Westfield Republican, 1900-06-27
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f @he WU'stficli) iicjjitblicftH V ■n % \ 3 WESTFIELD, CHAUTAUQUA CO., H. Y.. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1900. NO. 14. VOL. XLV1. Htt> Kinner Succeed* Mlea Hart well. LYOB'S CENTRAL DRUG STORE ARAM BESHGETOUR. The Board of Education by unanimous vote adopted the report of tue committee to hire Miss Mary Kinner to succeed Miss Hartwell as preceptress of our High School. A Lively List oi Wash Dress Fabrics. DROWNED WHILE LEARNING HOW Telephone Call 2To. 80.. TO SWIM. These are the most wanted goods in stock just now. When the weather gets real hot and people find they nee4* more cool dresses, these are exactly the stuffs that will be asked for. Yet the prices today /are a quarter or a half below their worth. He Was a Native of Armenia, an Ambl- Miss Kinner,i» a graduate of our High School, is winner of the Plumb Scholarship, a graduate of the Rockford, III., Seminary, and has had a limited experience in the class of work she is engaged How Do Yon Like it ? tious Boy, a Good Student, Who Was Making His Way To An Education and Future.—A Fugitive From Re- OUR SODA WATER ligieus Prosecution. Aram Beshgetour, a native of Armenia, was drowned in Chautauqua creek, Friday, :o teach. Ruse Rail- at Last Contains just the right proportions, just ihe amount of rich sweetness, pure fruit juices and pure carbonated water. It tickles the palate and revives the spirits at the same time. Our fountain is a popular place. June 22, about 10:30 a. m. He went to Tbe base ball talent of the town has been reorganized under the name of the Westfield Base Ball Club. It is backed by Maj. H. P. Ritzius, who will be its manager and attend to the financiering of the club. An outside battery will be employed. A complete new outfit consisting of suits, chest protector, balls, bats, mittens, Ac., have been ordered through Wiggins and will be here J uly 3d. the creek alone, about 9:80 o'clock, to A LAR.OE VARIETY. learn to swim He drowned in water less ;han six feet deep, just opposite Erie Cottou C bailies 5c. 10c Percales, 36-iuckes wide at 6Jc. 10c Fancy Dimities reduced to 8c. 18c Brazyl Cloth reduced to 12io. 15c Cable-Cord reduced to il2j.c. 16c Fancy Dimities jeduced io I2jc. 12Jc Plain Muslins reduced to 10c. 15c Foulardine reduced to 12Sc. Madras Skirting reduced to '20o. Colored Pique reduced to 15 o. for skirts at 18o and 25o. Plaiu CTnck at 10c. White Piqne at 10c and 25c. White Duck at 15#. 20c India Lmon reduced to 15c. Hall's place on Water street. This is known to be the fact because he told one What is Your Favor ? or two schoolmates whom he met on the s>n I n Drawn in thin glasses of generous size, fresh fruit syrups and crushed \rULU fmits clean apparatus, prompt service and neat arrangements, all onn A combine to make our fountain the meeting place of people who appre- OUUM our effort to have perfection in this department. We serve Rogers Ice Cream only, made from rich Jersey cream. None better made, seldom any as &ood. Bicyclists tell us that we serve the best cream between Cleveland and Buffalo, and better than f «an be found in either of these eities. One of our new Summer Drinks streets, where he was going and asked :hem to go with him. None of them could go, so he went alone. His body wm found about 11:30 o'clock, but he had evidently been dead some time. It was through Thomas Mosher, the boy who saved Hon. The first game will be played July 4th, with the Sherman club, which hasalso just been reorganized. The admission to the game will be 10 and 15c. S. Fred Nixon's boy from drowning when the Weindorf boy was drowned, that his drowning was discovered. IS LIME JUICE AND KOLA, A Narrow Kscape. On going from his home on Chestnui street to the village Tom Mosher some Last Thursday, Will McGarrell, who works for A. S. Watson, had a narrow escape from death. He was hauling a load of basket covers from Ripley to Mr. Watson's factory, and as he sat on the load a bundle of covers slipped from under him and he fell between the horses. From that time until he was picked up he has a very indistinct recollection of what occurred. It was found that the horses had kicked him, stepped on him, and cut one leg badly above the knee, and all over his body he was more or less bruised. He is still pretty sore, but will recover. Dr. Rood is attending him. All Sorts of Motions and Warm Weather Necessities. What could be better for a bracer on a hot, sultry day ? We have Vernor s Ginger Ale on draught, also Vichy Water, and other mineral waters, lou will Ket olean, wholesome drinks at our fountain, always—a thing worth remembering. times takes a short cut across the creek near the swimming hole. This morning as he went by he saw some clothes on one of the trees but paid no particular attention to Tilings that cost little, cost a whole lot before the year goes 'ronud. It doesn't look as bail to pay three cents for what you might have bought for iwo as M. A. LYON. Don't think we are crowded if you see the seats at the fountain occupied, There is a large space with seats and tables all across the front of our store tor you them as boys, always in groups, are almost always swimming there. On his retftrn he saw the same clothes, when it occurred to him something was wrong, and getting Mr. Htrrick, the miller to go with him it does to pay $1.50 for what could be bought for $1, but it is just as wasteful. Little leaks lose most, for biggest wastes are quickest caught. Today we have some special offerings that the trade will appreciate. Remember none but good nud worthy articles, good and practical for their uses, are admitted into this store Oar Ladles' and Children's they tound the body at the bottom of the creek. , at any price. These are safe economies, every one Trimmed Hats, Sailors & Outing Hats Dr. Rood was summoned as quickly as possible, but life had been extinct some White Lawn Ties at lc. White Lawn ties lc, 2 for 5c & 10c each. Ladies' Wash and Silk String ties at 10c. Ladies' Band Bows at 25c. Ladies' Linen Collars, 4-ply at 8c & 12c. 1 lot of Ties to close at 5c. Back Oombs lOo, 15c and 25c. Tooth Brushes 5o, lOo, 15c aud 25c. Pocket Books and Purses from 5c to $1. Dressing Combs 5o, 10c, 15c and 25c. Pins, lc, 5c and 10c. 1 lot of 100-yard Spool Silks at 5o. time when he arrived. By accident, Dr. E. R. Hopkins, of Silver Creek, was with Dr. Rood. Saved Hi* Hand. Are the latest. PRICES REDUCED to suit everybody. Last Saturday, Fred Cady, who works one of the saws in the Winslow saw mill, had his left hand badly cut on a circular saw. For a moment his attention was called away from his work «[hen his hand got caught, and he received a most peculiar wound. The first finger was badly gashed in several places, the little finger and the muscles of the hand below it were badly cut by the saw. It was a narrow escape from losing a whole hand as is the case of Geo. Dascomb. Ribbed. Balbriggan and Muslin Underwear, and Hosiery, all grades and prices. Summer Corsets now in stock. The remains were given in charge oi Undertaker Crandall, who prepared them for burial and they were removed to the residence of E. A. Skinner, from which place the funeral was held the next afternoon at seven o'clock, Rev. Geo. L. Mac- Clelland officiating, assisted by Rev. J. H. Clemens and Rev. Beshgetour, an uncle of the unfortunate boy. The young man being a member of the Senior class of 1901, members of Westfield High School who had not left the village, attended in a body, and the remains of the unfortunate boy were tenderly laid to rest by the hands of his school fellows in the £. A. Skinner lot. The bearers were WiUon Rood, Claude and Homer McCray, Matthew Wallace, Starr Dickson and Harry Hopson. Aram K. Beshgetour was a native of j Armenia aud fame to this country about three ysars ago. His family suffered terribly during the mausacre of Christians by the Turks at Harpoot. This family took refuge on the roof of a building of a friendly Turk who helped them to escape. Their final escape was effected by the aid of the British minister. His father was a broker, or a banker, in his country, and out of the wreck of his misfortune he managed to save a small sum which, by the assistance of his brother in Smyrna he invested in rugs and other articles that have a sale in America, and started with his family for New York. Arriving there he was obliged to spend one night on Ellis Island, there was a fire and all his goods were destroyed, and he was left a stranger in a strange land with no means of support and a large family on his hands. Then the children who were old enough had to take care of themselves. Not being used to manual labor the elder Beshgetour found it was all he could do to live. Aram, who, through his uncle, had heard of the Skinner family, came on here, and E. A. Skinner and Mrs. Skinner have looked after him ever since. The boy was ambitious and wanted to get an education, become a Christian minister and return to his own country as a missionary. In his efforts he was heartily seconded by his patrons and by his zeal as a student, industry as a worker, and his fidelity and faithfulness as a Christian, amply repaid them for their assistance. He had a most loveable disposition and was a great favorite with all who knew him, especially his school-mates. At the commencement exercises the night before his death he was a conspicuous figure as a stage usher, for which he seemed to have a special fitness. His death has cast a great shadow over the happy scenes that usually follow commencement exercises. He was 20 years old November 2,1899. There were flowers in profusions. The piece from the class of 1900 was a cross and a crown, the cross being in red and the crown white, the class colors. 1 lot of Ladies' Ties, to close at 10c. Fancy Stocks and Neckwear at 1-8 off. jBpanese Fans at lc, 5o and 10c. Ladies' Collar Buttons, 12 styles at 5c. Ladies' Hair Rats at 10c each. Polka Dot Velvet Ribbon for Neckwear at 40c per yard. Nickel Plated Safety Pins, Nos. 2 and 3 at 3c per dozen. Invisible Hair Pins at 5c. 25-yard Spools of Embroidery Silk at 5c. Pulley Belts from 25c to $ 1. Side Combs 10c, 15c and 25o. Brooohe Pins at 5c. Beauty Tina 2 for 5c. -■ _ Pulley Belt Rings at 2c each. Shirt Waist Seta at 10 cents. Pulley Belt Buckles at 25c. Val. Lace from 3o to 25c per yard. Imitation Torchon Lace 1 l-2c to 3o ; 3 incbe9 wide 5o per yard. Sun and rain Umbrellas from 35o to $5. All Untrimmed Hat Shapes at 1-2 prioe. Special prices on all trimmed goods. 1 lot of 75c Sailors to close at 50c. E. -T. Macomber, Westlield, IV. Y. South Side of Main Street. A.S. Watson, Westfield, JT.Y. Mr. Cady has worked around saw mills for eleven years and had previously lost a thumb from a saw cut. He gets off lightly this time. Manufacturer and Dealer in Baskets, Grape Crates, Grape Scherrer—Klt/.lun. H. L. PITTS' DEPARTMENT STORE, Oue of the most notable weddiugs in Westfield of late, was that of Mies Amelie Ritzius, daughter of Major and Mrs. H.P. Ritzius of this placfe, and Pr. E. A. Scherrer, Surgeon U. S. A. The ceremony took place at 9 p. m., June 20, 1900, at the home of the bride's parents, the Rev. Father Corbett officiating. Berry Baskets, Berry Crates, Etc. 21, 22 and 23 Main Street, Westfield, N. Y' EIGHT HUNDRED THOUSAND GRISTS GROUND Eight pound grape baskets made from both hard and soft wood veneer, unexcelled in quality. BRACE UP. 300,000 bleached, machine-made pony baskets, the strongest and most attractive basket that is put upon the market. 100,000 quart berry baskets 2,000 really fine quality gift berry crdtes. 50 car loads of standard grape crates, not of the ordinary cheap kind, but of a quality that will help sell the fruit at the highest market and sustain price. All packages delivered at premises, in Chautauqua belt,or at shipping stations, as arranged. Apply to or address, The house was beautifully decorated with a profusion of flowers, roses predominating. Pillars of roses (American Beauty) supported ropes of evergreen interwoven. with roses, to form an aisle through which the bridal party passed up to a large bower of evergreen and syringa, from which was suspended a wedding bell of bride roses. Under this the ceremony was performed. WHILE YOU WAIT AT THE BEFORE. AFTER. The above cut show» the application of our-Op* tights and Clamp* in repairing smooth or barb wir4 fences. Simple, easily applied, reasonable in pricw Makes old fence* a* good as new. The folTowing'cut represents onfif our fencer con* Wructed of No. 8 smooth wire. You buudjhenu putting in"a"*'many horizontal wire* a*~you*wl*KJ lighten." then .tie together with our. Uprights and Clamp*, making it hog or *heeo proof if desired. K ■ common*tense and th* strongset fence made out if wire. Dont get the klea that our fence le *«j» Mnsive. it cost* but very little more than plain or barn ►irej, A postal card Will bring you prtd wJiy.not.looK into it. _ cloud Harris Feed Mill Cor Pearl & Jefferson Sts*. Good Work, The bridal party came in to the soft strains of Lohengrin's Weddinp March aung by the choir ef St. Peter's Episcopal Church. It was headed by two little pages, Masters Crandall and McKinney, who uotied the white satin ribbon barring the entrance to the bower; after these came the ushers, the bridesmaids, maid of honor, and finally the bride on the arm of her father. Lt. M. C. Mumma, U. S. A., accompanied the groom as best man. The ushers were Messrs. Albert Skinner and George Rockwell. During the ceremony the orchestra rendered the Intermezzo from the Caralleria Rusticana. Prompt Service. A. S. WATSOX, WESTFIELD, N. Y. GRAIN and FEED At Lowest price. oees ANCHOR FENCE CO. '* Jamestown, X Y. Grand Sangerfest! ttflrtgflgeMln your town; If yotf.dont W9 ijiS Thanking the public for its liberal patronage, and asking a continuance of the same, we are, OF THE The bride was attired in white satin with pearl and point lace trimming and wore a pearl and diamond sun-burst, the gift of the groom; she carried a shower bouquet of bride roses. The maid of honor, Miss Rose Watson, wore blue mousBeline de soie, while the bridesmaids, Miss Peiice and Miss Florence Minton were daintily gowned in white organdie; thej carried bouquets of pink roses. The rich toilets of man/ of the guests added to the brilliancy of the occasion. Your obe'dient Servants, 0, SO GOOD! Lake Erie Singing Union J. G. Harris. F. Harris. AT This is the common expression Erie, Pa., July 10,11,12 and 13 A DECLARATION heard at our fountain OF INDEPEDENNCE Among the presents, which were numerous and beautiful, was a handsome silver dresser set, a gift of the choir, of which Miss Ritzius was a member. was all right for our colonies, but does not do for an amcitious jeweler. We frankly make ! Cool Drinks, Three Grand Evening Concerts, July 10, 11 and 12, and Two j Pare Drinks, Matinees, July 11 and 12. Refreshments were served during the re< ception that followed the ceremony. A DECLARATION OF DEPENDENCE. j AppetisingjDrinks, ! The bridal pair left at 1:20 a. m. for a short visit in St. Louis en route to Dr. Scherrer's station, San Carlos, Arizona. Grand Chorus of Nearly One Thousand Ladies and Gentlemen and a Children's Chorus of over 500. i Refreshing Drinks,! upon you for your favors. But we hope by assiduous attention to your wishes, by furnishing yon the best and prettiest and latest goods at lowest prices, and by the expert workmanship which will be put on your repairing, to induce you, in turn, to depend upon us for your needs in our line, so that Dependence Day, for both of us, will last the year 'round! i Delicious Drinks. Il o At the reoeption concert on Tuesday evening, /uly 10th, his Excellency, Charles A. Stone, Governor of Pennsylvana, will make an address, also his Honor John Depinet, Mayor of Erie. Assessment of Franchises. Corporation Taxes. The State Board of Tax Commissioners has fixed and determined the valuation of the special franchises of the Town of Westfield The corporation tax for the village of Westfield, N. Y., is now doe and the warrant for the collection of said taxes has been placed in my hands. O Bach's Symphony Orchestra, of Milwaukee, has been engaged for all the concerts, also the well known Soloists, Mrs. Berth Lincoln-Heuatis, Soprano; Miss Minnie Blenner, Soprano; and Mr. Fred W. Oarberry, Tenor. Musical Director, Paul August Walz. Excursion rates on all railroads and steamship lines. The festival hall is situated at the corner of Seventeenth and State streets,and holds over 4,000. Concerts begin at 2:30 and 8:00 P. M. Grand Pionio at Grove House Park, July 13, to be preceded by a monster procession on the/principal streets of the oily. Admission to oonoerts, 50c, 75o and $1; reserved seats 26c extra; season tickets, 95, are exchangeable for reserved seats, aud two seats ean be secured for any one oonoert with same. Drinks made right,served right, Drinks that please everybody; make them want to do all their drinking here at our fountain* Taxes will be received at the store of L. W. Chapman, No. 10 Main street, at Westfield, N. Y., on Monday, Thursday and Saturday of each week, from 9 i. m. tt 4 p. m., for 30 days, at 1 per cent, commencing Saturday, June 30,1900, and ending Monday, Jnly 30,1900. After that date 5 per cent will be charged oa all taxes not paid. B. B, Vogtij, Collector. Commercial Cable & Telegraph Co. $ N. Y. & Peon. Telephone A Telegraph Co 975 Westneld Gas Co 3,000 Weatfield Telepboue Co 2,500 L. 8. & M. S. Co,, 7 Crowing.. 4,700 N. Y., C. A St. L. R'y, 7 " .. 3,400 American Telephone A Telegraph Co T. 4,000 Western Union Telegraph Co 1,800 150 G. H. PEGLAR, WJBHTF1BLB, ff.T. L H. 0IHI01, ftmkr, MM, II.
|Title||Westfield Republican, 1900-06-27|
|Description||Early newspapers of Westfield, New York|
|NY Heritage Topic||Community & Events|
New York (State), Western
Chautauqua County (N.Y.)
|Date of Original||1900-06-27|
|Format of Digital||image/tiff|
Chautauqua-Cattaraugus Library System
|Digital Collection||Westfield Local Newspapers|
|Rights||Digital image copyright 2012 by Patterson Library, Westfield, NY. All rights reserved.|