COLEMAN CLIPPINGS, Part 2
These clippings were contributed by Dorathy and Alan Hardie. This month Dorathy captured a day in time and sent excerpts from the February 14, 1906 edition of The Arcadian Weekly Gazette. Included are obituaries, articles of the moment, notices about preparations for the upcoming "Big Event" - the Newark Trade Carnival (naming local newspapers), and advertisements - from Fletcher's Castoria to bargain-priced "colonist tickets" to the West Coast.
The growing online Coleman Family scrapbook will include obituaries, wedding announcements, documents, and "newsy" items about the Coleman, Adams, Smith, Landon & Roe families of Sodus and Newark. General interest Wayne County tidbits about other area residents will be found in the society sections of papers of different years. Some of the clippings will be "date unknown". If you can better pinpoint a date by the events or persons mentioned in an issue, please let us know.
Newspaper article from THE ARCADIAN WEEKLY GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 14, 1906, page 7
Click here for a lengthy and interesting obituary - Death and Funeral of Dr. Newell E. Landon
_________ Tinney, whose death was _____ mentioned in the Gazette last _____ Wednesday morning, Febru-__ __ 5 years. He had been in ___ for seven years, but failed ____ during the past few months, ____ finally caused by heart _____. He was born in the town Pa___ ___ spent his boyhood there, coming to Newark thirty-eight years ago. He was for a time a carriage painter in Geneva, but during the past years of his residence here he was a painter and paper hanger, working at his trade when his health permitted. He was twice married. His second wife, to whom he was married in 1872, was Avis G. Short, who survives him. A large family of children were born to Mr. and Mrs. Tinney, several of whom have died. There are surviving three daughters, Mrs. A. B. Bryne of Hamilton, Ont., who is a daughter by the first wife; Mrs. A. L. ___ of Boston and Miss Ruth E. Tinney of this village, daughters of the living wife. There are also three brothers and one sister, Edward of Rochester, Jackson and Carlton of Arcadia, and Mrs. Washburn of Canandaigua. There survive also one nephew, two grandchildren and several cousins.
Mr. Tinney was a member, and had been for many years, of the Presbyterian church. The funeral was held at the residence on West Union street Friday afternoon last, Rev. Carl W. Scovel officiating. The remains were buried in Willow Avenue Cemetery, with Albert Lenard, Bert Hornbeck, Ezra Arnold and James Hoose as bearers.
Mr. Tinney was a man who was deeply devoted to his home, was a good neighbor and friend and a good citizen. He will be greatly missed by his family.
Mrs. Geo. C. Mackintosh died at her home in Indianapolis Wednesday, February 7, of pneumonia. Mrs. Mackintosh was formerly Miss Bertha Stone of this village, where she had many friends. Three years ago last September she was married to Rev. Geo. Mackintosh, who is the pastor of a Presbyterian church in Indianapolis. She is survived by her husband and one little son two years old. The funeral was held Saturday.
Mrs. Eliza Hunt died Monday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. W. Robinson, southwest of Newark, aged 78 years. She was here on a visit. The remains were taken to Manchester, Mich. The Gazette was unable to obtain further information.
WHERE DO YOU BUY GROCERIES?
Have you tried our store?
If not, why not?
WE HAVE PUT OLD TIME METHODS AWAY
And run our business on an up-to-date system, by which we get what the customer wants, instead of making him take what the dealer has. We have something to show you in Teas, Coffees, Dried Fruits, Canned Goods and Soap Special Bargains for Carnival Week
Best Red Salmon, two cans for - - - - - - - - 25c
Eight Pounds Laundry Starch - - - - - - - - - 25c
One-half Pound W. H. Baker's Chocolate - - - 25c
One Pound W. H. Baker's Chocolate- - - - - - -25c
Twelve Bars Soap- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 25c
Coffee, up from- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 25c
One Pound Dust Tea- - - - - - - - - - - - - - 12c
Three Pounds Dust Tea- - - - - - - - - - - - -30c
Eight Bars Larkin Soap- - - - - - - - - - - - 25c
E. F. Beal,
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Dry Gds, General Merchandise. Goods delivered to any part of the village. 4 Vienna Street, East Newark, Both Phones
EXTRA VALUES AT SPECIAL PRICES
Last week we visited the Annual Furniture Exposition in New York City. One of the most perplexing questions the furniture buyer has to consider this spring is that of bedding. Advanced prices in cottonelting, fibre, moss, ticking, in fact all materials used in the manufacture of high grade mattresses have advanced the prices of the made up mattresses accordingly.
WE ARE HEAVY BUYERS
in this line and while in New York contracted for SEVERAL CARLOADS
of these goods at the former low prices. The first shipment of this lot has arrived and on
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 12, the SPECIAL SALE OPENS
We guarantee you greater values in all grades of mattresses than you have ever been offered before. These special prices will prevail for a limited time only. Don't fail to be one of the many who will be wise and buy bedding at this time.
J. STUERWALD & SON,
EAST MAIN STREET, NEWARK, N. Y.
Further Reprieve For Mrs. Tolla.
Governor Stokes of New Jersey has granted to Mrs. Antoinette Tolla, the Hackensack murderess, a further reprieve of 60 days in order to allow her counsel to present further evidence for a new trial.
Newspaper article from THE ARCADIAN WEEKLY GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 14, 1906, page 8
Arcadian Weekly Gazette.
NEWARK, - NEW YORK.
W. C. & F. D. BURGESS, Publishers.
Entered at the Post-office at Newark, New York, as second-class mail matter.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 14, 1906
QUESTIONS BEFORE THE PEOPLE.
These are some of the more important questions for Newark people to be considering at this time:
2-Band concerts in the park at municipal expense.
3-Paving--some to be done each year.
4-Mr. Rew's proposition to build a building for the boys.
5-A mortuary chapel in Willow avenue cemetery.
6-Ward schools for the younger grades.
7-Better protection from electric wires.
9-Park improvement before the trees all die.
10-A park system in different parts of the village.
11-A business course in the High School.
12-A proper entrance to Murray street.
13-An Old Home Week
14-A Federal building in Newark.
MATTERS TALKED ABOUT.
Arrangements for the trade carnival are progressing finely and all the merchants are taking a deep interest in it. As will be seen by the re-prints in another column the papers of the neighboring villages are many of them making favorable comments and unquestionably a good deal of enthusiasm is being aroused throughout this and Ontario counties. Newark is preparing to take care of several thousand people during the three days of the sale.
Some very important business was transacted at the regular monthly meeting of the Board on Tuesday evening of last week, as will be seen by the proceedings on another page. The first matter of any importance was the ordering of a change in the sign board on Williams street. This was done at the request of R___ S. K. Williams. A similar request ____ made some years ago by the late Fletcher Williams, but the mistake crept back when the new sign boards were put up. This street was named for the Williams family and it was by mistake, either of the village clerk or of the sign painter, that the name was changed to William street when the sign boards were placed. It is important that the names of such streets as were laid out by or named after the old families should be preserved, as they stand as a monument to those families.
The most important matter of business considered at this meeting was in connection with a new village hall. The committee appointed by the Village Board to inspect the building reported that it can no longer be considered a safe place for public gatherings and the Village Board have, therefore, ordered the second floor of the building closed to the public. This old building, which was first a Methodist church, then a theatre on the second floor and a saloon on the first, and latter a village hall, has had an interesting and varied career, and while the building is no longer appropriate for a village hall nor safe for public gatherings, it is a pity to demolish such an old landmark. Following this action of the Board a petition was circulated among the business men asking the Board to take measures to provide a new village hall. This petition with its signatures will be found under the Board proceedings. While the Gazette believes there are other things which the village needs more than it needs a village hall, at the same time it never has been our policy to stand in the way of improvements and we have, therefore, signed the petition and will give the movement all the support we possibly can. We do not believe, with our spendthrift neighbor, the editor of the Courier, that the Board should be allowed to spend any amount of money so long as it gets its money's worth; neither do we believe that a new hall should be built on the present site. Nevertheless, whatever seems wise to the Board and its advocates will have the support of this paper. Anything to improve Newark.
Another important matter of business, one that concerns every resident of Newark, was the adoption of the new ordinances of the Municipal Board. These will also be found on another page and should be carefully perused.
It will be seen also that the village is proceeding with its plans for a new sewer system as a committee was appointed to go to Albany to submit the plans to the state authorities.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the Signature of Chas. H. Fletcher.
What The Papers Say About The Trade Carnival.
Do not fail to read the advertisement for the Newark Trade Carnival to be held in Newark February 15th, 16th and 17th. The merchants and business men of that thriving and growing village will spare no pains to make the event one of the best of the season. Go and spend the day there and see what Newark can do in the way of entertaining you.
Advertised prominently in this issue of the Wayne County Journal is the Trade Carnival given February 15, 16, and 17, by the enterprising men and merchants of the village of Newark, N. Y., to which every body is cordially invited. Reduced price for everything. special matinee each day and hitch barn accommodations free for all. It is a wide-awake proposition, and promises pleasure and profit to all who may attend.
As will be noticed in an advertisement published on another page the business men of Newark are wide awake and booming the village for all it is worth. Their latest move is a "Trade Carnival" during Feb. 15, 16, and 17, during which time the merchants have combined to offer exceptional bargains and special inducements to visitors in the way of railroad fares, dinners, etc.
The Board of Trade of Newark will have a trade carnival there next week, when special bargain inducements will be offered by the merchants. Not a bad idea by any means.
Clifton Springs Press.
Attention is called to the large advertisement of the trade carnival, to be held in Newark on Febuary 15, 16, and 17. there will be a matinee each day. The Northern Central Railroad will run specials trains each day, and the hotels will give reduced rates. There will be ample hitching barn facilities furnished free. If you have never visited Newark now is the time to do so.
Newark Trade Carnival Feb. 15, 16 and 17. Every body should go down and get acquainted with the hustling town. In generations to come it may be the county seat.
As will be seen by their large advertisement on another page, the business men of Newark will have a Trade Carnival on Feb. 15, 16, and 17 which will be something unique and unusually attractive. During the Carnival Newark merchants will offer great bargains and large inducements will be made to out of town people. The citizens of the thriving village are a hustling lot and their energy and enterprise have done wonders for Newark in the past few years.
As will be seen by an advertisement elsewhere in this issue, the citizens of Newark are arranging for a trade carnival which will be held in that village on Febuary 15th, 16th and 17th. The idea is not a new one, but is surely is a good one. The various stores will offer reduced prices, the hotels will make cut rates to visitors, the Sherman Opera House will have two performances each day at reduced prices, hitching barn facilities will be free and other inducements will be offered to take care of the people. Newark wants strangers to become acquainted with its advantages and its people. This is just what Sodus should do. With the special trolley service which could be secured, such an event could be made a great success in this town.
Our local and vicinity readers, especially, will be interested in the big advertisement on the fourth page of this issue of the Newark Trade Carnival, which is to be given by the hustling business men of that wide-awake town on the 15th, 16th, and 17th insts. Read every word of the announcement, and if you make up your mind to attend the Carnival you may rest assured you'll be most pleasantly entertained, and receive the glad hand of every one of Newark's progressive merchants.
Macedon News Gatherer.
The progressive village of Newark is to hold a Trade Carnival Febuary 15, 16 and 17. On these days every merchant and place of amusement in Newark will make special reduced prices to all out of town visitors. There will be special matinees each day, ample hitching barn facilities free, special dinners at reduced prices at hotels. Newark is a wide awake town and is certainly putting in its bid for trade.
HONORED MEMBERS OF THE VOSBURG POST:
We desire to express to you our appreciation and heartfelt thanks for the kindness you have shown us in our bereavement.
Your presence and your beautiful floral tribute spoke plainer than works of the love you bore your dead comrade. All the old soldiers, but especially those of the Vosburg Post, held a warm place in his heart.
Again, we beg you to accept our deepest gratitude.
Very Sincerely Yours,
MRS. SARAH A. HASKELL,
CHARLES H. HASKELL,
S. ROBINA HASKELL,
PALMYRA, N. Y., Feb. 3, 1906.
Newspaper article from THE ARCADIAN WEEKLY GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 14, 1906, page 8
Special Carnival Sale
Prices will cover every department in our store and we will make shopping both pleasant and profitable for you. Come and set a McCall March Fashion Paper free. We are the only agents for McCall Patterns in Newark.
P. T. HARTMAN,
21 main Street. Newark, New York.
WE ARE PREPARING FOR CARNIVAL SALE
To which we invite all Old
Customers as well as new.
Prices alike to all in town or country.
We have purchased upwards of One Thousand Dollars' worth Muslin Underwear. These we have placed on sale at very Low Prices and will continue as long as the lot lasts. We will re- duce prices on Wool and Fleece Lined Hosiery, Winter Underwear, Blankets, Comfortables, Furs, Flannelette Wrappers and scores of other articles.
We have received new White Goods, Laces
and Embroideries, New Percales and other Spring Goods.
We invite your especial attention to our New Stock of Wall Paper. We are ready to serve you now with a better assortment than ever.
J. E. PULVER,
16 MAIN STREET, NEWARK, NEW YORK.
The undersigned will sell the following stock and goods at public auction on the E. J. Beals farm, two miles south of Port Gibson, three miles north of Clifton Springs, Tuesday, Feb. 20, 1906, at one o'clock sharp: Four horses, one Berkshire brood sow, four cows, forty-five choice hens, wide tire steel axle wagon, Milburn wide tire wagon, two top buggies democrat wagon, several sets harness, chain drive mower, hay rake, ploys, spring-tooth harrw, cultivators, and roller, potato marker, grass seeder, fanning mill, mud boat, dump boards, hay rack, double harpoon hay fork, ropes and pulleys, five bushels of corn, two hundred bushels of oats, thirty bushels seed potatoes, cook stove, bedroom set and springs, churn, sewing machine and many other articles. MATTHEW M. KELLY.
are instantly relieved, and perfectly healed, by Bucklen's Arnica Salve. C. Rivenbark, Jr., of Norfolk, Va., writes; "I burnt my knee dreadfully; that it blistered all over. Bucklen's Arnica Salve stopped the pain, and healed it without a scar." Also heals all wounds and sores. 25c at all druggists.
$42.50: Colonist rate to Pacific coast--$42.50 via Nickel Plate Road Daily. February 15 to April 7, the Nickel Plate Road will sell special low rate colonist tickets from Buffalo to principal points in California, Washington and Oregon at rate of $42.50. Low rates to many intermediate points. Good on all trains. Write R. E. Payen, General Agent, 291 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y. 46w3.
Low round trip housekeepers' rates via the Nickel Plate road. From Buffalo to the west, north-west and south-west. First and third Tuesday of each month until April 17. Good return limit. Write R. E. Payne, General Agent, 291 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y. 46w3.
On Thursday, February 22nd, the New York Central will sell excursion tickets to Syracuse and return at the low rate of $1.05, tickets good going and returning in regular except limited trains on date of sale. Special matinee attractions at Syracuse theatres. Call on New York Central ticket agents for tickets and all information. 49w3
On Washington's Birthday, the New York Central will sell excursion tickets to Rochester and return at the low rate of 85cts. Tickets good going and returning in regular except limited trains on date of sale. Rochester theatres will have special attractions afternoon and evening. Call on New York Central Agents for tickets and all information. 49w3.
Grave Trouble Foreseen.
It needs but little foresight, to tell, that when your stomach and liver are badly affected, grave trouble is ahead, unless you take the proper medicine for your disease, as Mrs. John A. Young, of Clay, N. Y., did. She says: "I had neuralgia of the liver and stomach;, my heart was weakened, and I could not eat. I was very bad for a long time, but in Electric Bitters, I found just what I needed, for they quickly relieved and cured me." Best medicine for weak women. Sold under guarantee by all druggists, at 50c a bottle.
Many Children are Sickly.
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Children, used by Mother Gray, a nurse in Children's Home, New York, break up colds in 24 hours, cure feverishness, headaches, stomach troubles, teething disorders, and destroy worms. At all druggists, 25 cents. Sample mailed free. Address, Allen S. Olmstead, LeRoy, N. Y. 49w4
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