County and State.
- There are several cases of diphtheria at Chittenango.
- The dog poisoner has done quite a business in Oneida, recently.
- Frank J. Quinn, instead of Smith, is the new post-master at Preston.
- A little son of Bert Foster of Hamilton fell and broke an arm the other day.
- The village trustees of Norwich have purchased a new $700 hook and ladder truck.
- Henry Lobdell fell downstairs at Oxford, the other day, and was badly injured.
- Jacob Lower had a finger crushed while coupling cars on the E., C. &. N. at Canastota, Tuesday.
- Merton Thayer of Lebanon fell from a load of hay, the other day, and was seriously injured.
- A young son of Adam Greiner of Canastota fell from a fence, the other day, and broke his arm.
- Henry Lull of Norwich was struck by a train, Monday, and had his collar bone and three ribs broken.
- Five generations have occupied the farm now owned and occupied by Thurlow Blackman in Pitcher.
- A cow belonging to Oliver Cole of Sherburne gave birth to a calf with two perfectly developed heads.
- While playing foot-ball, the other day, Charles Wood of Sherburne had his nose badly cut on a wire fence.
- Lena Goodrich, of Smyrna, aged 13, attempted to hang herself, the other day, but was rescued by her mother.
- A young son of John W. Kelly of Marathon had the ends of two fingers taken off in a straw cutter, Sunday. While working in a shop at Oneida, Wednesday, Louis H. Card had four fingers nearly severed from his left hand.
- A creamery in North New Berlin runs the year round, the milk netting upwards of $2 per hundred in the winter.
- The fair grounds at Oneida are to be graded down, streets laid out, and the whole sixteen acres cut up into building lots.
- Elizabeth Stackhouse has been granted a divorce from her husband, Thomas Stackhouse, a conductor on the Ontario & Western.
- The debt on Emanual Episcopal church of Norwich, which on the first of March amounted with interest to nearly $5,000, has been paid, and the church edifice will probably be consecrated some time in May.
- Dr. Halbert is the only remaining head of a family that has resided in Pitcher village for the past thirty-five years, and DeLaney Fairchilds and Mrs. Kittie Hicks are the only two residing there that length of time, who were children as many years ago.
- About fifty years ago the village of Pitcher Springs consisted of an academy building, three stories high, and with one hundred students in attendance; three hotels, four, three and one and a half stories high; two flourishing stores, post-office, tannery, blacksmith shop, doctor's office, bath house, harness and wagon shops, saw mill, several private dwellings, and later a water cure. Today the place consists of only four families, occupying second class dwellings, and one good sized dwelling unoccupied, erected seven years ago by Burr Harrington, who son afterwards died, followed by his companion, and the twelve children scattered in as many different localities. Verily, our earth is one of changes.
April 19. - Miss Ella Stack went to Sherburne last week to care for her mother, who is very sick.
- Mrs. J.B. Wildman, who has been absent for a few days in Albion, Orleans county, has returned.
- E.J. Stack has hired Miss Rose Harvey of Georgetown, to work in the hotel.
- Grove, the little son of Thomas Kenyon who has been sick for a few weeks past, died on Monday last. This is the second child Mr. Kenyon has lost within three weeks, and his wife is very low and not expected to live but a short time. Indeed it seems as though Mr. Kenyon was having more than his share of misfortune this winter. He has the sympathy of the entire community in this great affliction.
- Eddie Potter and Georgie Mathewson are making a special trip to Earlville, Smyrna, etc., calling on old friends and acquaintances.
- Erving Bouton is visiting at Norwich, this week.
- Nicholas Fisher is in Boston on business this week.
- Jay D. Allen is to move into the Clark house, vacated by Avery Warner.
- C.L. Brown left town last week for the purpose of canvassing the counties of Alleghany and Steuben for Brooks' Hand Force and Suction Pumps.
- D.M. Webster also has the right of sale of the same article for the counties of Otsego and Delaware.
- Editor Davenport spent Sunday and Monday at his home in Otselic.
- LATER. - Since writing the above we learn that Mrs. Thomas Kenyon, mentioned above, died about noon to-day, making a mother and two children who have died within three weeks. Surely a great bereavement for the remainder of this sad family.
April 20. - E.N. Andrews was in Cortland Monday, on business.
- Frank Poole is booking orders for eggs from his Wyandottes and Black Spanish fowls.
- C.G. Darling has the first chickens in town, hatched about the 4th inst.
- Baldwin's mill started Monday, and will run until the yard is cleared of logs.
- Mrs. Huntley of Greene is at E.N. Andrews', helping care for her aunt, Mrs. Hall, who is very low and not expected to live many days.
- School will commence in the Lane district May 2.
Apr. 19 - Miss Dunce from Erieville is visiting friends in town.
- Miss P. Gates has been on the sick list.
- B. Hills has been shingling his house, occupied by J. Howard.
- Brown's hay press was at work at N. Patrick's, last week.
- Leander Brown bought a horse last week.
- Charlie Burt lost a horse recently.
- Miss Fannie Brown returned home last Friday night.
- H.G. Warner of DeRuyter was in town last Thursday.
- Last Thursday eve., a merry company gathered at Howard Keeney's to indulge in a sugar eat, and a lively visit. The sugar was fine, and it was well the kettle held out as two or three appeared to eat with a coming appetite.
- Barnard Hills is at work for Mrs. C. House.
- The Ladies' Aid Society will meet at J. Howard's next Friday.
- Miss Stella Patrick commenced her school yesterday. It is her first term, and we wish her much success.
Apr. 18 - Samuel Sawyer visited relative in Broome county, recently.
- Mrs. P.H. Burdick is no better.
- Miss Cora Truman has hired to Benjamin Gladding, for a few weeks.
- J. Baldwin has been framing the timber for a large barn that he will build this spring.
- A prayer meeting at N.E. Burdick's last Friday evening. There will be one at E. Sanders', next Friday evening.
- E. Justice is working for Ira Ufford.
- J.H. Pierce is clearing land and hauling out logs. Alva Champion is helping him.
- Mr. Sawyer lost a cow recently.
- Mrs. Osburn Sanders is better at this writing.
- Mrs. Diantha Burdick will visit her sister at Binghamton for a while.
April 19. - Mr. and Mrs. Thomas O'Grady and Mr. and Mrs. Frank O'Neil, all of Cortland, visited relatives here Sunday.
- Clancy has a gang of Italians lengthening the switch at his place.
- F.P. Sanders shipped a large number of calves from this station yesterday.
- W.J. Roche is putting up a stoop in front of his grocery.
- We noticed Henry O'Brien of Auburn in town to-day. Henry calculates to move to Joliet, Ill., soon.
- Sumner Webster has had the misfortune to lose his chestnut horse.
- The high water of two weeks ago caused considerable damage here, washing away Connie's bridge communicating with the shop. It washed away the south abutment of the bridge known as the Cheningo bridge, and as a consequence the south end of said bridge is in the creek. It was the highest water seen here in many years.
- The Rev. James Roche of Middleport, N.Y., is in town attending to the business of erecting a monument to his mother who lied buried in the Catholic cemetery of this place.
- C.H. Toomey has engaged to work for R.D. Graham for the coming season. The first job that they tackle will be Tobias Rose's house, near East Homer.
HOME ITEMS. [pertaining to DeRuyter]
- O.U. Kellogg, Esq., of Cortland, was in town Monday.
- Emerton Tuthill has moved to the Basin, to work for M. Cone.
- L.H. Babcock is slowly improving and now sits up a little every day.
- Little Johnny Swinney is sick with mumps. It is the only case in town, as yet.
- Miss J. DeLamater is now in the city, selecting styles and goods for spring trade.
- Angell's sawmill has been running without intermission, night and day, for some time past.
- Levi Coon, with C.E. Beckman during the winter, is now boss of a gang of fence builders on the E., C. & N.
- M.A. Smith and Horace Scott are drawn to serve as trial jurors at the Circuit Court commencing at Morrisville April 2 5.
- Joseph Watson, of the well known Homer marble works, was in town yesterday. This firm will doubtless furnish the $400 monument for the late Calvin P. House.
- Information was received last week of the death of James Hart, brother of the late Charles Hart. He died in California, where he went from Missouri a year or so ago.
- Some idea of the condition of the country roads in this vicinity may be gathered from the fact that between Sunday morning and Saturday noon of last week, not a team passed John Wilson's residence on Crumb Hill.
- H.C. Allen, the wide-awake station agent at Georgetown Station, calls attention elsewhere to his immense stock of flour, feed, grain, etc.
- J.B. Wells, Esq., was called to Plainfield, N.J., Friday, by a telegram announcing the death that morning, of his daughter-in-law, Mrs. Frank S. Wells. She died of pneumonia, after an illness of some two weeks. The sad intelligence was received with surprise and deep sorrow by a large circle of relatives and friends in this vicinity.
- W.E. Cox, a Cole Settlement gentleman of convivial habits, was found in an unconscious condition in one of the village lanes, Saturday night. He was tenderly escorted to the "cooler," and in the morning 'Squire Annas permitted him to return to the rural districts on his promise to pay $5 for his lodging. He coincides with the notables gone before, in the opinion that it a big price for the accommodations.
- Writings were drawn yesterday which adds another business place to ____ Beckman, the enterprising proprietor of the Hotel Charles, is to erect a fine building, 24x40 feet and two stories high, on his vacant lot opposite the hotel, which A.W. Francis is to occupy as a general flour and feed store. B.B. Mereness, the well known builder will have charge of the job, which is to be done by the day. Work will be commenced immediately. The railroad company is to lay a private switch, which will give Mr. Francis superior facilities for unloading. He will handle all kinds of feed, and proposes to do his share of the business.
- For a few days only. Now is the time to get your pictures taken, and Cook's is the place, Cincinnatus, N.Y. Cabinets, $2.00 dozen.
- Lost, a small dark chestnut slut hound. Finder will be rewarded by returning her, or sending information to Samuel Bronson, Lincklaen Centre, N.Y. [note: type of dog is exactly as in newspaper!]
- L.J. Wheelock will answer to calls for cow or horse surgery. P.O. address, DeRuyter.
As I am going out of the business, I wish all persons having watches or jewelry left with me for repairs, to call and get the same on or before April 25th; also those owing me will please call and settle at once.
PERHAPS A FATAL QUARREL.
Two Brothers Come to Blows and Fall Down Stairs in the Melee -
Both Badly Hurt -
Bruised Heads, Broken Bones and Internal Injuries.
One of those unpleasant episodes which a newsmonger is occasionally called upon to chronicle, happened just across the line in the town of Cuyler, on Tuesday of this week. A family quarrel, disgraceful enough in itself, was rendered very serious by an accident in which both participants were badly hurt. In an endeavor to give the facts in the case we have learned the following:
The late Calvin P. House left a wife and five children. H e also left a will, duly drawn and executed by W.E. Burdick, Esq., December 17, 1885; but when the proper time came for commencing a settlement of the estate, the will could not be found. A little investigation showed that the instrument had been burned, it is said by the deceased's widow, at the instigation of one or two of the heirs who were dissatisfied with its provisions. It seems, however, that the late Mr. House was fearful that something of the kind would happen, for, after leaving 'Squire Burdick's office he returned and directed him to draw an exact copy of the will and send it by mail to his son, Alvin House, at Fabius. This was done; and this copy, in the absence of the original, was duly admitted to probate, the 5th inst., by Judge Knox of Cortland. C.H. Maxson, Esq., was appointed administrator, and George Lewis and Horace Benjamin appraisers. The will provided, first, that a monument costing $400 should be erected to the deceased, after which his wife should have the use of the real and personal property during his life, and use form the personal if necessary; at her death one-fifth was bequeathed absolutely to his son Elisha, one-fifth to Abbey A., wife of his son Alvin, and one-fifth to his daughter Diantha, wife of Lyman Rose. The use of one-fifth was given to M orris House during this life, and the same to Seneca House, both sons.
Tuesday forenoon, Messrs. Maxson, Lewis and Benjamin met at the late residence of Mr. House, deceased, to appraise the personal property. Alvin and Elisha House, Lyman Rose, Mrs. Morris House, Mrs. House senior, and Wm. Kinney Jr., who worked for the deceased, were also present. After dinner, Alvin and Elisha House were discussing some question concerning the liability of an administrator, in which they differed widely and became greatly excited; after shaking their fists under each other's noses a minute or two they clinched and surged across the room and against the cellar door, which unfortunately opened outward. Elisha's back went against this with such force that it burst open and both were precipitated head-long to the cellar bottom. Wm. Kinney, Jr., who came with Alvin House, ran down cellar and soon returned with him. He was a pitiable looking object, his face being covered with blood, one eye nearly closed and the left arm badly broken and dislocated at the wrist. After scrubbing off the blood, he and Kinney departed. Elisha failed to appear, and some one cried out that he had been killed; the gentlemen present hurried down stairs and found him breathing heavily and insensible. He was carried up stairs and soon restored to consciousness. The back of his head was seriously cut, one shoulder badly bruised, and he received internal injuries of a grave nature, the extent of which cannot yet be determined. He was conveyed home about three o'clock and Dr. Truman was called. At last accounts he was raising blood and suffering considerable pain. Alvin was around town yesterday, with one eye under an eclipse and one arm in a sling.
The appraisal at the homestead was finished that afternoon, and the chattels at the farm now occupied by J.R. Burdick were appraised yesterday morning.
April 19. - John Jacoby has hired to Homer Hill for the season.
- A fine little girl at Homer Gallenger's.
- A young horse recently purchased by Isaac Case was kicked by another horse and badly injured, the other day.
- Sanford Gibson is working at DeRuyter.
- Thomas Babcock recently lost a fine colt.
- Barber Hitchcock lost a good cow the other day.
April 11. - C. Kenyon with two men have been cutting wood for factory use the past week.
- Elmer Sherman, who has been dangerously sick with pneumonia, is a little better. Dr. Clark attends him. Wesley Sherman's son, Clatie, was taken suddenly sick Friday with spinal meningitis. Dr. McClellan was called, and later Dr. Nelson of Truxton for counsel. He is improving.
- Mrs. Jennie Money, who has been very sick with gastric neuralgia, is much better.
- John Wilson, who is over sixty years old, called a doctor last week for the first time in his life. Mr. Wilson has been blessed with good health. He is about again.
- Grant Ames, who has worked for H. Bumpus since last fall, has hired to him for the season.
- A.V. Wilson, who has spent two weeks at home and eating warm sugar, has resumed his studies at Hamilton.
- Eddie Money has commenced work for 'Squire Frink.
- There are many sugar bushes that are not tapped yet, there being so much snow.
- Mrs. Kittie Sweet is visiting her sister, Mrs. Fred Pierce of Otselic.
- L.L. Frink lost a young cow recently, also two nice lambs.
- Eugene Reynolds works for Leurtus Palmer this season, and George Reynolds for his brother-in-law, George Cary.
- W.M. Sweet has a new road wagon of Hayes Bros.' make, and is waiting for good roads.
- Melvin Locke has moved out of the Spicer house into his own house, bought of Mr. Kenyon, and D. Stanard into the Spicer house vacated by Locke.
- Deloss Preston recently sold Will Warner three cows for $100.
- Mr. Kenyon has secured the services of Fred Soule in the factory this season. Mr. Soule is a stirring, gentlemanly young man, and has worked in factories for several years.
April 12. - A Mr. Conklin, son-in-law of John Kelley, has moved onto the Kelley place.
- Ed Reed has finished his year's work for Dorward.
- Henry Marble has traded horses with Charley Coon.
- Walter Cross is very sick with pneumonia
- Mary Burdick is on the sick list.
April 12. - Charles Smith and son have located on the farm vacated by Dever Bellinger. He asserts that it's quite a job to move, and no wonder, considering the roads; they are quite impassable. There has been but little travel for the past week. The recent sunny days have seemed quite spring-like, and the snow is disappearing quite rapidly.
- Bayard Storrs has commenced work for C.G. Adams, and Wallace Miller for Leroy Brown. Adrian Tallett works for his mother, Mrs. Wells Tallett.
- C.R. Stanbro furnishes the lumber for the new school-house, soon to be erected on Tallett Hill.
- S. Crumb spent last week with his wife' people here.
- Mott Miller has rented his father's farm for the season, and hires a Soule from No. Otselic.
- Edmond Brown, who occupied the Daily farm last year, has moved to the Center. Noyes Robbins has rented the farm.
April. 18. - Master Ralph Weaver of DeRuyter is eating warm sugar at R.P. Brown's.
- Stephen Murray is quite sick. Dr. Crumb attends him.
- Eudora Sanford arrived at home recently, after an absence of two and one half years in Pennsylvania.
- Miss Eva Ostram, a former teacher in our school, died at her home in Cortland, a few days since. She won many friends while here. Henry and Frank Root and sisters attended her funeral at Cortland.
- Almeda S. Newcomb returned to Utica last week, and has commenced selling shrubbery again.
- Wm. Crozier started for No. Brookfield, Mass., this morning, to work for the same man he worked for last year.
- Milford Pierce started to winter 35 swarms of bees, all of which have died but 15 swarms. He thinks the cause was bee cholera.
- The mail has become an uncertainty; about two mails last week. Bad roads; good excuse.
Apr. 19. - We are having another snow storm for a change. Last year at this time most of the farms had their oats sowed. This year the May days will be here before any of them will have their sowing done.
- John Calvert went to Camden last week looking after a job on the railroad.
- Our school commenced yesterday, with fourteen scholars on the roll.
- William Price has hired to Benjamin Gladding and will pile up the stone and mortar for the new dam and string factory.
- Mrs. Mary Phillips is getting out the lumber to repair her house.
- Mrs. John Tallett's arm, which was hurt some time ago, does not get well very fast, it was a very bad fracture.
April 18. - Charlie Holmes works for Charles Bliss this year.
- Philo Fowler is at home visiting parents for a few days. Fred D. Soule has also returned home from DeRuyter where he has been clerking for M.A. Merchant the past winter.
- Miss Mary Soule works for C.H. Parker's people this summer.
- Mrs. Olive Tyler is stopping at Dr. Lord's for a while.
- Miss Bertha Davis is assisting at J. Buckingham's for a short time.
- Myron Bishop goes to Norwich this A.M., to work.
- Our district school opens to-day with Ida Dix as teacher.
- The factory opens one week from to-day, Apr. 20th, if the roads are passable.
- The roads are in bad condition now. Two days last week we did not get any mail from the north, and only every other day from the south.
- The officers elected yesterday for the Sunday School this summer were, Horace Brown superintendent, Mrs. Chas. Morey assistant superintendent, Elmer Brown secretary and treasurer, Ellen Tuttle organist.
In last week's items Orville Sherman and Will should have read Orville Sherman and wife.
April. 19 - Winter is still flirting with spring.
- Clark Larabee with his impulsiveness began to make a garden last week.
- Maxwell Conklin of the Delphi House went to Philadelphia Friday, returning Saturday evening.
- R. Walker works through the season for the Ryder Bros., for $20 per month.
- W. Maxwell, of the Union Mills, is sick with pneumonia. His many friends will wish him a speedy recovery.
- W.H. Snyder, who sold a large number of sulky plows here last fall, is in town.
- The factory meeting Saturday night was well attended. The officers of last year were re-elected with the exception of N.F. Potter in place of B. Smith. The average price of milk during the season was $.875 per 100 lbs. The Pompey Hollow factory commences a week ago Monday; the Union factory to-day.
- James Sayles, whose health has been poor for some weeks, was taken suddenly worse Friday night and died Saturday afternoon. He leaves a wife and two small children besides a large circle of friends to mourn his loss. He was 40 years of age and had always lived in this town, where he was universally liked for his kind and obliging disposition.
April 20. - Wild geese and wild ducks are unusually abundant about here this winter, and uncommonly tame. Still our hunters haven't secured any.
- Fred Kingsbury of Lisle is in town to see his best girl. He puts up at his grandfather's, P. Kingsbury.
- Benton Miner will educate the children on Potter Hill this summer.
- Geo. Kingsbury has tired of farming, bought Dr. Angel's vacant house, opposite the parsonage, and will hereafter reside in the city.
- The new factory is becoming a reality. The frame is up, and half a dozen hands are fast inclosing it.
- Swallows have been seen, but it will be well to remember that one or two swallows don't make spring.
- Owing to Mrs. S. Hart's illness she has been obliged to give up the idea of teaching the school at this place. The vacancy is not yet filled, and a good teacher can find a job. A.W. Angel is the trustee.
- C.E. Parks has sold his interest in the new cheese factory to Hughes.
- Mary Converse, wife of Herbert Converse and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Delos Brooks of New Berlin, died at this place Monday morning, the 18th inst., of consumption, aged nearly 31 years. For two or three years past she has been a terrible sufferer, experiencing all the fright____ agonies of that terrible disease. ____ animated with hopes of recovery ____ borne down with disappointment. Yet her illness has been marked by patient resignation and christian fortitude. During the whole time her husband has been her constant nurse, toiling early and late with a devotedness that few ever surpass. The sympathy of the whole community goes out to him in his loneliness. The funeral takes place to-day, Rev. C. Haynes conducting the exercises.
- Every indication now points towards sugaring as a possibility in the near future. A few of our enterprising farmers, like N.P. Smith, L. Eldredge and A.W. Angel, have been attempting to make sugar for the past two or three weeks, but the efforts have been rather discouraging.
- Walter Angel expects to take his place in Stoppard's store, Cortland, next week.
April 18.- School commenced this morning, Miss Mamie DeLamater, teacher.
- The creamery is to open next Monday.
- A party of men went out and broke open the road on Crumb Hill and travel has resumed. It had been several days that a team could not get off the hill, and it was the fashion to walk. Drs. Clark and McClellan walked over the hill several times to visit their patients, who are all recovering.
- Mrs. Monroe Cone has returned from Syracuse, a little better.
- Mr. and Mrs. Job Warren have been on a business trip to Otego, N.Y.
- Bela Barber's folks have potatoes up that are 14 inches high.
- H.I. Newitt has had 23 lambs in four days from 15 sheep.
- Zeph Breed has purchased a farm of 54 acres near Geo. Warren's.
- The suit between John Hunt and Zeph Breed is to be tried at Morrisville, next Monday.
- Will Wood has commenced work for Monroe Cone.
- One or two empty houses in the Basin to rent to small families.
- Mrs. Annie Burt has been quite sick but is improving under the care of Dr. Truman.
April 17. - Some of our people thought that summer was coming right away; but the outlook is very discouraging, as it would seem by the snowstorm to-day, that winter had just commenced.
- Our village school opened to-day with a good attendance. Mrs. Spencer Harris teaches the senior department, and Miss Rigby the primary.
- Miss Carrie Lewis is visiting her friends here.
- Mrs. Francis has returned to her home, after spending the winter with friends abroad.
- Mrs. Minda Whitmore, Miss Ida Brown, Miss Cynthia Upham and Mrs. Leroy Hawks attended McCarthy's opening, at Syracuse last week.
- The Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor have decided to omit having any more meetings, until after the roads become settled enough so that people can travel them without being in danger of breaking their necks.
- The Town Board meets to-morrow to appoint a Highway Commissioner, to fill vacancy caused by Wm. Mack's moving out of town.
- Will Northrup has gone to visit his mother, who is very low and not expected to live.
- ____, little eight year old son of Martin ___rd , who lives near the Allard school-house, died of inflamation of the brain last Friday night, after an illness of two days. [Note: holes in newspaper]
- Sugar-making and house-cleaning are the order of the day now.
April 18. - A road was shoveled thro' a snow drift eight feet deep near Orel Pope's, Thursday. Another drift near H.L. Clark's is 12 feet deep and 10 feet in length.
- Mrs. Wm. Curtis is improving slowly.
- James Davidson is made happy by the birth of a bouncing girl. Homer Gallinger can also boast of a daughter, his first born.
- Most all the cellars in the eastern part of the town are full of water. Much damage has been done.
- Mrs. Carrie Andrews is visiting friends in town.
- Thos. Smith has moved into Mrs. Doyle's house.
- Michael Murphy and Miss Herlehy of Brooklyn were married last Tuesday at Pompey, by Rev. M.O. Reilly.
- Frank and Geo. Meigs have bought the farm occupied by Wm. Warner and known as the Fosmer estate, at $25 per acre.
- The boys caught 14 large eels the other night. Thos. Heffernan has invented a net that "scoops" everything.
Notice to Creditors.
PURSUANT TO AN ORDER of Alfred D. Kennedy, Surrogate of the County of Madison, Notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against the estate of Bradford C. Coon, late of the town of DeRuyter, in said county, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, the executrix of the last will and testament of the said deceased, at her residence in the village of DeRuyter, in said county, on or before the 2d day of September, 1887.
Dated this 21st day of Febrary, A.D. 1887
ALZINA P. COON, Executrix, &c.
H.D. Preston, attorney and counselor-at-law, over Geo. F. Annas' new store, DeRuyter, N.Y.
Wallace A. Burdick, law office, Postoffice building, DeRuyter.
John Keeler, dealer in musical instruments, Cazenovia, N.Y.
Lyman F. Spear, wagons, horse supplies, DeRuyter, N.Y.
David S. Lord, dentist, DeRuyter, N.Y.
Jos. Watson & Co., manufacturers of monuments, headstones, Homer, N.Y.
J.B. Wildman's, wallpaper & shades, South Otselic, N.Y.
Brown Bros., millers, flour, I.D. Brown & S.F. Brown.
Ira E. Smith, furniture.
E.H. Lee, carpets, wallpaper, crockery, seed, dress goods, etc., DeRuyter, N.Y.
C.J. York, dress goods, wall paper, hosiery, DeRuyter, N.Y.
M.R. Smith, dry good, men's clothing, shoes, boots, etc.
W.E. Newcomb, funeral director and furnisher of burial goods, North Pitcher, N.Y.
O.M. Blanchard, buggies and wagons manufactured, painted, repaired, DeRuyter, N.Y.
George F. Annas, hardware, tinware, stoves, agric. implements, DeRuyter, N.Y.
Dwight Parce & Co., boots, shoes, wallpaper, "The New Store", South Otselic, N.Y.
So. Otselic Clothing & Furnishing Store, S. Ryan.
Mary A. Merchant, large general store, clothing, wall paper, hats, boots, drugs & medicines, ready-made clothing, seeds, paints, clothing patterns, DeRuyter.
H.B. Ames, wagon manufacturer, DeRuyter, N.Y.
H.C. Allen, flour, feed & grain, fertilizer, lime, Georgetown Station, N.Y.
Nash Brothers, lumber yard, feedmill, DeRuyter, N.Y.
E.D. Benjamin, photography, DeRuyter, N.Y.
Henry Tripp, seed, fertilizer, flour, DeRuyter, N.Y.
LOCAL INVENTORS' ADVERTISEMENTS
Dr. A.D. Smith's Champion Truss.
To Whom It May Concern:
I would like to call attention of the public to my recently invented Truss. It makes one-fourth less pressure than any other truss, yet it always holds. It is the simplest in construction, the lightest weight and the most easily kept clean. Remember that it is spring all the way round the body and makes far less pressure than any other truss in the world. Call and see it or apply to your physician who will tell you all about it and order one for you. Price $6, $8 and $10. Never wears out.
A.D. SMITH, M.D.
New Woodstock, N.Y., Aug. 4, 1886.
REFERENCES: Dr. McClellan, Coon, Clark, Truman of DeRuyter, Greenwood of Erieville, Goff and Bass of Cazenovia.
BUY THE BEST!
The Eureka Pillow-sham Holder
Does not fold or wrinkle the shams, nor mar the bedstead, and never gets out of order. Is simple, complete and easy to operate. Delivered to any address, charges prepaid, on receipt of only 60 cents. Agents wanted. Address the patentee, W.W. AMES, DeRuyter, N.Y.Copyright © 2003 Martha Perry Magill, Asst. State Coordinatory, NYGenWeb