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Geneva advertiser-gazette. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1902-1917, May 01, 1913, Image 3

Image and text provided by Rochester Regional Library Council

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031547/1913-05-01/ed-1/seq-3/


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.'ST- ARE 'YOU' GOING TO PAINT? ARE YOU Going to Paper? Of course you are, and you want work done rignt, to the queen's taste, so you had better call at. Fairfax Brothers CORNER CASTLE AND. LINDEN STREETS and select your colors of Paints, your qualities of Wall Paper and Moldings and leave the rest to them. •sr —^Oless jtfre heavy rains Ipf last Sunday and, Monday have damaged th«* fruit, blossoms, \ tbe promise now being almost doable what ttiey have Thousands of Rolls of wall paper and borders to select from. The rush season has begun, better call at once and take j our turn. \^ Fairfax Brothers Manufacturers and Dealers. i» for anl abundant crop of all kinds of fruit, especially cherries, apricots and peaches. —Last evening Ark Lodge No. 33 F. & A* M. held a special communica- tion arid conferred the Master Mason degree upon a full class of candidates. The lodge also received an 'official visit from Rt. Wor. E. A. Griroth' D. D. G. M. ereiaf a-gettninejkiefeo^er thai - street sprinkling charges oH^sfe year, • t^O*/TuesdayHsejtt .the 132nd annual communication of the grand lodge, of Free and Accepted Masons I ^ Dr * h ' L ' Vatt S1 ? ke is in Ruj ? A Spring Suit FOR Style Workmanship Values Individuality ^tlxicrtiscv-CSSa^tte* Thursday, May 1, 1913 TRY ROGAJS & JOHNSON . CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS - - 16 SENECA ST. GENEVA. N.Y. J. F. McKENNA STRICTLY ANTISEPTIC SHOP 512 EXCHANGE STRfcET OWEEDIsH Facile Massage removes Pimples, r*t Blarkbeadt and Wrinkles. CRUDE OIL CHAM- Huit » specially. Children's Hair Cutting neatly .l,mc We carry a line of all the latest Tonics. A!~.• i* the he--t place in ueneva to get your Razor lh.i.e.i J. F. McKENNA. i.-Mela, net ID. 191-2]V T \MIE I'EUPLE OF THE STATEOF NEW YORK m THE uKACK UF U1JU FREE AND lNDEPKNDSNT, r.. i liarlcs I.tttlewood, Wilmot E. Shafer. Jen- nr-ttr H -iliafer. Emersini Littlewood,C. Frederick <• ra;: e Whereas C. Frederick Crane has petitioned the ^armsate's Court of our County of Ontario to Un\c a certain instrument in writing relating to •\••.threat and personal property, duly proved as ttte last will and testament of Harriet E. Plant ..lie ..t the city of Geneva In the County of Ontario jci state of New York, deceased: Therefore, you and each of you are hereby cited .\ appear In the Surrogate's Court, before our Mirrouate of the County of Ontario, at the Surro- gate v ufflee In the City of Geneva, in said County •Mintario on the ltith day of May 1913. at ten • • loi K in the forenoon of that day, and attend \.'it prubate of the said last will and testament. Aii'l the above named whfi are infants are hereby '. .tiaed to then and there show canse why a spe- •al iC'iarulan should not he appointed to appear for itieiu UQ said probate, on the application of the Jetltiulie!- In testimony'whereof, we have caused 'he seal of the said Surrogate's Court to be hereunto affixed. 1 \• Witness, Hon. Harry I. Dunton, Surro- gate of said County, at Canandai- sua, the 28th day of Mareh, one- thousand nine hundred and thir- teen. JOHN D. HARKNESS, Clerk Surrogate's Court. i' W HKS. A'toraey for \Executor i.eneva, N. V. apr3w7 r ,M.D. \ J A. L. SWEET, 379 MAIN STREET (The Clapp House) » OFFICE HOURS 9:30 to 12 M. 2:30 to 6 P.M. (Office Practice Only) DR. J. W. DAY. Specialist m all chronic diseases, especially of tha Lungs, Liver and Sexual organ*. \•Saturdays 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. •* indays 10 a. m. to 12 m. 1 ifhce hours all other days by appointment. r< rtnaneui office. Castle Street opposite Post- )ffi . lieneva, N.Y. C. H. McCumber, Piano Tuner, 64 Elm St.. Geneva, N. Y Will be pleased to give references from many of •ie owit musioiaas tn (Geneva. Ph^ie 321-A The Canandaigua Times says: \The Rochester and Eastern railway Company is preparing to install a system of electric block signals on its hue between Rochester and Geu- eva. The signals will be installed at an averse distance of 3,500 feet apart. This will enable cars to fol- low each other and have suitaole rear protection. At the speed at which ears travel on the Rochester a$d Eastern the card will be held at ap- proximately one and three-quarters minutes apart. The signals will also protect the single track and practi- cally make a double track of the line. There will be 2\'l signals installed, 56 for east bound and the same num- ber for westbound use. In most cases, they will be placed opposite ftoh other,\ HOME MATTERS. —Cherry trees are in bloom and give promise of an abundant crop. —A new time table goes into effect on the Ler/igh Valley railroad today. —Tomorrow is Arbor Day and it will be generally observed in tbe Public Schools. —The annual musical festival of the Geneva Choral Society is held tomorrow in Smith Opera House. —Geneva Commandery No. 29 Knights Templar will confer tbe Order of Red Cross on Monday even- ing of next week. —From present indications the new house for Hydrant Hose Com pany on Geneya street will be ready in about two or three weeks. —The Watkins Review says \Wonder if the C. O. S, Y. S. Fire- men's Association is dead ? We don't hear any more about it.\ — An effort is being made to ob- tain a prominent woman speaker for the Progressive party dinner to be given at the Canandaigua hotel, dn May 25th, —Charles H. Betts of the Lyons Repbulican was elected president (of the western New York Publishers Association at its meeting held in Buffalo last week. --Within fifteen hours 'three fires occurred in Seneca Falls on Saturday and Sunday last, the total loss amounting to about $15,000. The origin of all the fires is unknown. —Harold Frost attended the mar- riage of Miss Hazel Howe Clarke of Canandaigua and George Jacacks Deuniston of Watedoo, formerly of Canandaigua, on Thursday afternoon of last week. —During, the past few days there has been a sharp drop in the price of butler, especially on creamery grades. The sale of strawberries has been slow owing to the unfavor- able weather. —At the Motion World today is being shown the \Battle ot Bull Run.\ Tomorrow is \The Theft o* the Secret Code\ and on Monday the \Inauguration Pictures\ and \Track- er by Wireless.\ —In baseball matters the Chicago Nationals are at the top with New York a close\ second. The Rochester team has dropped to the second divi- sion. Newark and Baltimore are playing an even game. —Beginning on Saturday, May 2, the employees of the Patent Cereals Co., will receive a ten per cent.\ in- crease in, their salaries. .There are about 90 employees in the plant who will receive the increase. —The resignation of Rev, George Ott, pastor of the German Evangeli- cal church, took effect on Sunday last, at which time he preached his last sermon. Mr. Ott will remain here until for a short time. ? —Walter J. Curtis haj closed, a it contract to'tieliver all cokfe for The Semet-Solvay Company this season. The business is to be handled by 0. E. Rapalee who will! have an office with the Empire Gas Company. —Smith Opera House is closed for tbe season or until August next. Manager Gutstadt had planned for two more attractions to appear there but thev have been called -off. The house has been leased to a roov.ftrg, picture concern until fall. —The iron work for the frame of the new City Hall is being rapidly placed in position. When this la finished contractor Schnirel will bus- tle along the walls. Work on #e fire house is also moving along now that the maierial a ha> arrived! —We acknowledge the Receipt of a Supervisors manual /rem* Gounty- Attorney P. H. Leahy. It contain* a hat of member* of the Board of Supervisors,, also th© rul«» and order of business of tbe Boardafld the names of tba oounty oAofff. 7 —The officers of the Geneva Auto- mobile Club chosen at the banquet held at the Hotel Seneca last week are,: President,, Walter Howard, Vice president/ John W. Mellen, secretary, Charles W. Fairfax, tieas- urer, William O'Hanlon. —Plans* are being made for the entertainment of 75,000 guests in Roohester during the meeting of the Elks which is to be held in that city, beginning Monday,July 7th. That will be a lively week for Roohester. The sessions will be held in convention hall. —Supervisor Charles J. Root was in Canandaigua on Friday and with Supervisor Rosooe F. Hall of' Seneca and Edward W. Smith of Manches- ter who compose the committte on county buildings, arranged to Have the Court House and other buildings painted. —One reason given why there is not barley raised now days as thei.e used to be is that farmers are giving their attention to the dairy and fruit. In 1890 there was raised 8„000,000 bushels and only about 1 ,,000,000 bushels of this product is raised an- nually in this state. —With the play of . \The Old Homestead\ given last Saturday, the season at the opera house closed. In one respect at least it has been a very successful season, in the charac- ter of the entertainments. Very soon the opera house will be opened as a first class moving picture play house. —The one hundredth and seventh annual convention of the State Medi. cal Society began its sessions in Rochester on Tuesday and closes todav. This is the first time this convention has been held outside of the city of Albany. Many physicians from this section of the state are in attendance. —The National Guard was again called out in Auburn Tuesday night for duty at the Twine mill of the In- ternational Harvester Company. Strikers that reported for work say that pickets had assembled in front of their homes and threatened an attack if they attempted to enter the plant or return to work. —Rather a sudden change from overcoats and furs on April 19 to straw hats and summer wearing ap- parel on the Wednesday following. This extreme warm weather is bring- ing out the foliage and buds pretty lively. Several furnace fires have gone out and perhaps not to be started again until r.ext fall. —The prospects for A winning base ball team at Hobart this season are good. The club has been strength- en by several new members who have been drafted from the freshmen class. Boswell Field has been put into excellent condition the diamond is fast and well graded. Cttpt. Wood will again be seen at second base. —The proposed amendments to the city charter, one for an increase in the salary of the oity assessors from $200 to $350 per year, and the other that the receipts of the dog tax shall be applied to the police pension fund after the expenses of the collection of the tax has been paid, have been vetoed by the Gov- ernor. —Judge * Harry I. Dunton has appointed Anna Elizabeth Ringer of Seneca and Mary R. Patton of Geneva town as administratrixes of the es- tate of their mother, Phoebe Ann Ringer, who died in Seneca on Feb- ruary 13 last. Both sisters have filed separate petitions each request- ing authority to administer tbe $4,200 estate. —The Mercy and Help Depart- ment of the Methodist church will hold a Rubber Social m the Sunday School room Friday evening. A~rausical and literary program will be'rendered, in- ducting a solo by Mr. Paul Bitter,an.d the famous \ Woman's- Rights\ speech. by Miss Ruby Kenfield. Ice cream and pop corn vHll i>e served. Admits tance Old RUBBBBS o» Av DiarE. A cordial in vitation is extended to alt. I - • —Rev. Dr. A. B. Temple and Mrs. Temple of Seueoa were very .pleasantly and completely surprised on Monday evening ot last week at the Manse, by a company of about eighty members of his church. After the general greetings! and asocial hour * bountiful supper waa served. Re*, and Mrs. Temple were presented with a beautiful collection of but flowers, chiefly roses, also a *um of money in gold. —The hi^h price of poultry ancl eggs last wiiitei and^ejMi$:t©; toe present tinte has iuduced^nany;to gd^xtenswely into ftotiltry raising. We know of one patty on a place of less than forty acre* *bo now has 1600 hehs and yoniig obiokSj and i» going to set 100 more, hens, opt d*- pendintf on incubators. That wilt mean at feast on* thousand more; That part? ^11 Wrtainly hata poultry to tilluas* wittier.. been in ^U former years as shown by .the bills rendered to \property owners ojn Castle street. If the bills are as -high this year, everybody along that street will protest the sprinkling next year. It is too much when added to all the other taxes. —The death of Martin Nilaud at one time a shoemaker of this . city occurred at Hopewell on Sunday; at. tbe age of 74 years. He was a former member of the 34th Separate\ Company, • N. Y., and a member of the veteran association of that com- pany. He is survived by three daughters all of whom live in Phila- delphia. The burial 'was held from the home of his nephew, Timothy F. Niland in this city on Tuesday. —The repairs and alterations to \Lochland\which have been going for some time are about completed. The place was bought ,jSome time ago by E. McM. Mills, a lawyer of Buffalo, and he is having it made over for a summer home. The work has been done by R. E Williams, a Buffalo contractor, and under the direction of Rufus Noonan also of Buffalo. Mr. Williams rebuilt the Bellewood barns' that were destroyed by fire about two years ago. —The Park Commission haVe had qut down several trees in the north end of Pulteney Park, the work being commenced- on Tuesday morning. Property owners at that end of the Park set out at once to have the work stopped but they were not successful until the men engaged 1 in the work had felled several trees. Some of the trees ordered cut are dead and others are not and it is the cutting down of the live trees that has caused a s|orm of protest. —A great majority of the deaths of the young, particulary during the summer, are due to infection, by bac- teria. In order for these great enemies of mankind to thrive there roust be means for their growth, and dirt is the culture field or breeding places. The germs which enter, milk and other food are deposited by flies, through the\mean8 of circulating dust or othersi$e. Sunlight, the removal of garbage, and the use of hot water and plenty of soap are the best means of reducing this source ot danger. Hence get busy and clean up. —The death of Albert C. Gordon, of Auburn, a brother of Mrs. G. W. Gasper of this city occurred at the City Hospital in that place on Sun- day morning, after a long illness with heart trouble. He was aged 70 years. Mr. Gordon was one of the oldest printers in this section. He began his career in Auburn, working on the newspapers in that city. -He also worked in the newspaper office's of this city for many years. Although a deaf mute he was considered a very competent workman. His wife who also survives him is also a deaf mute. -The funeral services were held in Auburn on Tuesday. —On Saturday evening about eight o'clook the farm house on the Frank Fisher farm on the state road west of this city was destroyed by fire. The house was occupied bv Walter Christ<Misen and family who worked the farm. At the time the fire broke out the family were in the city. Just what wnat caused the fire is not known. Mr. Fisher and others who visited the place on Sunday discover- ed one of the large trees that stand near the house was split from top to bottom and it is believed that pos- sibly the tree had been struck by lightning and communicated to the house. At the time the fire broke out a thunder storm came up and several flashes of lightning were noticed in that vicinity. Mr. Christensen lost everything. —It seems that the Superinten- dency of the Cayuga and Seneca canal hangs in the balance. The waring factions have\ not got to- gether and just who is going to land the job hhs not yet been made pub- lic. James H. Clary of Waterloo, who has been disbursing clerk for two years, claims to have filed his application and signatures of the Uia^ority-oif the Democratic County Committee a week before' Earl D. Clark of that village took action to get the position. Clark was named clerk in VanRiper's list. William J. Rogers; of Seneca Falls insists that he if to be the jiext: superintendent In plajce of Mr. Van Riper. His friends have obtained a list of signa-* t.ures. j They claim .that Mr. Van* Riper ijs in an acting capacity. —^Mr. Henry Stqwell, editor of the Seneca Falls Meveilki passed ni8 79th birthday last Monday, April 28th, |913. His looks^ his speech, his-every-day activity, fairly belie the statement of hia age \; but when we look bjaok.to the old days of news- paper life, we know that the states ment is correct, for tie\ has edited that o|no paper 6Eop ;' fifty*four years, beating our record just three; years today, for it wa« '^nithe'firiitday of May, ISfiSS, that we took\ aft feafe of the Gazette m$ \that day became its editor. Jly'hat JMfo,/; StoweW does not know; about newspaper work is hard- ly worth learning. How many of his early editor friends ha» he seeft drop- out 1 We couid*n*tno W Bast thirty within si^ty flailes :M his \horne , in^ eluding six k QeneVai It is^freat record, itud from his looks and the way he gets around among his friends he i* good for ten years more of it. «So nioti k hav * * will open in New York ICity. Wor. E. A. Griffith, B»*. D, G. of this district will attend.' Personal. jjj\> raonpYVa., this week. M., —The New York Central has a rranged to again open a city ticket office up street, and it is expected to be in the bookstore of E. J. Mulcahy on Seneca street. It will be a great convenience,, for there one can, get the hours of the arrival ahd departure —^Willis Henderson • is home fro Philadelphia on a*brief stav. ! , f f —MM. W. L. Pottle ot Napl! ( was in the City on Friday, of la] | week.\ ' —Aubrey Slosson of New York lis visiting his mother, Mjrs, H. L. Slojs- son. L \Rules of service;\ T. Henstridge of of the trains as well as securing!] __ tickets- I —The Brotherhood of St. Andrew, of the diocese of Central New York^ will hold its annual convention lii St. Paul's church of Waterloo, next Saturday and aunday. Saturday, 10:30 a. ro., opening service with sermon by Bishop C. T. Olmsted;, 3 p m., mass meeting with addresses by Leon^F. Healy, president ot the assembly, on Rev. Frederick t Oswego, chaplain of the assembly, on \Rules of prayer;\ Rev. F. S. Eastman of New Hartford, on \Per- sonal example;\ 7:30 p. ID,, business meetiug; 8:30, preparation for cor porate communion, Rev. Dr J. B. Hubbs, D.D., of Geneva. —It is possible that many from nere who are expecting to attend the Grand Conclave of the Grand Com- mandery of Knights Templar to be held in Albany in June, will go to New York, Lake George and other plaoes that are being arranged as •side trips. The New York Com- manderies are planting to go to Albany by one of the largest steamers on the river and they may tender the bo$t to all who may wish to go to New York by daylight. Se veral of the local commandery made this trip the last time the com- mandery met in Albany. There is going to be some • big doings this year as this is the 100th anniversary of the Grand Commandery of the State. Many of the local Sir Knights are already planning for the pilgrim- age. Geneva Commandery should have 100 swords in the parade to be held on June 17th, and from present iudications it looks as if it would have one of the largest representa- tives in several years past. Miss Elizabeth Root has returned home from Hobkirk Inn., Camdei S. C. —Harry Sniffin of Oak street wAs the week end guest of relatives in Rochester. . • i ' —Mr. and\ Mrs. J. B. Coutant havjje returned home from their trip to AC-. 'lant'ic City. - i —Mr. and Mrs. 0. S. Burrall havb returned from their trip to New York and Boston. 1 —Mr. William Sours of Detroi Mich., is visiting his aunt, Mrs. T Freedenburg of Park Ave. —Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Chase have returned home, after an absence several months in the South. —Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Giddin^s left on Tuesday for their summer home, \The WiUows,\ at Lodi. - J —The Misses Gertrude and Card- line Webster sailed on Monday f(j>r Europe, to spend the summer. | 5 —Mr. Clarence Derr of Soutlh West Street is home recovering frofn an operation of appendicitis. —Mr., and Mrs. M. E t! CAPITAL $100,000.00 SURPLUS $150,000.00 You are Safeguarded Against Lass when you pay by check. .You get the best possible receipt—you avoid overpayment. Accounts (large or small), subject to check are cordially invited. Capital ,$100,000.00. Surplus and Profits $150,000;.00. INTEREST PAID AT CURRENT RATES SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TO RENT of Carpenters and Mason Helpers on Strike. This morning the carpenters and mason helpers are out on a strike, about one hundred in all. The car- penters want $3.60 a day, and the mason helpers $2.50 a day. The latter have been getting $#.40. All s worU about the city has been prac- ticaly stopped. Work on' the City Hall is moving along with a disorgan- ized force. Obituary- Philip R. Woodcock, a former well known resident, of Geneva, died at his home in Rochester Jast week Wednesday evening, April 23, 1913, aged about 73 years. He was a vet- eran of the civil war, serving until its very close. The last business he was engaged in was as salesman for the Phillips & Clark Stove Company, and this made him a resident of Geneva for many years, and none were more highly esteemed than he. He was a member of the Baptist Church, and their large Bible class bears his name, the \.Woodcock Class.\ He was an ardent Free Mason, joining all the ciders up to the 32nd degree in Rochester. In like manner he became interested in Geneva, and it Was partly through bis .efforts that so many Geneva Knights. Templar became Shriners, some eighty in all. He was the first President of The Geneva Nobles-of the\ Mystic Shrine, and took a leading part in all our charitable doings. The death oft his wife some ten years ago threw him. into a terrible nervous state from which he never recovered, and from that day .bis health was on the de- cline. Surviving him are-, two sons,- and one daughter, the latter the wife of a clergyman doing missionary < work in China. All who knew Phil. Woodcock, enjoyed his confidence, will realize, that tbey have lost, a warm friend., • —The death of John D. Coleman, aged 61 years Occurred last Tuesday afternoon'- at his home No. 2$6 Washington street. Several weeks ago Mr. Coleman suffered a stroke of apoplexy which made' it '•- necessary for him to retire from his positionrin the banking nous.e of John W. MeK len. On Saturday afternoon he had aqother «tr.dke\ jtod' sHice.thep :had gradually 'been sinking. .Mr. Oole> nj*n was foijmefly theuageht tmi^kh TJmted States Express Co^mgany in this city attliUter bookkeeper in the banking house of the late Samuel South worth and also was in the office of Dr. J, A.'SpengIer for-some tune. »££» leavesi^is widow; one daughter,' ; l&rs. lada (jl, SpjBrjgle^, -., of this i&ity, TJke funeral services will-be bold from bis late boine-.on Washington street, Friday• aftprnoon at % c'olock^and will be private.; ^ev.B.D. Camps- feeH* pastor- of ^he first^Methodist; church J will officiate.- Interment will ba iftadeCin Glenwood Cemetery, ^Or. Friedman is to get #150.000 and substantial royalties for the manufiusture of and sale rights of his tuberculosis culture^ '• i?im SiiAi-^-House, 195 Genesee also two lots on IProapeet a*enua. Inquire at 88 North street. Benedict have gone to Binghamton, for a brifef visit to their son, Fay Benedict. 1 —IVIrs. C. W. Fairfax has gone io Paola, Kan., for an«extended viait with her.sister, Mrs. W. B. Hensoti. —Miss Hattie Harris of Dresden was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fr^d Warder -of Goodele Terrace l4st week. ! I' • —Mrs. Connolly, daughter and s^n of Chicago are here tp attend t|ie marriage of her son on Saturday morning. —Mrs. E. A. Ellis,' of William street and Mrs. T. H. Truslaw, |of Main street, are iru New York tof a week's stay. j —Mrs. C. D. Vail who has beenjin Philadelphia for some time, the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Plumb has Ire- turned home. „ I i Mrs. Albert D. Heist and chil- dren, of High street, who have b^en m Buffalo for several weeks, have re- turned home. . « j —Attorney Charles D. Bean v\as a guest at the sixth annual banquet of the Sooiety of Wayne, at the hbtel Marlborough New York, on Sajturldav last. ! j —F. A. Bishop, agent ot | the American Express Company, wis in Rochester on Tuesday where he met several of the officials of the qom pany, —Miss Frances Gregory of High street and Mrs. F. A. Lewis of ifelm- wood ave., who have been spending the winter at Orjando,. Florida, nave returned home. j —Mrs. G.'W. Schumann and Mrs. H. D. Weyburn are in Ithaca taday attending the Western New York Missionary Cojvention, as delegates from the First Baptist church off this city. ! •—The marriage of Miss Elizalbeth McCormick to' Joseph Connelly both of Chicago will take place Saturday morning. a| nine o'clock ab St. Stephen's church. Miss McCo|roick is tbe sister of Mrs. A. L. Allegretti and has been spending several months here the guest \of her sister. —Mr. and Mrs. Charles WJ Mjc- Dougally of Castle street, ^celebratjed their twenty^fifth wedding -anpirlr- sary on Friday\ evening. A number of their immediate friends and rela- tives were present to offer their cjon- Telephone Directories to Prinier MAY 8TH Special Notice is given that the Spring Directories of the New York Telephone Company will close to the public May 8th. Our public is requested to make early- arrange- ments for desired changes in the list, including : New Telephones New Listings Changes in Listings Removals Changes in Address Advertisements Do not delay. Telephone or call at our Local Office. New York Telephone Company A six course .Sinner As a remembrance of hand- gratulation. was served. the event they received many some pieces, of silver. - Franchise Granted PHELPS, April 28.— The' jPhelps Town Board at a special meeting held Saturday night grantfed the Central New York Gas and Electric Company of:Geneva a franchise to lay •* gas s main through the' town high- ways In accordance with the] condi- tions specified in the application; Supervisor Salisbury went -on p record as opposing,the grant unless jthe gas compaiiy'eomplied with certain con- ditions. The'^e were that i*' Me a Sftrety bond'to protect thej, tdwn against: loss - in damage suits that might arise durisjg the consfrttctibu, that it Umit the (price of g|s in the town of Phelps to *l;25 Jer 1,000 feet and that it establish ja gas light at- each h%hway cornet along tb^ route in tire towii .of ifhejps^ In balloting Justice Oafes and Coraford^ voted in Javor J of the franchise; Justice Estey ajnl Olark Louden ; decltned to: vote; a,t|d Super- visor Salisbury yOtibd* againsf it, ^Pfie, gas company was repres|nted by W. M. GATES, Glove and Hosiery Specialist Our effort, to provide the best Hosiery and the best values obtaina- ble are suecesful. We are doing this yery thing and you are appreciating it in the way that will be to our mu- tual advantge. Stocks are now complete of the seasonable gauge weight, in all grades for women, men and children. While carrying the very fine qualities we are always strong with the popu- ar priced goods and show you great values at \2 for 25c,\ at 2oc, 35c, 50c a pair. The \Wayne Knit\ are solendid wearers. Their 25c grade will match the ordinary 35c,'and their 35c grade is equal to the usual 50c sorts. When you but Hosiery here you are safe. 522 Exchange St. List of Unclaimed Letters in Geneva, N. Y. Post Office ending May 1, 1913.. Buckley,F. Glaiur Lindlow, C F Barry/William Lock Box 196 Brown, Mrs. T E Leaoh, John A : Brown, T E Lenpioni, Brown, Mrs Isaac Anunziato Brennari, Mr J O Miller, R L Qurtin, W T McLaughlin, • \ Cook, Jos G Charles A • Cassidy, Robert Moore, Julia E 0'Malley, James Pgrsell, Clarence Reed, Mary Reigard, E H Dyke, J H Dumn/ Theo Ferrari, Frances Farrar, John R Fulton, Bently C Richardson, Graham, James Miss J E Gear Elisla Gouldj Mrs E •Ganfield, Lillian Hislop, W B Harris, Arthy Harford, James Roenke&Rogers Geneva, N. Y. A Large Variety of Best Values in Cur- ugs, Carpetjs, tains, Mattings, For- eign and Do mestic leum Smif h, Pauline Smith, A K Smith, Mrs David Robert Setzer, Geo T < treat, Pearl 2 Hopkinsj Deles H Townsend, Dainel Howell, W J . . Terry, Flossie Harbrouck, Mrs B Takiey, BF Johnson, Mrs Jennie Keating, Mrs Grace . KaufEmanj Alice Kauffroan, Mf'g Co Little, Amos Williams, G S White, May Waters,. Geo R Walker, Mrs Cluster Walters. Geo J Worthington, L C Zendu, Adolph In callihg for the above letters, ask advertise^. - \ \ \~^ 4. R. WYGKOFF, P. BI., city. The Largest Va- riety of Rugs lar- ger than 9x12 feet will be found at our store. If you intend buy- ing iny Floor Cov- ering this Spring let usSHOW tOl/ our Splendid As- sortment. •^i . 4t -j* -y % i f -*4 ftreft^ St —rThe strikers at tbe^-Aubji^-sp- t^rine^ mills ar^0;ermined^that jthe; mills shall not start operations,^ and an- other attack upon those wbjo want to return to woilt was made ]last.Tues- day. 1 A little more of this and the shops will lie dismantled! arid the mavtuuery moved away. s - Odd Fellows to Celebrate. Members of^OlC Oastle Lodge, -So* $Rfa,X :•<>» 0^1r?.j have made arrange^ meats to celebrate the 94th anniver- sary of the founding of the order with special.axercfees this evening in Odd Fellows* Temple, it is expect- ed that the occasion Will be honored by the presence; of District -Deputy A.. \VV- Wolfe, of Olifton SpringSi ahd Past District Deputy G. ' M. Kennedy, of t/anaBdaigua. There will alsd be a musical .jwogram and the evening Wilt,be-cpncluded. with.a supper.' * :.<.'' •\ XI Dr* Friedman, has really sold his cure for fljSQ&OOO it ; is^0^1*0? that it^ili be sold at cut late prices. Notice to Creditors- P tTBSTJANX to an order of the Surrogate'* Conrt<rf*i&e€biin£rof On^dclo, notice isbere toy glventG all ttersofis ha^ng eiwms a^ainstMarla •rfiCTesa Glark^atfe <*f' the City of Geneva, Ontario ObiBitywState &t~Sm \fcojk. deceased, to present Bated, AprH Mi 1913. ap!24mB IsAWKENCE GLABKv * WHiMAM K. CLABK* BE$rRTS-CI>ABK. ^^ Execntors. Estate of Sarah tally- -Taj t J \ 4 'iS^ttte* qf «sr wnivat.'»y S^^JF&SS;^-M V*iprllW*ia Exeeawr. t ^ '&„ &m$i%m^

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