Westfield Republican, 1911-09-20
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@||C tDesffklJ -Hepttblicfttt St 20 WESTFIELD, CHAUTAUQUA CO., N. Y., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1911. No. 27. VOL. LVII. CONFERENCE APPOINTMENTS MIRACULOUS ESCAPE! LAMB & COWAN, THE DRUGGISTS. PEGbER&BAVIS, The Following are the Erie District Appointments for the Coming Year. Five Men Thrown from Auto — None Seriously Injured, but Machine Smashed CENTRAL! DRfclG STORE. Always Busy. Fresh Drugs. 33 Main Street. Phone 2. Night and emergency'phone No. 138. Open Sunday from 12 to 1 only. We answer phone calls at other hours when necessary. Open Sundays frofti 11:45 a. m. to 1 p. m. Night phone 8-c. 15 Main Street The host of friends of Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Randolph will be pleased to have them returned to us. James H. Prendergast of this place. Georgs Hewes of Mayville, Earl Palmer, George Johnson and Max Pickard of Bemus Point were all more or less injured, but none dangerously it is believed, when the automobile owned and driven by Mr. Prendergast was wrecked near Hartfieid about o'clock Monday afternoon. That nobody was killed or more seriously injured is miraculous under the circumstances, as the machine was reduced to kindling wood and the occupants were thrown out with much force. 'Phone 80 W. P. Murray, district superintendent, North East, Fa. SCHOOL SUPPLIES. Vineyard Scenes Horse Distemper Albion, 0. H. Nickle. Asbury, (i. J. Squier. Brocton, W. P. Graham Make good pictures, haven't a camera If you Darke Davis «fc Company's EquineCough Syrup has been proven the'best distemper and pinkeye. Full pints_J5 cents. we can start A Olive Oil Chautauqua, E. F. Edmonds Cottage, (to be supplied). Cranesville, (to be supplied) Dayton, Joel Smith. you out at moderate expense, complete outfit S I.00 and up.. Pure French Olive Oil for table or medicinal AVe have an especially goo<I one, 50c pint. 11SC. Erie, Cascade street, M. V. Stor.e; First Church, T. R. Thoburn; Kingsley, F. M. Redinger; Simpson, L. L. Swisher: Tenth street, J. C. A. Borland; Wayne street, S- M. Sartwell. Geisha Can Rubbers i The good kind, guaranteed to Tooth brushes. Lvery one in a contain rubber. Either red or sealed package. 15c each. gray at 10c a dozen. Wood's Gloveirve The party was going from Renins Point to Mayville. In rounding the curve approaching Hartfield, they turned out to avoid a collision with another auto and their machine skidded against a ridge at the side of the road. The two wheels that struck were crushed like egg shells and the car was hurled against a woodpile in front of the house occupied by Fred Ames. The car, a 18 horse power, live passenger Buick, was completely smashed and the wreckage was strewn over the ground together with the firewood, which had been piled three tiers high. Cleans kid gloves, cloth, silk without leaving a stain, streak < I£asy to use, simply rub 011 <Try damp cloth. 15c cake. r any fine iabries • spot. No odor, and - oft with Findley Lake, J. N. Croxall. Forestville, H. H. Hair. Fredonia, B. S. Wright. Girard, W. J. Hewitt. Hamlet, (to be supplied). Mayville. A. C. Locke. McKean, Ira Scott. North East, S. G. Gillette. North Girard, J. E. Allgood. I'errysburg, (to be supplied). Phillipsville, (to be supplied) Portland, H. H. Clare. Ripley, C. G. Farr. Sheridan, J. M. Crouch. Silver Creek, S. A. Smith. Springfield. E. D. Thompson. Stockton, E. C. Rickenbrode. Volusia, Arthur A. Swanson. Waterford, J. B. Cook. Wattsburg, J. A. Hovis. Wesleyville, R. C. Smith. wipe R.cvd-Bridge Accessories Dr. Hess The standard of the bridge whist world. Stock Food for your stock and especially those which you are preparing for market. They fatten quicker and on less grain. Every package guaranteed. 7 pounds 50 cents; 12 1-2 pounds To 25 pound bag $1.45; pail $1 (50. Score pads— 0 styles 10 cents each, others 15 and 25c Bridge Playing Cards, 25 and 35c Bridge Seta, containing 2 packs of cards, pencil, 75c and S1.00. score pad and Mr. Hewes, who was on the front seat with Mr. Prendergas, was thrown about fifty feet striking the side of the house and sustaining a bad scalp wound in addition to other bruises. Mr. Prendergast's most serious injury was a deep cut on the point of the chin. These men were removed to Mayville where they received medical aUention. Ladies' Bags Imported padded cover score books 25 cents. Full assortment of Ladies' Hand Bags just received direct from the factory. First-class all leather bags at from $2.25 to $7.50 each. Berlin & Jones' new per hundred. line of tallv cards $1.00 to $2.50 New Edition Cold in the Head Vinol For Fall Tonic. Mr. Piekard suffered a fracture of the left knee cap. He was taken in another automobile to the W. C. A. Hospital at Jamestown, accompanied by Dr. J. H. Kellogg. Messrs. Johnson and Palmer were hurt about the back, but it is impossible to tell how serious their injuries may be. Dr. Kellogg who is also attending them, stated that no bones were broken. Of "Calling of Dan Matthews" at 50 cents. Three hundred thousand have been sold at $1 25 which shows its popularity. Quickly relieved with Rexall Catarrh Jelly. It soothes the inflamed membrane and clears the head. Price 25 cents. Westfield, R. F. Randolph The following former pastors of the M. E. church here are located as follows: Horace McKinney, First Church. Punxsutawney; S. M. Gordon, Cambridge Springs; New Castle, First Church, J. H. Clemmons. OPERA HOUSE Dr. C. E. Welch was elected alternate delegate to the general conference, which meets next year at Minneapolis. Dr. Randolph was the speaker at the confer* ence at Dubois, Pa.; on Friday evening and in an address of rare beauty and strength gave the history of the veteran preachers who still survive and the marvelous spirit which they had wrought Dictionaries Message NIGHTS See our new styles before buying premium kinds. We can meet competition and save you And birthday post cards. A new line to fit any occasion from 3 for 5 cents up to 5 cents each. TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY All the men sustained minor cuts and bruises and a severe shaking up, but no «eriou« results are anticipated. money. Sept. 26-27 At Rest. If it's in Westfield, L mb & Cowan have it. Sunday evening, September 17th, 1911, marked the day of the passing away of Mrs. Lydia Culver Smith, wife of Hiram R. Smith, and daughter of the late Harmon Culver, an early settler in Portland- Hunniford and Warner's Free Tuberculosis Lecture. A free lecture and exhibit will be given at the Y, M. C. A., on Thursday and Friday of this week, under the auspices of the State Charities Aid Association and State Department of Health. Come out and hear Dixon Van Blarcom of New York City, tell how Chautauqua County loses $182,500. The lecture is instructive and intensely interesting. Everybody welcome and no collection will be taken. It is absolutely free. POWERS' BIG NOVELTY PRODUCTION Mrs. Smith passed her seventy-fifth birthday in July. Two years ago Mr. and Mrs. Smith celebrated their golden wedding, when they witnessed to their friends a half century of perfect domestic felicity.0, BRACE UP! Clean and Refined BIG ACTS In early life Mrs. Smith was a woman of remarkable beauty and the many years did not efface the lines which kindly nature had generously bestowed upon her. Added to this was a strong intellectuality, a keen wit, a love for home and a deep religious belief, whieh brought to her strength to bear hopefully the 46 years of invalidism which came to her- During all these years she drew around her a large circle of friends who cherished her kindly ways, her disinterested solicitude and her affectionate regard for others. Her loyalty to her home was always noticeable, and she ever felt justified in speaking of her husband and son in terms of the greatest endearment. You big tenderfoot the world has never come to an end since you could remember. No use going around with your face drawn down, smile and the world will smite with you. I have just received a number of cases of goods that will put a smile on you if you will put one of those new up-to-date suits of clothes 011 your back you wilt look better and look forward to life worth living. Clothes do not make the man but make you look like a man, instead of a slob or crab. I have the largest line 1 ever carried of clothing and gents furnishings. I bought when the scare was on at low prices on woolens and you get the benefit. Mr. Customer better look me over before you buy. Men's and youths suits $6.00 to $12.00. Children's $1.50 to _ $7.50. Socks that wear 10 cents to $1.00 a pair. Ties to tie to 10 cents to 75 cents each. Sweater Coats 48c to $6.00 each. Traveling Bags galore 75 cents to $9.50 each. Big line of Trunks $1.85 to $16.50. Suit Cas§s 98 cents to $8 50 each. Scoop Trout Caps 25 cents t6 $1.25 each. Underwear just in 25 cents to $4.00 a suit. Trad© $5.00 in cash this week and get a looking glass free. The Big 19 is the place. A BIG LAUGHING SHOW MYSTERY, COMEDY, DRAMA, MUSIC. Meeting of Buffalo Presbytery. Don't let the boy or girl miss production On Monday, September 25th, the Buffalo Pfesbytery meets in Westfiejd, the session opening at 2 p. m. At 6 o'clock the members will be given a dinner at the Motor Inn. Monday evening there will be a popular meeting to which all are invited. This will be presided over by the retiring moderator. Rev. John W. Ross of Buffalo. The adjournment of Presbytery will probably be on the afternoon of Tuesday. the great moral A TRIP THROUGH SING SING PRISON OR CONVICT LIFE BEHIND THE BARS Explained by Mr. Wm, Andrews. St. Peter's Sunday School. Such a life as this could not but be a blessing to the community where it existed, and it is no formality of speech to say that it will go on and on for many years, continuing to completion her life work. PRICES: 15c aa\d 25c. By common consent of teachers and scholars, the Sunday School at the Episcopal church will be held in the morning at half-past nine beginning next Sunday. This notice is not for those already in the Sunday school, but for the sake of any children who have not been able to attend any school at the noon hour. If there are any such, we should be glad to see them at 9:30 next Sunday morning. MILLINERY OPENING Mrs. Smith was the last survivor of her father's family of fifteen children, and she leaves of her own family her husband, who has been one of the business men of Westfield for fifty years, and one son, George Clarence Smith, now president of the People's National Bank, Kansas City, Kansas. New Fall Styles in all the latest of trimmed and untrimmed shapes Westfield Grange Westfield Grange met in regular session on Friday evening, with 66 in attendance. Two names were balloted on and one received by demit. The third and fourth degrees were given to a class of five. The funeral was held on Tuesday, Rev. E. C. Delaplain of the M. E. Church, of which she was long a member officiating. MRS. A. A. BENJAMIN The interment was in the Farrington cemetery. The special committee to arrange for a new hall reported that it would be necessary to build a hall, and three propositions were presented and discussed, and it was almost unanimously yoted to buy a building lot on Elm street, and the executive committee was instructed to close the deal at once. The lecturer then introduced Miss Clara Craig, who gave an excellent account of the agricultural course at Chautauqua for teachers. It was very full and complete and showed much interest and careful study. She thanked the Grange for the opportunity to take the course. No program was announced for our October meetings. The first meeting in November will be a memorial meeting, in charge of the chaplain. The plan for a hall will also be brought up and discussed. Cor. Will be pleased to meet all former customers and friends of Miss G- Blayney, Town and County Accounts. The Town Board of Westfield will meet to audit' Town accounts at the office of J. H. Prendergast on Thursday, Sept. 21„ 1911. All Town accounts should be in the hands of the board at that time. on All County accounts should be in the hands of the Supervisor before September 25, 1911. FRIDAY and SATURDAY NEW FAIR CLOTHING STORE, H. W. Thompson, Clerk. —Wanted.—Places where high school and training class pupils may work for room and board or by the hour. Also rooms with and without board for teachers and pupils. Please leave name and street address with Secretary G. S. Flagler or Principal Pattison. 19 Main St.. R. D. POWERS. Westfield, N. Y. Sept. 22nd-23rd. ON THE LEVEL 19 —Subscribe for the Republican. —Wanted.—An apprentice at 47 Main, formerly Miss Blayney's, now Mrs. A. A. Benjaman. —Get a bottle of Beaver Furniture Polish at Jeffery's Furniture Store. Finest in the land. —The Empire Voting -Machine Company has secured the contract for equipping the election districts of St. Joseph county, Ind., with voting machines at an agreed price of $40,000. —Found.—A gold ring with set. Owner can have same by calling at this office, proving property and paying for notice.—Any one wishing water or gas wil leave orders at H. W. Gibbs. W. H. Erb. —For Rent—4 room flat; gas, electric light and water. Inquire, Mrs. C. L. Powers. —Wanted—An apprentice at 47 Main, formerly Miss Blayney's, now Mrs. A. A. Benjaman. —For Sale.-30 pigs, wood.. Charles Home- —Wanted.—A fruit farm near Westi field. Ada Stahlman, North East, Pa.
|Title||Westfield Republican, 1911-09-20|
|Description||Early newspapers of Westfield, New York|
|NY Heritage Topic||Community & Events|
New York (State), Western
Chautauqua County (N.Y.)
|Date of Original||1911-09-20|
|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.|