over the insults that e heaped upon the president of the ed States, and in a shame-faced aer. asked that personalities be led- and that the name of McKin- le stricken from the record of in- nt proceedings of the conference; the retort of one Stevens of Phila- .'hia shows the animus behind the Aole scheme of this precious coterie, d establishes its proper level. This \ Stevens, who exposed his own im- iable character by alluding to the iident as a “murderer who is chiefly lame for the shame that rests upon country,” was one of the men duly ised to take a part in that confer- and if his colleagues wore, at all id of the kind of company they ? in, they have, fairly earned re- eit execration from their fellow ntx’ymem every where and have won ,/^ight to he held in even greater tempt than ever before. The great- shame. that rests upon the country j(ay Is that it must harbor such crea- e!p in the guise of American citi- S, and for that neitlrer President Cinley nor any of his loyal admir- and supporters can he accusjl of he. \While the speech, of men like tens is revolting and exasperatin.g, vrtimateiy can do no harm to the ’tet^r of the grand statesman wlio ih ^he white house a t Washinglon. -Inosi natural Influence must be to aken the cause of the plotters them- ves, by alienating the respect of m who lay claim to decency and self om the^weekly i-eport of the New banking ho'use of Henry Clews & e glean the significant fact that ilroad situation 'continues emi- ’ satisfactory, for earnings are Eg steady gains over the in- of last year, and every inclica- mlnts to the maintenance of this rvement for a' long-time to,come, ral trade is in excellent condition, this week i.s j^-itnessmg the larg- .itsh of buyers that was ever .(wn. The wlK^leaale stores and ho- ? of New York are filled with repre- tatives of big interior business lUsee, who are enthusiastic over the itlook in the west and south and sady buyers at advancing prices for iwrchandise. In the dry goods market here i& oftener a scarcity of goods ihan of buyers. This means a west- iouad for \the railroads during the Boxt.few weeks. Last week’s east- bound traffic was the biggest on rec­ ord. During the last five weekar- the eaBt-boFcmd tonnage aggregated 798,000 tons, against 524,000 tons same time in 1^9 and 431,000 tons in 189S ,ttee of the national a.ssociation of ^mocnatic clubs, held in Wasliington 4it9rday, a comnjittee -was appointed j assist in making preparations for celebration of Jefferson’s birthday h Washington in April. This proceed- mg is eminently proper, but the ques- jtlon will intrude, which particular Iwing of the Democratic party is to ^hare in the honors of the occasion? 'he Bryanites insist that they are the sly living and true exponents of ,ief- irsonlan Democracy. ' Tlieir oppon- ats declare the statement to be a base fabrication. Now, hov\f are these dif- fo^nces to be adjusted so that bf t|jie dead statesman may be honored, instead of being made » Ki 0 r« bone of contention for rival tj^ohs to' wrangle over? it f\dll ue ■Urej^ting to watch and see how this IjCuIty Is ultimately adjusted. p satisfactory news comes to us -hliy that the conference cominitleo m th® currency bill reached an agree- yesterday, and the probability is flat it will speedily become a law. t^bls much dlRCUBSod bill makes the /fold doll.ar the btandnrd of valiip, and forms of money I hsuoi I or coined by jr|3i« 1‘nlteit atate.T must be maltualnod Vt ft Jiftrtty with It. Jtii flmil nn.l for- kftl fnaetment ivlll remove nil posnl- Wllty fi£ tiunin'i'Iiif; ’w’Uh Aimrieiin ^ m l l t uiirt Uuuor, .It leuf t f-n a long to m of ycB.ro, on Uie imrt uf Uiouu wU'i fop Bomo tlmo Plot Iwvo brui iwJni iHiir Mtmiir.t endcavovn ig degrado lUu m rm ti.y g/ l!»g m m try. iilrfiy mmm rmt criaiforiahlo cb H* U’URks foy pes*t« fit CHURCH GOERS’ GUIDE. Sanriees Sunday a t the \Various Houses of \Worship. The W. 0..T. ,U. meeting to-m,ornaw afternoon at 4 o’clock will be led by \Wesley Jones. Everybody welcome. First Presbyterian church. Rev. Harvey Clement will preach -morning and evening. Sunday school at 12 m. Meetings -during the week as usual, Universalist church. Services at Mills hall Sunday at 7 p. m., conducted by Rev. P. W. Betts, sulbject, \True and False Ideals in Religion; An Hon­ est Man the Noblest Work of God.\ St. James Lutheran cihurch, John J. Dominic, pastor. Services morning and evening at the usual 'hoairs, conducted hy the pastor. Sunday school at noon. Junior League meeting at 4 o’clock. Christian ^Science' services will be held at No. 20 South Main street, up stairs. Sunday- at 11 a. m. Wednesday 7:30 p. ini, Rooms open Tuesday and Friday from 3 to 5 p. m. Christ church service?.- Holy co-ni- muniou except on first ,Sunda.y in the month, 8 a. m.; first Sunday in the month, 10:30 a. m.; morning -prayer, litany and sermon, 10:30 a. im.; Sunday school, 12 m. Evening service a t 7 o’clock. First Ba,ptist church, ReW. A. W. Bourn, D. D., pastor. Services morn­ ing and -evening at the usual hours, 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m.. Rev. E. H. Brown of the Fremont Street church, 1 tihe morning service, wall preach s and the pastor will preach in the eve: ing. Baakism at the evening servic Strangers W'eleome, A. -M. B. Zion church, Chestnut street. Preaching h y the -pastor, R-ev. G. C. Carter, a t 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday 'school at 3 p. an. Prayer and praise meeting at 7 p. m. Subject for the evening sermon, “God’s accept­ ance Requires His Followers to Come out from the W-orfa’s Ammseim-ents,” All are cordially invited. The Free Methodist church, services at 37 Rural avenue. Mary E, Chyno- webh, pastor. There will be no ser­ vices Sunday, but all are Invated to at­ tend the quarterly meeting at 20 Blast Main street, Johnstown, Rev. _M. N. Downing in charge. Class -meeting as usual Tuesday ' and prayer ifneeting Thursday a t 7:30 p. m. -Come. Fremont street M. E. church, Rev. E. H. Broiwn, pastor. Classes at 9:30 a. m. and 6 p. m. Preaching in the morning by Rev. A. W. Bourn, D. D. Sundav school at 12; Sunday school at South‘Main street and at -Meco a t 3 p. m. Ladies’ prayer circle at 4:30, led hy Anna Jamison. Praying hand at 4:30, led by Loren J, Cole. Preaching hy the pastor at 7 -p. m., theme. Congregational church, Rev. \W. E. Park, D. D., pastor. Services a t 10:30 a. m. and 7 p.m. The pastor will preach both morning and evening. Sunday school at 12 m. Meeting o f the Junior Endeavor society at 4 p. m. The Christian Endeavor society will _ m eet on Monday a t 7:30 p. m. It will be the consecration meeting. Prayer meet­ ing of the church on Wednesday at 7:30 p .m . Christian Endeavor Study class will meet at the parsonage at 8:30 p. m. The lecture preparatory to communion -will be preached in the chapel on Friday a t 7:30 p. m. First M. B. church, I. D. Yan Valk- t nburg, pastor; L. I. Backus, assistant. Public worship at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m., with preaching hy the pastor. The subject in the morning will be ‘The \I'ictory of Faith;” in the even­ ing, “The Character of Cornelius,” Sunday school in •mission,Helwlg street at 2:45. YToung Men’s Band a t 4:30, subject, “Temperance,” leader, J. A. Dingman. Class meeting at 6 p. m.‘ League meets Monday evening at 7:30, leader. Miss Seckner. Family gather­ ing Wednesday, 7:30. Women's prayer meeting Thursday afternoon at 4 o’clock. Y\au are invited to these ser- Church of Christ, hall No. 12 Bleeck- er street, between West Fulton and Church streets. Preaching by Mr. M. Gunn at 10:30 a. -m. and 7 p. m. Morn­ ing subject, “A Conflict and Triumph of Christ; evening subject, \The ‘First Gospel Sermon.” Lord’s sapjlfer at 11:30 a. m. Bible school a t 11:45 a. m. Christ­ ian Endeavor a t G -p. m. Prayer meet- lag on. Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. a t the above hall. Subject, “Our .luhilee Offering.” The subject *£00 Sunday morning as of gieat importance, oas it illustrates the appstolic way of. preach­ ing, tells how sinners -became Christ­ ians, thus making Imown God’s love of pardon for the whole world. The pub- lip Is cordially invited to all the ser- Nort'h Main sti*eet M. E. church, Rev. W. H. Groat, pastor. Love feast at 9:30 in the new auditorium. Recep­ tion of members and cammiinion ser­ vice a t 10:30, conducted by the pastor. T'his will be the first communion in the finished auditorium. Do not miss it. The pastor will speak of some’ special gifts to the church, and the\ chorus will introduce some new fea­ tures in the service. In the evening at 7 o’clock a model of -the tabernacle will be erected on . the . platform and the pastor will apep-k on ' “Moses and his building,” after which a delega­ tion of twenty-five children from \the Sunday sdiookand Junior League, will assemblB a t the chancel rail and en­ gage in a children’s dedication, exef- cise, JDveryhody . welcome to this unique service. The Sunday school will all gather in the a-udltoriiim at 12 o’clock noon, and will participate in the Badge day exercises under the direction o'f Superintendent John Mc­ Lean. Let every member of -each class be present. The Junior League will meet as usual at 3:30 p. u lorning se ich in the Transfers Recently Recorded In tlie County Clerk’s Office. T h e fo llo w in g i s a lis t ofi tr a n s f e r s ;cor-ded in’ the cou-n-ty clerk’s ofiice since om' last report: Margaret 'Harbma-n of the town of Johnstown, to Louisa Ruff of the same town, land in town of Bleecker; con­ sideration nominal. ■Lelah B. Nellis Smith, Raymond D. Nellis land iMary B. Duesler of the town -of E'phratah, to Arch and Orville Crouse of St. Johinsville, land ia town of -BphrA’ta'h; consideration $215. ^ Margaret Brown of -Gloversv-ille, to Wilila-m B. Bya'on of Jdhnstown, 'land in Gloversville; consideration nominal. jay S. and Elmira .Schuyter ,'of the town of Joh-nstoiwp; to Sai’ah J. Wem- ple of Johnstown, land- in lown. of Johnstoiwu; cohsklera-tion nominal.. ames D. and Ella C. Feeter of Little Is to Francena Barker of Herldiner county, land in town . of OiPpenheim; consideration nominal. Menzo and Mary Mosher of ^Dolge- ville to Dewey G. and Mary E. Mosher of Oppenheim, land i-n town of Oppen- haim^ consideration $200. Henry Smith of the tew-n of Qppeu- helm to Mary E. Mosher o'f the same town, land in town of Oppenheim; consideration nominal. Fred ,W. and Hanan-h Shaffer of Gloversville to George Rowe of the same place, land in Gloversville; con­ sideration $500. John and Helen Kean of Gloversville to Philip and, Mary A, Buseck -of the same place; .land in Gloversville; con­ sideration nominal. William and Beirtha Polmateer of Johnstown to A. 0. Hine of Glovers­ ville, land in town of Oppenheim; consideration nominal. Philip' and Mary A. Buseck of Glov- ersviUe tq .Tohn Kean, of the same place, land in Gloversville; consulera- tiou nominal. Homer, Charlotte and Eveline Yroo- ma-n of the town .of Mohawk, to Mar­ cus T. Morey of the same town, la.nd In town of Johnstown; considei’ation Pleasant Lake club to George T. Marsh of LansLngburgh, land ih town of Stratford; consideration $75, Charles and Melvina Snyder of Mayfield, to William -Sparr of the same place, land in town oef Mayfield; con­ sideration nominal. Johnstown Real Estate coafiEpany to Samual Brown of Johnstown, land In Johnstown; consideration $1,050. William J. Morgan, state comp­ troller, to George R. Pinch of Glens Falls, land In town of Bleecker; con­ sideration $331.75. Charles G. and Emily C. Bacon of Northville to James B. Wilson and Ar- thiir W. Heath of Northville, land In Northville; consideration $200. Andrew J . and Mary E. Nelils of Johnstown, to Watsoh B. Hewett of Gloversville, land In Gloversville; con­ sideration $950. Mayfield. Mrs, Mary Kingsley of Hagamaiis re­ turned to her home Wednesday. Mrs, Minnie Dutoher has moved in\ Cluirity Ynn Buren’s house. Miss Jonnlo Rico left on Monday n£- lornoon train for Bolao, Idaho, In com- pnny with Mrs, L. 0. Rico. I^rniik Ooodivmoto and ivlfo o-f Yon­ kers, N. Y., returned to tlu^lr lioim Saturday last. 'riu' lamu-i-H’ inotltiito was hold at Mnyflcld, 'ThurHdny, February 22, Mrs. John Hall boueht ol Jo.sci)b n.vioii Ulri houro on Flrut avonuo, A Iku'n owned by M('«s Baralx i. wti ■wao concumed by flro yatci'day after­ noon fbout i o’clock. Vavm Rlcburdoou haa takra up hla n fildenct) In lllccvnio, The inid»»jntor cowiny convf’nt'on of tljf) WrtinsB’t Cliristiitn 'fcmpriwcft union will bo iioW l» Jtr/flsWi REAL ESTATE MOVEMEHTS. TO AMEND GAME LAWS. Bills Introduced a t Albany by Assem­ blym an Marson. Assemblyman Marsoh yesterday in­ troduced a batch of amendments to the game laws. One pertains to section 28, relative to the close season for woodcock and grouse. It prohibits shooting woodcock from December IG to September 15, in place of to August 31, as at present permitted. The close season for grouse is fixed from De'cemi her 16 to September 15, instead of to August 31, as a t present. Anotbea* of Assemblyman Marson’s bills amends section 2 so as to make the close sea­ son for deer from November 25 to Aug­ ust 31, instead of from November 16 to August 14. Section 4 of the game laws is amended so as to provide that wild deer or venison, possessed or sold from December 1 to August 31, both inclu­ sive, ^halP be in viblUtloii'of laW. At present the law permits the possession and sale of wild deer and venison from November 21 to August 14. Possession thereof from November 25 to December 1 (now November 16 to November 20), shall be presumptive evidence, accord­ ing to the Marson amendment, that the same -was unlawfully taken by the pos­ sessor. Still another bill of Assembly­ man Marson’s amends section 13 rela- THAT DREADFUL DAY. It Is Bound to*CorAe'to''You\'at Least Once a Year, ’, It is a day of wrath-^^-a’ dreadful’ da^, and it is bound to come once a year to all’of Us. • But when it is \over-we are the better for it. Happy is he who an­ ticipates its coming, prepares for it, aids the work hy every means in his power, for the more thorough the preparation tho more effectual the work and the sooner it is over. Of course we refer to the spring . house­ cleaning, so necessary in every home. But thm-e is a greater spring cleaning. Just asj'the house needs cleaning, so docs the body. Breathing the hot, viti­ ated air of the house and workahop all winter, taking only the exercise you a.ro forced to, your body has not thrown off the refuse matter that it should. Stomach, liver, blood, bowel? and kidneys are clogged with it. In this condition spring will let the pes­ tilential matter loose and before you know It you aro lii the doctor’s hands. Prepare now. Cleanse your s.vstcm. ’rako tho groat, now medicine, Onlcura Solvent, tho discovery of David Ken­ nedy, Physlclim and Surgeon, of Ken­ nedy Row, Kingston, N. Y.. iind put your system in order before the (•logged and wonkened Ijitonml organn bi’cnU down. \ Do it now find a few (loses will do moi’o for you than fjiiarts of modleiiio will n month Inter. If you luivo ilonbUi, try n fren b.unpk', surlj ns will ho sent you if you wrltn to tho It la Bafo, mild and tboroneh. it mxB Z n T S & m , tSt'ortf r tS} HAVE YOU TASTED III muA' C B V l 5 n T E A ’? It is the purest a n d most delicious tea in the world. Black, Mixed and Green. PEGG1’\’S DREAiM. A new -operetta. 'Mi'. Albert W. Noll both author of the words and com­ poser -of the Thusic of “Peggy’s Dream,” a juvenile operetta just published by Oliver Ditson Cojnpany, Boston (price 40c.). The composer’s flai-e gift of. mel­ ody is la evidence an this dellg/litfiil work. Peggy, a poor lame girl, return­ ing to -her room, takes up her doll and tells her of the shop wind(vws filled with toys, dolls and books, and of the Brownies, .lack au-d Jill, Bo-peeb, Miss Muffett, etc. Then she -wishes f for a fairy god-mother,and beginning to sing a lullaby, falls to sleep. A fairy ap­ peals, attended hy @ir Tbomas Grim­ alkin and Lady Bunny, and intro-duces the* following characters; Bo-peep, Mother Huihbar-d, Miss - ‘Muffett, Boy Blue, King Cole, Brownie, Jack and Jill. Each of these characters sings a song. Sir Thomas Grimalkin, a white cat, and Lady Bunny, a white rabbit furnish mucdi a-musement and are fin­ ally married. The music, written in comic ojaera style, is bright, catchy and melodioius. The songs are neither difficult.to learn, nor to sing, an’d are well within the range of (|hildren’s voices. The half- dozen songs of the much loved Mother Goose characters are a vaiuahle . addi­ tion to the ever increasing oollectl(jii of musical settings an-d' treatments of the famous rhymes, and well worth the price of the hook in any home. This operetta is -decidedly unique. It r-e- qiiires only inexiiensive costumes and stfige settings, and is sure to be popu­ lar, Time of performance, fifty, min- Tlie albove music is published hy Oli­ ver Ditson 06., Boston. iVithout meaning to be- offensive, one painiter redently referred to the chief m-ag'istra.te -as “a natural poser.\ His latest portrait is now being painted for the Corcoran gallery. THE CENTER OP THE\ CITY. The stations of the Lake'Shore and hllchigan Soutihern Railway are locat­ ed in the very h eart of almost every city along its route, and in some cases the principal connecting lines arrive and <lepart fi’om the same -depot, en­ abling pati’ons to niakp connection with other roads with the least possi­ ble Inconvenience and loss of time. The Lake Shore and -Michigan Southern Railway is the road for a trip between Buffalo and ■western cities. LITERARY NOTE. From Houghton, Mifflin & Co., Boston and New York. The author of Knights in Fustian, a story of “Copperhead” plotting in In­ diana during the war for the Unton, id a young woman, native to the Scenes of which she writes. Caroline jBrown is one o f the names frequently seen in .the lists of contributors to periodical literature, but Knights in Fustian is her first large essay in fiction. Tlie hook has an effective descriptive qual­ ity, a strong native Insight into human nature, and a grasp of diaracteij unus­ ual in a new writer. Humor i s ’said to ■Jie lacking in the feminine- .jifetafy. equipment. Of Miss Brown this is not true, for the humorous element is well in evidence in Knights in Fustian; and in a n episode in the love story,in which the hero seems to -neglect his sweet­ heart, the humor of the situation is de­ veloped to the fullest extent. T'he vol­ ume is to be published in March by Houghton, Mifflin & Co. MANY A LOVER. Has turned wlthdisgust from an oth­ erwise 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 25 cts. and 50 cts. For sale a t J. A. Yan Auken’s. . ■ i , 2 H T B o n d s ‘nV-^,:c{,’rV.''cd uvc,’aM Ixor^real estate and m'or'tjj.igcs ofiS K S , S S S S S ’3 “ 1:ii ’W a r U i ' 8 8 S . . 2 I S « ’ ; mm exilatlon) .............................. . i.iw.ao jiSSf!!;;» Hi ueKrivruni-un-ser.hpoiii: gSriSol COVfCfit-AUCBU Fair and Square \PROOF OP THE SUPERIOR EXCEL­ LENCE OP CURO BLOOD TONIC— THIS MAN LIYBS HERE, Glance over this and other papers and you will invariably find that the people quoted as praising all other remedies always live somewhere else— never in this locality. » YVhat does the recommendation of John Smith of Oregon prove? Ahsor lutely nothing. Curo Blood Tonic, hbwever, has been highly recommend­ ed in this very paper by over lOO es­ teemed Gloversville citizens; by peo­ ple Yvhom yoii can see and talk with and get the truth. Only recently, Mr. Charles N. Jamison, No. 27 North School sheet, the popular liveryman of this city, told a friend: “Curo cer­ tainly helped me gx'eatly. I was quite run down, constipated; could eat lit­ tle, and my blood was poor. Now, af­ ter taking one bottle of -this remeily, I feel excellent.” Nothing is so good a s an appetizer, general tonic, nerve soother and laxa­ tive, as Curo. It aids digestion, builds Up the body and makes blood and mus- ledy equals Curo Blooi are of dyspepsia, rheui orders and kidney am diseases.lt'is particularly valuable fo pale, weak, tired women. Curo cures All druggists sell a $1 bottle of Cur Blood Tonic for 59c. and a 59c. bottle or Curo Oil for 25c. Accept no substi­ tute. There Is nothing so good or like Curo, compounded by the -Curo Blood Tonic Co., Pittsfield, Mass. least one handsome gown of crepe de chine, chenille striped barege, silk dotted veiling or plain black brus- relsels netet overver a silkilk orr satinatin slip. r n o a s o s slip A new American “mousseline bril- liante,” closely copying the French fYa'Ic in appearance and exactly dupli­ cating it in colors, Ih sold in 32 inch widths at the importing houses, 'as well as a t fancy dry ’goo'ds stores, at a very low price. SYSPEPSIA For sale a t Miller’s drug store. Til |fl Monday, Febr 111, ary,2<). Tuesday, ll, Feb. 27. CHAS. CO G H UN’S Greatest Succees. The Royal Box. m antic; ‘ drama id, remo Mr. Coughlin. Prices, 25, 50, 7oc. and $1.00. Seats on sale Friday morning a t Modtanyels. store; . . \ ' . ! f- H o u s e s fo r S a le / Sikth street, $2,450. McNab avenue, $1,800. Spring street, $1,850. West Pine street, $1,G50. West Pine street, $1,750. East Pine shoot, $1,000, Lexington avenilo, $1,800. Eagle street, $1,800. BleocUcr oU’cct, $900. Grovo fiU’cet, $1,100, ’tVoodOldo avcmio, $1,000. Hroftd fiheot, $3,200. Uyoaid fttreot, $8,C00. UoutU Judiow oU’CCt, $3,000, grade, t and the HIGH grade. f known £ erly made. 'Phe fine grade, or known as equal to custom made, is made out of a good quality material, cut within the juris­ diction of fashion, and trimmed and. made to imitate the custom tailor’: ’ ' The high grade, or the high art clothing, is made in the same as cus­ tom made -clothing, only on a larger scale, instead of the average tailor, who is himself designer, cutter, trim­ mer, tailor and finisher, the whole­ sale tailorshops arc employing differ­ ent help for each p£irt, and therefore their clothing is often superior in make and general get-up as the crea lion of ordinary tailor-made clothing and general tf ordinary t; Each grade of clothing is manufac­ tured by different houses and a uni­ form price is paid by all manufactur­ ers for the trimming and labor of each brand. But while the net cost of cloth, trimming and labor in each brand is uniform, yet the selling prices at the manufacturers differs, and each i facturer marks his price accordii .’ of doing bus' his way of doing business. Now, it is quite a task for the retail merchant to llnd ouit the several manufacturers of each brand Avho are selling their brands at the lowest prices. \We have succeeded. \W e g e j.the goods from just the risbt makers. We say so because Ave believe it, and we be- lieA’e it because It is, and we will ci Vince you of it this\ season. BEIL CLOTilllfC CO., CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS, HATS and SHOES. 8 and 10 W. Fulton St. A Life S a v e r . 'm m m 'I^Keeps you warm, don’i catch cold, saves your doctor bills. II Pflilve Ciifort. No carriage or sleigh complete with­ out one. The most durable heater ever offered; absolutely no flame, no smoke, no odor, no dirt; it burns a carbon brick which will last 15 hours. Come and See One. CVISiO. E H . W M C Carriage Repository. ; 8 'to 10 Forrest St. Y O U can'HOW procure a long distance- - T e l e p h o n e —In' your— R e s id e n c e , ....7cts.a Day.... :::In your:;: O F F I C E , 10 ct$. a Day. i S p e o i a i l f S J o t l o e ^ , & CO.,.7:1 South ^'TABOE CU T T E R S w anted. Rea, tVMto 1 glove trankii. H em m e rs In shoia. Rohr & BOY W ANTED—L lttau e r Bros. •ison, M c Intosh & Co., Griniiell, Iow a ; 6 F i r s t avenue. LUtauc-r B ros’, m a k in g departm e n t. \Vt^ANTED- er & Co.’s. I—Table c u tte r s a t Jacob Ad- m a k e rs. L.E.W lnne, TO R E N T —F r o n t, furnished i fully m odern. CS Bleecker s tr e e t. 123 E ^ p F u l t i [T—L o w sr rooms. Inquire No. ST O R E -50 N o rth School s tr e e t. P o r k h u r s t block. TO R E N T —L a r g e le a th e r mill, equipped f o r all kind s o f le a th e r Iresslng. A b o u t M a rch 1. Room s. No. 19 B o u levard. Store, 178 K lngsboro avenue. F i r e Insurance w r i tte n In th e strongest companies. M oney to loan on bond a n d m o rtgage. . M ills & Burton. FOR SALE. H. H . Steele, 33 W e.st F u lto n street. •ead m a clilno. In - ■ \ lany, N. Y. tu - th - s lm low, agent. 11 B leecker street. FO R SAT.E—O n e-fam ily house. Inquire lO'l Mar.shall avenue. MISCELLANEOUS. Cor\tlilsVd'^ a t th is ofllce and paying PULTON COUNTY ELECTRICAL SUPPLY AND CONSTRUCTION CO. Bolls, tolophono liiBtallatlonB and re* pairs promptly attendod to and eiifti’' antcod, Electric light plants inotallod. Motor and dynamo ropalrliiK a cpcclal- ty. ElGotoicnl tuppUcc and novelties alwayi oh hand. Olfico, UV4 Elm ttit'Ct, Qlovorovlllo, N. Y, C. E. Hilc, Business Mgr- ■S/. L, Smith, Supt,

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