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Geneva advertiser-gazette. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1902-1917, March 26, 1914, Image 3

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:-'•). - • i /.• • :.l - -: J--.: Now is the Time To Paini In House % [in the coo slowjy, an } of the year, when the paint dries d consequently lasts longest. No Hot sun to cause blisters. And the painted now is preserved against the of ie winter storms. house ravag es ^ Get our Prices, we furnish T HE BEST MATERIAL AND EMPLOY THE MOST COMPETENT WORKMEN x Bros. Co. INC. DfeGorators ant interior Decorators A. L. SWEET, JO. \ U is.-ikLi:i 9:30 to •toup- m (Iff kt HOI « S 12 M. 2:30 to 5 P.M. Oltmr I' actice Only Cpv right, 1914 i.^arls £trm & (Bo That Spruce Spring OVERCOAT A sparkling-styled Spring over-coat will lend your Presence a seasonable illness that's worth more in you will save by work- tog the old winter over-coat overtime. A garment heavy enough [° ^ke the chill off yet •jght enough not to take J e edge off the glorious S J ri ng exuberance fofs your ideal, and ours. You'll find it ready-tailor- eif or service among our **ings--trim, straight- HV cut for an effect ** makes its lihgtness ^huoyancyaspronounc- ^^ideasin. &&vicvtxstx-(&ixzzttt. Thursday, March 26, 1914 —The first of game sdheduled by Hobart ' College baseball team this year will be played on Idfe cojllege campus, May ~26. ', The opposing teams will be Hobart aii&Rrohejster. The return game will probably be played in Rochester .on May i&9th. —Several changes'in the. time Itable ot the New YJork Central Railroad went' into effect last Sunday, the figures of which mav reach ua before going to press. Those we have seen were oft the main line, and it is noted that several trains have been taken off. * • • —Remember that spring opening opening week begins- on Saturday and continues until next Saturday. It is going ta be a big week in Geneva. Our merchants have already began to make their window displays, and and when they get busy they cannot be beat. —We are quite curioua to see those new styles of women's creations in street costumes as pictured in the papers. As shown by them we do not apprehend that they will take very well. The pose given the form will not encourage a seoond or kind glance.J _—The prospects are that Geneva Commandery of Knights Templar will have a large representation at ^-Mr. Erhart who m siceessfdjly ga,ve the ©omedy M isle of Folly*' and \Fastasia 1 ? her© last year was in town on Monday for ,a short stay. Mr. Erhart has just finished staging the *«Isle of Folly\ in Batavhfc ajnd reports a most successful time^ His next place is Hornell where he gives one of his plays' on the l#th of April. ! —The railroads in this state peti- tioned the Governor, and the legisla- ture to repeal the full crew billon the ground that it was of no service or benefit to the public and oijily added a burden of over a million dol- lars a year to the railroads which money could be .expended to greater advantage in other 'directions. And this is true. ^ —It is notTikely now that there will be any danger of flood as the. snow and ice are gradually melting away. Of Course should a heavy rain set in then there would be trouble. The tendency is for low temperature and should this continue for a while longer there will be no need of any fear of damage by flood. Let us hope so. —The Annual Iroquois Club Smoker last Monday night was a grand success. The entertainers were tine and the refreshments also the State Grand Conolave in Roches- The room was handsomely decorated •asaiifii TL nese garments are JWa full twelve-month *** they're Fall coats as *?\Spri will ting coats. You s Pend as rriuch time ^r you do m an coat, i|3 > Jl«. $20, $25, Up ^AN & JOHNSON iers. I^n 'h. IN« •a i h t U;« \fe.i f'i 1.4 Tr.. 8CIJT .. •na-, itb ex i «u feet -\• morning four \ '• '• •!> sleijrh iwere '\'• \*• ' li-ir might a ' r '' - in.ill up the N \\\M .rrept. Just \ r'liiiiiice that .'\'\ : ' =° r up the ' '• ' ••\ south side ' ; ''is ii human ' ' ' '• \f snow on \'\ ^r.et and the ' •'\ 'T.lered by a — 1 over. At '\' : '-\ ' 't nver four : l \- ; \\'it. This is d \\ '' tf,e worst kind HOME MATTERS. —Yon may as well begin to get ready for the house cleaning season, —Tomorrow is 'the day fixed for the final adjournment of the legisla- ture. ' \' —Two weeks from next Sunday is Easter, April 12th. Let us hope for good weather. * —A new Ford automobile delivery has\ been purchased by W. T. Cass, florists and is now in operation. —Eggs have come down in price so much that some people no longer enjoy having them tor breakfast. — Let us hope that the bill before the Legislature prohibiting the muf- fler cut-out on motorcycles becomes a law. —WASTED A maid who can cook for a family of two. Apply with references, Mrs* Brotherhood, 17 Pleasant Street, Clifton Springs,N.Y. —The first day of Spring, accord- ing to the calendar, was last Satur- day, and the day here was observed by sunshine and a chilling northwest wind. —The annual meeting of the Woman's Association of the First Presbyterian Church will be held in the church parlors tomorrow after- noon at 3:00 o'clock. —Attorney Chas. D. Bean was a guest at a dinner given to Frank Smalley, dean of the College of Li- beral Arts at Syracuse University, in Rue! ester last Friday evening. —The old Ben. Loder, the largest passenger sfeamer that? ever plowed the waters of Seneca Lake, made two round trips a day, and originally burned wood for fuel, using 80 cords a day. —Spring robins and other early harbingers of warm weather were driven to cover last Friday when another snow storm struck town and the thermometer went down to 14 degrees. —An alarm of fire was sounded at 7.30 o'clock Saturday evening sum- moning the department to the old Veneering works at the foot of Washington Street. The damage was slight. —Geneya physicians report an epidemic of colds, rather of a bron- chial nature, which hangs right on, sticketh closer than a* brother. Nothing but spring , weather wil 1 cause it to let loose. The shops thi3 week will be dressed for visitors as never before* Spring Opening Day begins on Saturday If the show windows, do not appeal to you, you must be dead. Every effort is to be made to make them attractive. —The public is anxiously awaiting to see the clook in the, new Met ho dist Church tower illuminated. If the dial remains dark -some people are likely to be out later than they in- tended to. Let's have the lights on at once. —It is expected that a very large house will greet Mr. Nat C. Gowd- wi-n, in \Never Say Die\ at the Smith Opera House tonight, Mr. Goodwin is America's foremost actor and he is supported by Mar- garet Moreland. > —The usual 50 cent drop in the. price of coal will take effect April 1st. According to those who Bx the prices on this commodity, the drop in price for May will be 40 cents, for June 30 cents, for July 20 cents and August 10 cents* . ' —Old Castle Greek is not likely to mike much trouble this spring; So gradual has been the go»*»g awav Q£ the snow and ice that little remains w to cause any trouble for those ter next June, at the least eighty, some of whom will spend the entire three Jays there. That paiade will be well worth.going to see. —The season for auctions is not yet over, There are many scheduled to be held this month. Those who are contemplating selling out their stock and desire to have attractive posters can get them at this office. We print our bills on the best of paper and use good clean type in the display. •< —It is reported that the members of the First Methodist Church will vacate the old church in a few weeks and move over into the new one occupying the basement for a time, at least until the auditorium is com- pleted. Workmen are now rapidly putting on the finishing touches of the basement. —Sam Malcurria and Joe Fonnie, who fought a stilleto duel near this city last week were arraigned before Judge Keyes on a charge of. assault in the third degree. Both pleaded guilty. Malcurria will have to pay a fine of $150 and Ponnie a fine of $\-300. The alternative is 150 and 200 days in jail. —A special conclave of Geneva Commandery No. 29, Knights: Tem- plar will be held on Monday evening of next week. * The Temple degree wiH be couferred at that time. The committee appointed on pilgrimage to Rochester in June where the grand conclave is held, js expected to make their final report. —Tonight and tomorrow night there are to be special meetings held in the Masonic Temple by Ark Lodge No-. 33 F. &. A. M. The Fellow- craft degree will be conferred at both sessions. -- Tommorrow evening the work will ba exemplified by past masters \in all the chairs. A large attendance is expected. —City Clerk, William Reilly, is now located in the new City Hall, his office being next to and adjoining that of City Treasurer Marshall, second door to' the left as you enter. Chief Kane's headquarters are a little farther down the hallway. All the departments of the city will soon be located in the building. —The local markets are supplied these days with all kinds of southern grown fruits and vegetables and generally speaking* they look \fresh and erood. Some very fime look ing strawberries have been ship- ped here too. While they look good, they are not the equal of our own home grown strawberries. —Nurserymen claim that the °late season is bad for them in getting their stock shipments out, except thosel that go to southern points. A year ago this time there was not much frost in the ground and they were able to forward their nursery stock to all points. The season is about three weeks behind that of last year. As a compromise the automo- bilists of Rochester will be allowed to toot their electric horns, and mVke short blasts, also raise their wind-sheilds in a storm,but they must not run over ten miles an hour. As yet there seems to be nothing dohe in Geneva regarding the traffic of automobiles. Whose duty is it to moves-in this matter ? . The voters of Phelps carried the proposition to bond the- vlillage to the tune: of $34,000 tb piave Main street 30 feet wide for thei distance of about a mile and a-half. i the vote was 193•••io* and 5? agaulis*. with American flags and George Washington's picture hung in a con- s picuous place. Everybody had a good time. It was the largest at- tendance that the club has ever bad at any of their smokers. —Mr. F. A. Herendeen writes from Tunis that he and his family have experienced fearful weather ever since they-have been in Algiers, just such weather as we have in March, but without the conveniences of home. They have all been sick, with colds and sore throat, and aoon as able to leave were bound for* sunny Africa. When they left here they were all in the best of health. —Seneca street would haye had a better looking appearance the fore- part of the week if all the ice next to the curbing had been broken np and removed as it has been done in the spring time of former years. The job could have been done in a short time and ' then the south sida of the street would have had a chance to dry off. People in cross- ing and re-cossing the street were compelled to wade through deep slush. —The claim of Michael Harding for damages amounting to $710 against the city and which was re- ferred to the law committee of the common council was reported on at the meeting of the council, held on Thursday eveuing of last week. The committee reported that they had offered Mr. Harding $200 and that Mr. Harding would not consider anything less than $500 as settle- ment. The committee was given further time. -—An* auetion said of hor|68itnd farhv tools will be Held d« ther farm gf Martin % Walsh* twd and one 5 Biklf miles north of Geneva, and one- fourth mile east of \Skuaes' Cofners- Tuesday* March 31, begin n.ing promptly at one o'clock* There are three good horses, two good cows and two good shoats included in the list. There is also - a good lot, of first class farming tools, harnesses, and a quantity of seed potatoes. Shear & Denny are the auctioneers. i —It was announced last Monday by City Attorney N. D. Lapham, who is representing David Nester and Montgomery_S. Sandford, execu- tors of the S. K. Nester estate, that an appeal will be taken from the decision handed down some time ago by Surrogate Harry I. Dunton of Ontario County, in the matter-of the commissions to be paid Nester and San ford as executors of the estate. The will of the late Samuel K. Nes* -ter named David Nester and Mont- gomery S. Sandford, with others, as executors of the estate, providing that Mr. Nester should receive a sal- ary of $1,500 a year and Mr. Sand- ford $1,000. Both men filed notices that they elected to take the regular commissions allowed by law in lieu of the salaries fixed, but after hearing •evidence in the matter Surrogate DuntQn handed down a decision that they were only entitled to the saia- ries. That is, that the provisions of the will should be carried out. I^iSAiar—Aninerobmhbiae,Madlion street' all modem Injprovementa, price reasonable, terms easy. Address Box 500, Geneva, 3ST...T. Also, wanted a man with small family to work on a- farm by the year. None hat a temperate man need apply. Address as above. Eeferences re- quired. 3an8tf For SJ&E :—A. nice home with large, garden, at Oaks Corneife Inquire of i\. .33. Whitweli, Geneva National Bank Building, Geneva, N. Y. ., ' ! • ° . Janitf SiNrFKKE : —Literature on Unitarianism, the' free religion of Character, Loye and'Eoason.. Write Miss MJXEE, 285 Meigs St., Bochester, N.„Y FOB SAIB:—110 acres known as the Carpenter Farm, about four miles west of Geneva, NewYork, and about one-hjalf mile sonth of Melyin Hill, Nine . room dwelling and tenant house, barn with base- ment 30x44. About seventy-five appla trees and other fruits, twenty-five acres #mber, well water Terms reasonable. John M. Carpenter, Agent\ Syracuse, New York. MarlStf t i Personal. —Mrs. S. K. Nester and Mrs. J^. Rav\leigh of Chicago, are in New York. Mrs. D. H. Henry has returned from a trip of several weeks in New York. Obituary. Robert A. Laidlaw died in Bridge- port, Conn., on Monday, March 16, 1914, aged 70 years. He was one of a family of three brothers and three sisters, and we think all were born in Geneva. He was the young- est ot the three brothers, Andrew, John and Robert and the three sis- ters were Philomela, Jane and Mar- garet. He had been living in Stam- ford, Connecticut, up to within a few days of his death, when he went to Bridgeport. The particulars of his illness have net reached us. He had been away from here a great many years, but visited his old home frequently. He was a royal good fellow and had a warm affection for his old home. The funeral and in- terment were conducted in Bridge- port. at the time many peo- net who live along this stream, the down towri people are glad, do not want a repetition of what has happened in former years when Ex- change Btreeit wa§ covered oyer water.. •• .:/ .- ,gaul*s owfeipn. There, were sdine who |e.ar- ed the defeat of the measure. It will make a very noted iimprovemente It is planned to make thl upper stdries of the old New York.Central Iron Works Ob, biiildihg) recently damaged by fire, into fife and six room flats* with all modern improve- ments. The ground floor *wiH be put into shape^or busises* parposes. The old boiler shop it i$ »M W*U &» used by a company that is going tb manttfaotnre grape^uioey \& i« ^ p# cted that they will begii* ope*»r ' tioo^thit fuiniaiMV —Jacob Wilson, for many years editor and publisher of the Newark Courier, died in that village March 16, aged nearly 83 years. He was a man of rare talent, a man of letters and a great traveler, having visited nearly every nation on the globe. He was a character, we doubt if any one wrote like him, or spoke like him. He retired from newspaper life in 1906, and since had enjoyed rest and contentment in his quiet home in Newark. —There evidently is no truth regarding the Statement that 4 Willard State Hospital is under quarantine for small pox. Acting Superintend- ent Dr. J. W. Currie says -there are no cases of small pox in the Hospital. The nearest case was a mild one ai Ovid, three miles away. All the patients and employees have been vaccinated. . This has been done at the request of the State Board of Health, owing to the prevalence of of small pox in the western part of the state. —A circular letter is being sent out to each of the 2,000 companies throughout the state affiliated with the. State Firemen's Association, regarding the convention to be 1 held in Geneva next August. Many of tne departments .have already written that they will send, representatives here within the next few weeks to engage quarters for the convention. This letter is issued for the purpose of correcting a statement made soon after the fair was held in the armory that the locfti depertment w^uld abandon $he convention. There is np truth in what has been spread broadcast. The department wilf have one of the biggest eonvenjUons ever held. j T^A'-telegram was. received onjSun- day by Mr. A. L. AUegretti aU- nouricing the death of Mr. M-. A» Mihills witch opcurred in Ghicag<H)n that -day* - ,Bi.s~ agj? wa* 72 .years; Mr. Miinfls was; for: sjdme ( *i«a^ *s* soeiated^wlthl Mr.' AUegfetti in the manufacture of maohihes^or muring paper elips t whiphr he himself had patented. J&^&^p&MvMto'. attack of pneumonia which he! faad^ before leavifcfc the city, for Chicago and from' which he never f»lljr r»- ooy^red. H|s remains were taken to Washington for interment* Mr* Aliegietti left the eity on Tuesday Evening, for Philadelphia where he met Mrs. Altegretti, and; both pro* ceettB&fco Wmihiniftpn to attend the funeral whioh yr^'h^A^^S^- Ut&W : r:'^V'^Av-'V ••;••>'•>: Convicted of Petit Larceny- A certificate of . reasonable was granted by Judge Thompson in Canandaigua Monday morning, on the request of Martin May's counsel, Ellis A. Griffith of this city and bail was fixed at $1,000 pending the hear- ing and determination ©f the appeal which May purposes to take at once. May will not therefore go to jail at once but will await the decision of the Appellate Division which may order a new trial or affirm this one and its judgment. May's young wife was in court when be was lentenoed and much moved upon hearing her husband condemned to jail. May was tried and convicted last week of petit larceny. — Mrs. Patrick Rogan. of Cherry street is dangerously ill of pneumo- ia. She is an old resident of Geneva. NATIO„« OFGENEVA CAPITAL $10CM3OO.OO SURPLUS $ ISOVOOO.OO \SAFETY FIRST.\ Then SERVICE, with not only- the inclination but the equipment to meet the demands of its customers. Have you an account with us ? INTEREST PAID AT CURRENT RATES SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TORENT j —Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Hutchins have returned to the city from New York where they have been for sev- eral weeks past. —James W. Brennan has bought the J. G. Farwell house on Lewis street, and expects,/ to occupy it in the near future. —John G. Farwell has bought a house on South Main Street, opposite the south end of the park, which will be his future home. —C&pt. John B. Dailey of New York was here for a visit with his family over Sunday. He is enjoying the best of health this winter. —Mrs. George I. Teter of West Street, who has been at the Hospital tor some time, has returned to her home, much improved in health. —There are some fifteen or twenty people frofri Geneva and vicinity down at Orlando, Florida. All of whom will soon return to their homes. —Mr. Herbert Seelye and his sis- ter Miss Grace Seelye returned from Orlando, Florida, on Friday last.' They haye been gone since Christmas time. W. M. GATES, JJ Glove and Hosiery Specialist Board of Health Matters. The old Board of Healtn has serv- ed notice upon Mayor Gulvin that he must appoint two additional members to its Boaifd within two days. The order was made on Monday evening, and this Thursday morning we under- stand that the order has not been complied with, and it is doubfful whether it will be, for the-Mayor already heads the new Board of Health and it stands to reason he does not believe that the city needs two Boards. This move by the old Board will doubtless start Something to determine who is who in health matters in the city, and for all we know it may be a long drawn out battle. Dr. James S. Allen is the health officer in the new board and is performing thejduties as such. ., ! \ Conditions Favorable. Frcm the Department of Agricul- ture comes the report that prospects for big crops this year are particu- larly bright, as the result of the almost continuous succession ot snow- storms over the country. The longer the snow blanket lingers, the more •frequently it is replenished, the more growth and the assurance »of gigantic crops of corn and wheat, better vege- tables, lower prices. During Feb- ruary and March general snowslprms have been more frequent than for years. ., - A Presentation- At the close of service in St. Peter's Church last Sunday evening, the members ejf the- parish repaired to the parish hpuse as had been ar- ranged to giv^ greeting to the re- cently retired- bastor, the Rev^ Dr. John Brewster. Hubbs. We .had known of it for some time but were' top 111 to bev present and join with iothersin this jfreeting^ An elegant .gold watch hiid been \bbaght AS a testimonial, and this tb*ou|fb Bishop falter 4*fts'-;pr*aWe^.W®fc-^&A6S| 'with tihe-s.tneere regard am| toye of the congregatibn. Not \Being pres- ent we cannot iaubte^ the reiflarks of the Bishop nor] the feeling^ relpotise of Dr•« finbbs.^ All •'•• Vere;, of one ittind^ hpwever t ;tfea:t the* testimonial was one most ^bethily-beBto?f(ra. ^jj5pnrig opening week which be* gins on Saturday of this week, ought to bring to geneva one of the largest crowds seen here in a long time. Our merchants are prepared to take care of all whb oome^ The mere the merrier. •;•' ''.'\\' : —James R. Vance is still.confined to his home by illness, though he hopes to be out again in a few days. Something unusual for him to be laid up very long. dout>t 4 —Miss Elma I. Dilman,of 51 High street, this, city was among the stu- dents ot Wellesley College, who lost all their belongings in the burning of the college hall at Wellesley recently. f —Dr. and Mrs. L. L. VanSlyke who have been at Southern Pines, N. C, for sometime expect to reach home April 1st, They report the, weather there as being pheqgpnienally cold for March, snow as late as last Saturday night. —Miss Florence Freedenburg of Newark, who has been visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. Theron Freedenburg, returned last night. She leaves next week for Arlington, Vt. where she expects to spend the summer with friends. —The many friends of Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Fenn of Washington street regret to learn that they are about to take up their residence in Albion, Orleans County. Several months ago Dr. Fenn established a dental office there. They go about April first. » Delivered at Your Door. According to the President of the District Federation of Women's Clubs in Washington, tin post office department has struck- a terrible blow at the high /cost ot living. Fresh- eggs, butter,^-vegetables. and fruit at vour door each day right from the hen,, the churn, the garden, and the orchard all by the parcel post. That is what we have been working for says Mrs. Ellis Logan. Postmaster General Burleson has issued an order permitting the ship- ment of crates of eggs, poultry, but- ter, vegetables and fruit by parcel post. This innovation which wifl be tried out at Washington, Boston, St. iliouis, San Francisco, Atlanta, Bal- timore, Detroit and half a dozen other postoffices, will soon be extending to. all parts of the country. \We are expecting this move,\ Mrs, Logan said, '^and have been preparing for it. I Already? there is a cylindrical papier machia egg: cape on the market, in ^which frOm one to three dozen eggs may be shipped for six cents. \This new departure will place the housewife in direct communication: with the producer «nd* Kelp herein countless ways.. It will *eut out 5 the titoublesome, marketing, reduce the cost, and above all insure fresh and pure edibles.\ .„:•._ / ^Saturday of this week is^-egis-j tration day fn anticipation of the f special election^ April 7° to decide whether a conyention to revise and amend the constittt<a6n shall be call- ed in l$id. All vbters y^ho register^ 'edatthe last general election and who haye not removed from their election districts do not fcave to register for the\ special, election. Those who have moved must, obtaiu certificates of removal at the places where they last registered and pre* sent them at the new registration booths. Those who did not register at all last November must do B o March 28. ; - • '••\•.'..' • t We have an elegant collection of of the newest creations in Women's Neckwear including the latest fad— Tango Necklaces, Fichus, Yokes, Chemisettes, Easter Lily Collars, Fancy Bows and Many Novelties. The correct Gloves for Easter are here. There is no better place to buy Gloves. You don't have to choose from a collection that includes \job lots,\ old stock and \seconds.\ Our stock is all good, and no old goods are allowed to accumulate. There is a great variety of long and short kid, doeskin, cape, suede, silk, lisle, chamois suede, etc. fur, women, men and children. We make a specialty of supplying Hosiery that looks well, feels well and wears well, at saving prices. 522 Exchange St. Opera House Notes. Thursday, March 26, tonight, Mr Nat Goodwip and his company of gifted players, in \Never Say Die,\ will not fail to convince the public during their forthcoming engage- ment at the Smith Opera House of the sincerity of Mr. Goodwin's desire to give the patrons of this popular theatre, the best entertainment pos- sible in the always varying develop- ment of art and variety in light amusement. \Never Say Die\ has proved itself the dramatic bijou of the current season among the comediens thus far produced; and critics everywhere, as well as that portion of the discrimi- nating public which have witnessed i\ have unanimously agreed upon the singular charm and distinction of it as presented by Mr. Goodwin and his brilliant co-workers: Among the more prominent being, Margaret Moreland, Gladys Wilson,- Charlott Lambert, Clifford Robertson, Dennis Cleugh, Isador MareivWalter Clux- ton, Dan Moyles, Master Bidgood and others. The story of \Never Say Die,\ a farcical comedy, in three acts, by Wm. H. Post, is about one Dionysi- ous Woodbury, whom the doctors have pronounced a dying man, and with this end in veiw, forthwith pro- ceeds to involve himself and his large fortune hi a mesh of complications of the mqst amusrng nature; and it is the unraveling of the aboye that furnish'nearly three hours of laugh- ter tor the audience. A production entirely in keeping with Mr. Goodwin's standards will prevail. Rug Sale! Rug Sale! We are now holding a very large and important sale of Rugs, This sale will continue for one week and* will offer some* very rare and unusuai values in all kinds of Rugs from the smallest mat up to the largest, room sizes. We have made some very large purchases from several of the leading Rug mills at prices which are less than the present market values, and for this reason we going to have this big Rug Sale. These Rugs are all high grade standard qualities, and the prices represent decided savings. This is just the time to make your selection for Spring. We can show you a very large assortment and every Rug a special bargain. 9x12 foot extra quality Tapestry Rugs, $10.50. Large Size Rag Rugs for ' bath rooms, 89c. 9 foot long AxriiinSter hall runners, $4.25. 30xg 60 ipch Velvet Rugs, during this salel $1.00. TJo not miss this the greatest Rug sale ybn SMITH %£__ •GENEVA, N. Y. B; B. QU.TSTADT, Owner and Manager TWaij. fdarcti 26 First Appearance in Geneva Hmericas Foremosr flctor Supported by Margaret Moreland and his Original New York Company, in the Comedy Success NEVER SAY DIE Prices 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50 SEATS NOW SELLING The Lenox Avenue Tract Head of Washington Street, adjoining the Maple Hill Estate Building Lots for Homes Title Perfect; Terms Reasonable For further information write or call on Charles D. Bean, 9 Masonic Temple talk it over with DR. SPENQLER, Masonic Temple, Geneva, N. THE* LENOX AVENUE TRACT There is a grove of forest trees on the West and the lots are of generous size. The Lots ar% suitable for investment or for homesteads for business and professional men. Geneva, June 26.1913, vl Pew Spring J. fever held in Geneva. And while arVin, may as well glance oyer other departments. W> Smith Dry Goods Co- Seneca and Linden Streets 4* i 1 Silk Dress 1 |Goods 4 AM HERE. i 1 rt\ The assortment is W ($ the largest we have ever Vlf '__* shown. _l_ (IS w ® New Ginghams, j| New Pereals, 4 New White Goods, | New Voib, J New es, m New Crepe m WewBaiis {Efy. Worthy District Deputy Grand,Matron, Mrs. Janet Simmons, of] kJJanandaigua .and Et. Worthy! Assistant Grand Lecturer, J, JSi Sfahl, of this., city: visited Acaity Copter, No $7% a% Penn Yan yesterr dsyC: - Mrsw Louise HLopkins has been appiol'oted Asso» Conductress and Thomas Emery,,' Sentinel, by AssiL GraJR^ Lecturer $. r B,-, Stahl for. the Convention to be s held^in this city 'MayAs.- - _,, '* -TJie 17th Annual Easter Tea vfill be held hythfi ladies of St, ^eter% JPartsh Aid Society in the- Parish House -on the 2Srd April with sale of fancy ardcles and jSojvers* . , ' *i-Those.new erections in Srirhlg opats and hats novr Worn by-- tie young men of * the city ire q«## nohby. Eyary, di»$ J\OM brings forih « m0-im.:{'-' ;.V-:'\*: V ^' ':'\;'\^*-;\'\'' ; : : > 1 > ! SKipe New Gioi § New Poplins, Reception ' .. . . Ratines, Kate Green way Lawns. .!.: ^^^^ISiS? i ^ 1 4i e 1 h -<r\ 1 .Jim T4 j 4 I ^4 -f L -i- I* r» *t- ~, £• 1 - «-' *f tissto*;^

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