Westfield Republican, 1910-04-27
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Slje tUc&tfidd Kcpublicnn VOL. LVI. WESTFIELD, CHAUTAUQUA CO., If. Y., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 27, 1910. No. 6. PEGLzER&BAVIS LIST OF TEACHERS take a deeper interest in this plague, that caused about 17,000 deaths in this state last year, and a financial loss of over $70,000^000. LAMB & COWAN, m The Board of Education Has Completed the List for the Year 1910-1911. as THE DRUGGISTS. CENTRAL; DRUG STORE. Always Busy. 33 Main Street. MERCHANTS EXCURSION. Fresh Drugs. 15 Main Street. 'Phone 80 The following is the list of instructors engaged by the Board of Education for the ensuing year, with the position to be filled and salary received by each: The Wholesale Merchants' Association of the Chamber of Commerce of Buffalo Visit Westfield. Phone 2. Night and emergency phone No. 138. Open Sunday from 12 to 1 only. We answer phone calls at other hours when necessary. PURITY. ACCURACY. RELIABITY. Prof. $1,600. Preston K. Pattison, principal, Rubber Set Tooth Brushes, choice of 5 styles at 35 cents. Lather Brushes 25, 50 and 75c. The bristles of these brushes are set in solid vulcanized rubber and cannot loosen. 27 Shades Prof. G. Fayette Dickson, assistant principal, $1,100. Prof. H. J. Humpstone, science, $900. Prof. Wm. F. Furman, Latin, etc., $900. Miss Elizabeth R. Mertz, preceptress, $750. I The special ten coach train of the I Wholesale Merchants' Association of Buffalo, stopped at Westfield Tuesday at 11:50. President W. E. Robinson of the Chamber of Commerce was aboard besides 111 wholesale merchants. The object of the trade excursion which will last four days is to give the heads and principals of the Buffalo mercantile interests an opportunity to become acquainted with their trade in the territory visited and to study the local trade conditions for the mutual advantage of the trade in Buffalo and vicinity. Every convenience of the excursionists had been looked after and the train was equipped with everything that could add to the comfort and convenience of the guests. L. A. Robinson, general passenger agent, and J. C. Mc- Namara, traveling passenger agent of the Lake Shore Railroad were on board to personally take charge of the train, which was one of the most elegantly equipped that ever left Buffalo. The train was equipped with long distance telephones and all office conveniences, and arrangements were made with the local and the Bell telephone system to carry out the unique feature of furnishing local and long distance service to the excursionists on the train. In less than five minutes from the time the train stopped connections were made, and local and long distance messages were being sent by all who desired. In twenty-two seconds after the long distance connections had been made messages were sent and received from Buffalo, Chicago and Kansas City, which speaks well for the Bell system. The train was met by a large delegation of our citizens and a committee of the Business Men's Association with car* riages, automobiles, and even trolley cats, and the excunionlsts were brought up to the village, and given a ride through our principal streets, and taken to the Welch Grape Juice Factory,which they inspected and all were presented with sample bottles of the famous grape juice, and they departed at 12:50 with pleasant memories of Westfield and its hospitality. Arsenate Lead Of mixed paints to match any kind of wall paper or decoration. Sample card for the asking. Brushes to fit any kind of work. Fresh stock in packages from 1 pound to 100 pound's. Price 10 centn per pound in 100 pouud kegs. Smaller packages more according to size. Machine Oil Miss Emma A. Miller, Latin and French, $650. Tiz Miss Helena Stonehouse, History, English, eta, $550. Silver and Gold 3 in 1 makes the old lawn mower or sewing machine run so easy you think it is new. Also good for polishing furniture or cleaning and oiling guns. For tender feet. Our customers say that it does all that is claimed for it. Relieves tired and swollen feet and corns bunions and callous, 25 cents a Miss F. Florelle Hovey, training class, $500. Enamels for iron pipes, tanks, picture frames, furniture, etc. Silver Paint, can 15 to 75c. Gold Paint, can 10 to 50c. Special soft one inch brushes for gilding 10 cents. Miss Mary G. Wood, 8th grade, $500. Miss Augusta F. Schultz, 8th grade, $500. Liquid Veneer Makes old things new. We have it. Mrs. Alice A. Riley, 7th grade, $475. Miss Jessie Henon, 7th grade, $400. Miss Philena E. Marshall, 6th grade and supervision of grades, $550. Miss Mary A. Porter. 5th grade, $450. Miss Alice L. Brooker, 4th grade, $3W. Miss Katherine Hopkins, 4th grade, $450. package. Are You Going to Paint ? Lead and oil are high, ready mixed paints are also high and going nigher. We are closing out .250 gallons Devoe lead and zinc paints at the old price, gallon $1.60, 1-2 gallon 85c, quarts 50c. Prescriptions JIM HILL SAYS : " It isn't so much the high cost of living as the cost of high living." Products out of season are invariably higher in price. This is the season of eggs, plenty and cheap. There's a great saving in putting them away to use when they are 40 cents or more in the off season. Be sure they are fresh, pack them in crocks or jars and cover with a mixture of silicate of soda, one part to water nine parts. The cost is about a cent a dozen. We supply the silicate of soda at 25 cents a quart. Miss May W. Goodrich, 4th grade, $380. Miss Sara A. Hiller, 3d grade, $440. Miss Sarah M. Galloway, 3d grade, $450. Miss Edith G. Sheldon, 2d grade, $400. Miss Mary E. Rooney, 1st grade, $400. Miss M. Ethel Harrington, 1st grade, $380. All prescription work done promptly and accurately. Only standard drugs used. | [thecorner idrug'store] 1 I PURE DRUGS I 1 GOOD CIGARS * \ 4 I A most complete line of \ j 2 TOILET ARTICLES. \ \ | HUYLER'S CANDIES | [ I | DELICIOUS SODAS. 1 I I Make this, store your headquarters for % | < all Drug Supplies. ® ; I Licensed Pharmacist in charge. » II The Corner Drug Store, w |l (JfclLIA M. POOLE I 9 Westfield. New York- S MissjMarion Gillett, kindergartener, $420. Miss M. Suzette Flagler, assistant kindergarten and vocal music, $360. Y. M. C. A. Election Some Toilets Quality Is first consideration in prescrip tion drugs, and prescription dis pensing. Our completeness of stock saves you delay. We have the goods. The annual Association meeting and election of directors will be held April 27th (this evening) at 7:30 p. m. Members of the Association who are also members in good standing of a Protestant Evangelical church are designated as active members and have the privilege of voting at this election. Other members of the Senior and Intermediate groups ate invited to attend this meeting. Rose Talcum, pound jars, '25c. Liquid Green Soap, for toilet and shampoo, 25c. Johnson & Johnson's shaving cream 25c. Sample free. Dental Floss, spool 10c. French Olive Oil Big and Strong Best for medicinal or table use. Clean and unmixed with any cotton seed oil or other adulterant. Full measure bottles. Pints 50c. Reduction in quantities. One other matter of importance which will come up for action at this meeting is the proposed amendment to the constitution which will be submitted for adoption. Half gallon bottles of our strong ammonin for household use at 25 cents, contains as much as four to six 10 cent bottles. j "Motherhood of Plants." This is the subject of a lecture to be given by "Uncle John" Spencer, who until recently was actively identified with the faculty of the Cornell University Agricultural Department The lecture will be given at the Y. M. C. A, Monday evening, May 2nd, at eight o'clock. This lecture is given under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A., and will be free to both men and women. Boys and girls of fifteen years and over are invited. Keep this on your mind. Get your friends to come. Here is something worth while and you should want to hear it. Remember the date, Monday evening, May 2nd. Trolley Kills Horse I "Bake" Wallace, a farmer living in the town of Sherman had a horse killed by an east bound trolley car, on the main road about three miles west of this place Friday night about eight o'clock. POWERS' T uberculosis Wallace was driving home and met the car at the point where the accident occurred. The horses turned onto the track and one of them had a leg cut off and had to be put out of its misery. The wagon was badly damaged, but the other horse and the driver were not seriously hurt Preventive Our exhibition is one of the largest of its kind ever shown at the BIG 19 in the way of Clothing and Gents Furnishings. Come and look us over for day or evening dress to protect yourself from this dreaded disease. Today's opportunities are just as good and better to buy clothing if you see my line, equal to any city store and prices much less. I fear no other dealer in my line of merchandise. I have all new up-to-date goods to sell at prices within the reach of all. New line of wash suits for kids just received, also new line of children's suits and hats and caps. Are you in on the automobile, if not hustle and get in. I am going to set it running just as soon as the weather permits. It is not a toy, but a real automobile, so simply constructed that any child of 8 or 10 years can run it, and you may gain practical experience and knowledge of things mechanical that he or she could not obtain from books. About 29 in the race, are you in. Anyone under the age of 18 can enter the race and if you bring this ad you get 50 votes to start you. See your neighbors and get them to vote for you and trade at the BIG 19. I carry a line of clothing that fits well, made well, wears .well. We will use you well. You save yourself if you let us save your money. Your money is simply on deposit here until you are perfectly satisfied. You have heard of money that,talks, that's all right, but I have goods that talk in such style and quality that it will make your money laugh. I was lucky in buying, so will you be if you come to BIG 19,Main street on the level. See the electric sign. pRENDERGAST & QOtiGbAS TUBERCULOSIS EXHIBIT. $40,000,000 LOSS! It Was Held in the Y. M. C. A. on April 22nd. 23rd and 24th —Three Fine Addresses Were Delivered. Damage in Middle West by Frost on Saturday Greatest in the History of Those States. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE BROKERS. PRESENCE OF MIND Chicago, April 24.—Nipped by a cold wave so biting and far reaching as to effect the entire fruit belt of the middle west, the crops of the blossoming orchards for this year have been partially ruined. Reports received from a dozen states tonight indicate that the country has suffered the greatest agricultural loss through cold and frost that has occurred in a generation. A large part of the fruit crop is thought to be ruined, while grains and vegetables have also suffered, though not to such a great extent as the fruit. Damage to the crops will reach $40,000,000. A tuberculosis exhibit was held in the. Y. M. C. A. building last Friday and Saturday under the auspices of the State Charities Aid Association. The exhibit was a fine one and was exceedingly interesting and instructive. The spread of this disease is by the spit, and the germs of disease are present in untold millions, hence every particle of the spit should be destroyed, so as not to endanger the lives of others, and this can only be done in a sanitarium or hospital. There were 64 deaths in this county from this disease last year, and during the past nine years there have been over 700, or three times j as many as from diphtheria and typhoid fever combined. This fact should make the people of this county alive to this important subject. During the exhibit three instructive addresses were delivered by Drs. George Blackham, C. H. Richards and V. D. Bozovsky of Dunkirk, and although the attendance, was not what it should have been, they were given the closest attention by all present, and will be the means of giving our people an insight into this important subject that they did not have before. Is a great thing and has saved many It is in the same class with lives. forethought which has saved many homes or the equivalent in money paid by the million dollar companies on policies drawn up and collected for you by Prendergast & Douglas. Now is the time to exercise your forethought as your afterthought may bring remorse and ruin. Insure now in one of our strong companies. The states affected are Michigan, Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa and as far south as Tennessee. A canvass of the situation shows that greatest damage has resulted in Iowa, Indiana, Illinois and Ohio. Greatly reduced fruit crops and loss of early corn are certain in some places. Reports from the northwest indicate that barley, oats, rye and corn were badly damaged by the cold. The soil, however, still is in fine condition for plowing and it is not too late for reseeding. PRENDERGAST & DOUGLAS, CHAUTAUQUA, N. Y WESTFIELD, N. Y. NO MISTAKE In Kansas, Missouri and Kentucky snow is expected to protect small fruits and the loss on apples. Mississippi, Tennessee and Arkansas reports show that considerable damage has been done by the coldest late April weather on record in those states, We are now selling nice goods at low prices. Our new Collars and Laces are fine. Sateen and Heatherbloom Skirts a specialty. A fine line of Corsets. A nice assortment of AprOns. A large assortment of Notions and Wools. It is to be regretted that our literary societies, woman's club and our schools were not better represented, as this is one of the most important subjects before the people of this county, and we must base intelligent and united action if it is to be stamped out. NEW FAIR CLOTHING STORE, —Mrs. Sarah Meahen, widow of Roger Meahen, an aged woman residing at No. 59 W. Third street, Dunkirk, was struck by a Lake Shore westbound freight train directly in front of her home Saturday afternoon and instantly killed. A portion of the back part of her skull was crushed in and one arm broken. Last Sunday morning at the Presbyterian church, Rev. George L. MacClelland, gave an exceedingly helpful and instructive address upon this important subject from the layman's point of view, which we believe will help our citizens 19 Main St., R. D. POWERS, Westfleld, N. Y. E. J. MAfOMRFR Westfleld. New York. ON THE LEVEL No. 38 East Main Street.
|Title||Westfield Republican, 1910-04-27|
|Description||Early newspapers of Westfield, New York|
|NY Heritage Topic||Community & Events|
New York (State), Western
Chautauqua County (N.Y.)
|Date of Original||1910-04-27|
|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.|