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Geneva advertiser-gazette. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1902-1917, October 15, 1914, Image 1

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prtiser-Gazette ,-mjKVEKY THURSDAY| A« PARKER, Proprietor. ]|9 Seneca-jStreet Ifp. t* F .°1, ^.-oudi-lass matter, JOB ' Geneva, N. Y., for s „viBTISlNG COLUMNS i^ . i t'I \SSES OP LEGITIMATE Etf T,J ,*7' Kates low as any paper l# Tl t l t ufcuuau, S and circulation. PRINTING jiine'with neatness and all dut fair prices. WHOIiS mJMBER 4189 Vigilance is the Price of Liberty.\ HEW SERIES, VOL. KO.42 EDGAK PAEKEE, Brop'r. sse GENEVA, K. Y., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1914 %. $1.50 per Year, in Advance. ,BS! BULBS! Our Shipment of „ Fine Holland Grown Bulbs u Jt arrived. These are not the third class, usually j-ftttil, but first, especially adapted for forcing. , art- ulad to offer this choice lot as follows : Hyacinths, Tulips, . Narcisis, . Scilla, Crocus, . Iris, . . 50c doz. 25c \ 20c 20c 10c 10c tt <« << Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention ilson's Hardware GENEVA. wclers Insurance Mpany .M.Fink Agent. 15' •crest Paid on Deposits. ife Deposit Boxes Foreign and Domestic Drafts Open an account and pyour bills by check. pn'ttake chances with Nuable papers and in- raftce policies. :Rent a Safe Deposit ox;$l, $2 and $3 per ?ear. Its' ag J^B^eI^a^ts , BA3STBI linden Street, Geneva, N. Y. If you are looking for 9 The Real Thing There is no need to g^ out of town for them. No store in the state can show a»iiner stock of Wes R. Vance BOILER MAKER, Geneva, N. Y# \ on Bradford Street near Patent Cereals Works. pairing a Specialty f AV E BKKN in the boiler making t>i.air husiifess longer than id \: ^^neva, and my wjork E\ 3 C '\ itself - h is made to wear ,' in 'l>tav. [ „ st . t }, e bpst matena { I ^n utpt i | 3 ^ .'inpioy r-oinpetent boiler •MI,! guarantee satisfaction. f Jork too Large, No Job too Small ty Merit Attention. |C»i|i •^ write, telegraph or ^ me by Telephone Silver Ware -Cut Glass Ware Than this old store which is always up-to- date in every depart- ment. Again: You may have heard of low prices. You will have to come to No. 8 Seneca street to learn what good goods and low prices are. 1 shall not be afraid of your investigations. Just call and see. R. H. Gulp 8 Seneca Street, Geneva. >'»»*»*'>»»»»*'>>M'.i'».M..;..|.i»'» i» 'f t i> t»' S» ii Si\ POP < H M CD I SSI o Hi a H3 O d to CO Search For a Dead Son Re- veals a Living One. | By REINETTE LOVEWELL Y Copyright by Frank A. Munsey Co. £ i» «' ^i ifr 4t ^n^t >ti »fi »$i •!< ^ 4« ^* »|f •$> ^.\ti 4^ 'I 1 *t* 'I* 'I* 4* 4 1 *$* 4* **•' .•< • • U. .. > Editb Arnold, walking around by t|he water on ber way to work, saw a ffer- orn figure on a bench by the sea. The gulf of Mexico sends into the larbor of Havana many a strange >leee of driftwood, but this white laired old man. so obviously from a lo-thern laud, seemed startlingly In- :ongruous there in the t'ubau city. \1 can't understand bow he got hn?re a ,>r why be sita there.\ she said to oue )f the men in the otHce. \He. looks for ill the world as if he had just sot off i cracker barrel in a grocery store up lome.\ She hung up her hat and sat down to ier typewriter'. \I've seen him there day after toy >n the same bench, looking out to the water,\ she added. She started in on a long, invoice, bult all lown the pages between the amounts !or materials and labor she kept see- AdvertJiecHSazett^ Has a.wide range_of circulation in Greheva aad the ^ojiBfe^sturrolinding, going i»to 4 the- hon^es pi* its patrons. It ig uniloinjiy^tlfifialid Speaks the truth. . .^- i -.. ^ TO A^VEiRTaEkS Who wish %6 reach a fclasa of paying customers we offer space in these'col- umns at reasonable \figures. Call at the office, or, write. * Home Plione 51 . JOS. F. DUFFY, J Union Barbershop 43 Seneca Street, Hair Cutting, Shampooing By those WlVO KNOW HOW A Goqnd Judge Of Laundry Work comes to as every time. And this big town of ours is full of -good judges —you're one of them, of course. 1 will Re- spond at Once Ph one H2 Indep.635 Residence 655-C —__- ' • \^ • J NESR,VANeE, East Castle Street, PW>ne-88, T.J.MALONE&CO 125 H d O CD > Q M hi 8 hi t C. H. McCumJier, Piano Tuiier, 64 Elm St.* Geneva, N. Y \YOU'RE AN AMBRIOAN GIKL, AIN'T YOtT?\ ing that old man down by the busy little harbor, where, in the midst of all the craft of commerce and mighty men-o'-war 8t anchor, the dark hulk of the sunken battleship was pulled up to the searching sunlight. He was still on her mind as she sort- ed out the carbons mechanically just befotle^she went out for 11 o'clock breakfast In the Cafe Europa she sat«and adul- terated her coffee with hot milk half heartedly. when she noticed the same old man at one of the^funny little mar- ble topped tables. An English speaking waiter went fa him.. \What you want today, sir?\ he asked. The oTd man looked and spoke loud- ly. \1 : want coffee,'* he said, \and some pertaters, real per+aters. itried.\ The waiter understood,- put down a big glass of water and went away. As the old man lifted.it to his mouth Miss Arnold noticed that his hand shook .violently. As she watched he looked up and saw her for the first time. •'For the Lord's -sake!\ he. exclaimed. \You're an American girl. now. ain't your ThV Incredulqus joy expressed went Straight to the girl's heart \I am.\ she said, \the real thing, and 1 know yon are an American too.\ \There's something about you that sets me in mind of Silas Joslim's girl,\ he went on with the air-of pleasant discovery, \and I dunno when anything ever took me back more than to see you a-setting In this place.\ He moved his tblb hand with a ges ture of great disdain. \How comes It that yon are here, child?\ he asked. \Um down here to do shorthand,\ she said simply. \But I'm going home pyettv soon. It's'too hot for Eoe.\ \What's vour name?\ he asked after a little. \Editb Arnold.\ she answered him, looking over at the clock to! see that forty minutes of the breakfast hour still remained. , \I'm Hiram S. Perkins.\ be returned, \and I live in Vermont.\ \Have you been in Havana long?\ the girl questioned\. \About three weeks,\ he replied. \ \Then it was cold before you came down?\ the girl broke, in eagerly. \W<? only had one or two ifold Snaps. 'The ground\was frosfe hard\ when 1 come awav. and the wads were terri ble much.\ he said reminisoently. ' -I love the cold.;; she said 1 \ wistfully. \The heat is eertn'nlv awfuJ here.\ \I read in the .paper* from home 'that th«>v>\d had snow.\ he went on^ •^•n you h«^e nine* where yon live?\ tin-' irir' asked eagerly. \Pines and «j|>ru<-e<\r The snow looks so prettv pil.Mi up <>n them.\* -Thiue's wo spruce trees ; in my '.-,.„« vnrd' hotue.\ he toldj hen \But the snow alius blows clean out from under them and drifts out toward the barn.\ He paused and sipped his coffee. \\I don't suppose there's any path shoveled out.*' he went on. \1 took the cow and the calf to the neighbor's, and everything's locked up.\' A .pleasant memory came to tils weak blue eys. , \That was the smartest little calf ever you see,\ he added. The constant chatter and gesticulat- ing of .argumentative Cubans lunching and drinking .seemed a faraway thing to them both. \You've been here three weeks?\ Miss Arndld asked again. \Seems like three year,\ he said. \1 can't talk, and : 'l «en't eat and I can't sleep,, and it's so awful hot,\ he com- plained. ' Miss Arnold was hot too, and she felt an impulse 1 ta stroke the tired old white head. \What dfid you come to Havana for?\ Miss Arnold broke out bluntly. He answered slowly. \I had a boy on the Maine when »he went down,\ he said, \and there's oeen so much in *tbe papers lately— about—about finding\— He stopped, and the girl •spoke quickly.. J 'i know,\ she saM very softly. \And last summer his mother died and left me alone and there didn't seem to be much to keep me at home, and I thought I'd lik^ to be—near.\ The girl did not reply, but she put one hand upon the wrinkled old one that lay beside her on the marble top of the table and stroked the ridges of veins. \There ain't nothing 1 can do, or hear though.\ * \Didn't you have any others?\ Miss Arnol.d asked. \The other one ran away, too,\ be answered her. \We never got no trace of him. He never sent no word.\ Miss Arnold rose reluctantly. .' . \I've got to go,\ she said, \but I want to see you again. Where are you stayjng.?\ \I put up with a feller I met on the boat coming down.\ he answered. \He's got his family down here, and they rent me a room, but most of the time 1 set down at the end of that park place. I can see the harbor from there, and it's cooler.\ *'I'd like to come down and sit with you for awhile after I get through work,\ she said. \Wait for me to. night, will you?\ Miss Arnold returned to the office of Bedell & Bottomly, contractors, where for five montns sbe haa toilea away in the Jieat of Havana. She had made very few acquain- tances \on the Island. Over at the American boarding house where she lived she knew better than any of the rest a man named' Evans. He was a big, good looking soldier of fortune, who spoke Spanish like a na- tive and knew the customs of the country as if he had always lived there. His face bore marks which give evi- dence of years misspent. But the eyes were level and blue, bluer, per- haps, because the skin was as brown as that of a white man can become. He had told her one night in a way he had not told any woman before of his wayward, wandering life—of days spent in India, in China and the Phil- ippines—and of his closer acquaintance With the Latin countries. Mexico and South America he knew well,- he had been at Panama and nearly lost his ad- venturous life in Porto Rico. After she left the office that after- noon she • saw Evans leaning in the open doorway of a barber's shop. As she walked up the ridiculously narrow sidewalk of O'Reilly street he sauntered up, behind her and'' fell in step. \How's the girl?\ he said. \Got most money enough to retire and go home?\ She turned and looked up at him with troubled eyes. His linen suit was white and his can- vas shoes as immaculate as- if there were no dirty streets in Havana. \I believe you said last time you didn't want'to see me any more,\ he went on, \but I know you didn't mean It I'd been around before, only busi- ness kept me busy.\ \I can't understand what you do,\ she said. \You &-«•> seem to have any special line.\ The big brown man with the blue- eyes laughed. \No dear, 1 don't,\ he said lightly. \1 only do dishonest things. They pay better.\ \ She recalled hearing of a gambling game he had promoted and of his es cape from arrest, and a burst of dis- approval\ sprang from her lips, bringing with the words, threatening tears that were hot and hard to control. •*So you don't want to be a mission, ary lady;$ou don't want to save a lost soul. You're just down here to get poor old Cuba's collateral and go home with it and forget the Island and all the folks frying up down here.\ The look in his eyes Was not as care less as his words. The tears went back where .tears, go when they are unshed, and silently ~ttney walked up through the park. westward; until the sea wall« was reached. Behind them rose the earth defenses, and across the water the softening afternoon light fell on Morro and Ca- banas. . * . \You're such a little country kid,\ he said* \Someway you just got hold/ol me. You don't belong with this bunch. I wish you'd go home.\ \I shall m another month or so.\ the girl declared With conviction,\ '•There's quite a lot of boats in the harbor..\ he went on.. «'I was put? to the wreck again yesterday. I/K>k at that gray warship over-.there. . Ifs a Chinese outfit, auxl^e. QW frehtoaV I might go north that's the Saratoga, on. \her.\ \Really!\ the girl exclaimed in a surprised tone. \Didn't you say you hadn't been in the United States in eighteen years?\ \I haven't.\ he said slowly, \but I've begun to wonder if 1 could shake all this, \wipe my whole slate clean and start over again up the're. I thought I'd ask you. Do you think 1 could prove I'm white?\ The girl did not reply', but her eyes, reflecting the water, were very bright \I've got a little bunch of money,\ he went on, \and I thought I'd go home and see the old folks—if they are there—and see If I could,, get a fresh start\ Impulsively the girl caught his hand and squeezed the strong, brown fingers, but Evans did not return the pressure. \And maybe,\ he went on slowly; \I might get to where I could meet your boat when It gets in to New York and then\- He leaned down and,looked straight Into her bright eyes—\I'd say—and do —what 1 can't now.\ A childlike joy rose within the girl. At last she said: \I'm so-o glad!\ Evans folded his arms across his breast and stood looking far away at the sails on the sea and the pink .point- ed sky. I T^ The Saturday Nighf Bank ,-/- Bank by Mail SEND US A DOLLAR. We will at once mail you a Bank Book snowing tbc amount of .your Think this over and let us hear from you. Geneva Savings Bank, 31 Seneca Street, Geneva, N. Y. BANKING HOURS-Daily 9 a. m. to 3 p. m>~Saturdays 9,to 12 a. m., 7 to 9 p. m. Redemption Sale You don't realize what you've given j gy COUfltV TrCaSUFCI Of back to me,\ he said, with his mouth 1 J - J, in a ,grim line. \You can't\ Miss Arnold looked up shyly at the big white clad figure leaning there be side the old sea wall. Her breath came & little more quick- ly, and^ paradise Itself was reflected former\ in the sunset flushed sky and sea. , A great boat appeared for out on the water. They watched : It for a time in si- lence, and as Its approach became cer- tain they walked to meet it following closely the surf splashed barricade. At the Malecon they paused^ and Miss Arnold's eyes fell upon the for- lorn figure she had seen so often be- fore sitting alone and gazing out at sea. She remembered, with a start, the conversation of the noon hour. The far end of the promenade was almost deserted. \Oh I forgot all about him!\ the girl exclaimed, with quick remorse. She hurried toward the bowed shoul- ders of the old man who sat there. -\Hello Mr. Perkins!\ she said cheer- ny. The'gray head turned quickly toward Uer at the words with pleased recogni- tion. ^ . & \\I thought you warn't a-coming,\ be said. \I met a friend,\ she said In apology, \and it made me late • But I'm so awfully glad you haven't goneT\ Evans stood a' little distance away with his level eyes flxed,on the rugged old Yankee face. The girl sat close beside the old' man. smiling. \One of my boys was alius possessed to catch snakes.\ he went on. \ 'Twarn't the one out there,\ he said, moving his head toward the black, derrick bung mass in the harbor, \but the other one. He'd have the greatest lot\ of little green Bnakes In his pocket ever you see, and one time I remember he bad his ma jes' about crazy.\ \What did he do?\ the girl asked. \He up and emptied out the best sugar bowl and put a lot of them In it that he wanted to keep,\ he went on reminiscently, \and\ ma had company ••TOPI\ HR SATO ACROSS TWENTY. YEABB OF SmENCB. come unexpected for supper one night 'Twas the minister and his wife, and she set out the sugar bowl and says. 'Have some sugar in» your tea, Mr. Peasley?' 'If you please,' says he. real polite. And. ma takes.; off the cover, and up comes them pesky little snakes.** The big man in white came nearer. Old M^'Perkins, raising his head, re; garded the stranger inqjiiringly. Then the gaze of the.dim blue eyes fixed, itself steadily upon the brown face and did not for a moment waver. The younger man took a step for- ward\ paused 6nd spoke: •'Pop!\ he satd, across twenty years of silence. ''The tall, gaunt figure on the green iron bench stood erect The windtfrom the harbor blew long locks of his White hair abput his bare head, and bis old knees trembled as he Stretched forward his hands; \Jimmie!\ he answered. Ontario County. .. Pxirsuant to Sections, 130 and 158 of the tax law of the State 0|f New York^ notice is hereby given that the following described parcels ot land, sold for taxes on December 10, 1913, have not been redeemed; that the period for redemption thereof will expire ore the 10th day of December, 1914; that the amount required to redeem same is set < op- posite each of said parcels of land; and \that unless said lands are redeemed prior to said 1 10th day of December, 1914, they will be conveyed to the purchasers thereof; ASSESSED. IN 1912. Town of Canadice. No. 4.—Ed. Covey.—.Parcel of land • con- taining about one acre, bounded on the north 'ty 'fpwn line, east by lands of H. Gibbs, south by lands of 11. Gibbs, west by highr way. Required to redeem $7.38. No. 5.—-Morris Wolfe.—Lot No. 56.—Par- cel of land containing abqut' 78 acres, bound- ed on the north by lands of Lemon Mastin, east by lands of Francis and Alger, so«th bgr State Farm, west by highway. Required ,to redeem^ $1'<J.91. • ..' '\ Town of Canandaigua. No.' 6.—Charles R; Baker.—Vacant, Lot. —Telyea Street, North Side.—Bounded on the north by City Land, east by City iLariS, south by Telyea Street, west by lands of William J. Sisson. Required to redeem $7.- 06. J No. 8—Harry L. Dunn.—House and lot, No. 120 .Port Hill Ave., bounded on the north by lands of Frank R„ Beecfier, east by lands of Fred Ahrens, south by Fort Hill Ave., west by City Land. Required to re- deem, $16.44. • No. 14.— Delia Ferguson.—Hrfuse ; and tJLot No. 59 Pihelps' Street. Bounded on the' north by Phelps Street, east by landp of, Thomas Noonati, south by lands of Seba Squires, west'by lands of Thomas and ijosie Carey. Required to redeem $8.81. No. 18.—John W. Melton.—Vacant ,Lot.„ No. 7 North Ave. Bounded on the nortlh by lands 'of Lucy Grimes, deceased, east by lands of Mary E. New, south by lands of Isadore Carrjngton, west by Nc/rth Alve. Re- quired to redeem $7.86. No 22.—Henry SirnniQinS.—House and Lot, No. 282 Antis Street. Bounded on the north by lands at Ira Lincoln, eastj by ' Bates Street, south b^r lands of Mary 'Eyans, west lay lands of Thomas Kennedy. Required * to redeem $10.14. No. 25.—Fred Tuttle.—Lots No. 73J, 72 Arsenal Heights. Bounded on the north.by West Street, aast by lands of Clement (Rus- sell, south by lands of Royal Scott, wesjt by lands of Mart Jopson. Required to redeem $7.10. ' . . ' Town of East Bloomfield. N*. 28.—Mrs. Emma Cope.—Parcel' of lana containing about three-fourths aqres. bounded- on the north by lands of; N. I Y. C. & M. R. R., east by lands of Mrs. C. B. Green, south by lands of Mrs..M. R.-'Lee, west by lands of Mrs.' M. R. Lee, known as J. C. Pratt property, Wheeler Station. Uequired to redeem $9.18. No. 29.-^-Mrs. Nellie Norton.—Mallory rld>tel, Lot No. 38. South, slide of read. Bounded on t(ie north by lands of Gooid'sell Estate, east by lands of N. Y. C. Ry., south by highway and lands of A. B. Ma- son, west by lands of A. B,. Mssfon & Good- sell Estate. Required to redeem, $59.10. No. 30.—Julia C. Walker..—Parcel of land containing aboue one acre, bounded on the north by lands otf Edmond Cleary, '.east by highway, south by lands of James Hurley, west by lands of Edmond Clea'ry. Required to redeem $10.06. Town of Farmington. No. 32.—E. P. Harrington.—Parcel of land- containing about two acres, bounded on the north by lands of Michael i Crowley, east by lands of John Crowley^, south: by 'lands of Milton A. Smith, west by lands of E.. C. McCredy, known as swamp. Re- quired to redeem $7.80. T6wn of Geneva. 34.—W. Nelson Coe.—Parcel of. land containing about one acre, bounded on the north by lands of A. Bennett, east by Lake Toad, south by lands of Emnfa M. Coe, west by lands of A. Bennett, known as Gravel Pit. Required to redeem $8.93. , Town of Manchester. .t/.—George Curran.—'Peach Orcharid.— Pareel of land containing about 3 1-2 acres, bounded on the north by highway Dewey Ave., east by lands of Rupert and William. Mather, south by lands of Perry drane and Jane^- Wells, west by lands of Hattie Harris; siouth side Dew«y Ave. Required to redeem $13.17. » ' , Town of Phelps. 41.—.Miller Sweet.—Parcel of land don- eaining about two and one-half acres, bound- ed on the-north by lands of Charlotte T. Salisbury, ea,st by lands of Charlotte' T. Sal- isbury, • souHh by lands of Seymour Fridley, west by lands formerly owned by W. H. Snyder; known as Jeff Sweet swamp. Re- quired to redeem $7.88. \ 42.—Albert Stevinson.—House and Lot. Parcel of land containing about 1-4 acres bounded on the north by landi of Mrs. An- na Ottley, east by highway, south by lands of Mrs. Julia Sisson, west .by Little Farm. Required to redeem, $8.98; ' , 43. —G. Curran.— Vacant Land, -Teft Ave. Parcel of land containing about one- half -acre, bounded on 'flie north, by lands of Mrs. E. Stewart, east by lands of Lemuel Horton, south by Teft Ave., west by lands of J. Puigley. Required fo redeem $9.94. 45\.-v—Emma C. Smith.—House and , Lot, Eawle Street, East Side. Bounded on *he 1 north by lands »f N., Y. C, & H. R. : S.., east by lands, of N.-Y. C. & H. R. R.i and Flint Creek, south by Flint Creek and Higji Water Mark, west by htgihwayEagle Street; known as old Rake Factory. ^Required to redeem $8.14. | • Town of Richmond, 48.—Mrs. Emma- Tibbals.—Parcel ofrj land containing about one^-acre, Lal?e Street. Bounded on the\nor*h by lands of W. Christina Khauer, east by lands of Willijasm. Kelly, south by lands of.Charles Gilbert,|west by highway. Required to -redeem $8.57. Town of South Bristol 49'. r _Na ncy Butler. —Parcel of land^con- taming about 12- acresj bounded on the faorth by lines of lot, east b^ lands of Wpiam Doyle,; south by land's off A. J.' Renioiasdn,. west by lands of A. J. Renoldsoti. Brush lot in Lot No. 32* Required to fedeem $8.33. 50.^—Rhinehart Myers .—PaTcel oi land, containing afcofctt 16 acres* hounded on the north by lands of Elmer Qgden, east by llines <of lot, south,by lands of A* .0. RenolHsOn, Vest by lands of A.'J. Renoldson; khpwn as Wood lot. Lot'. No,,33. Reo;u»e^la re : deem $7,36. - f , 52.—-Ann Eliza Tluff.^Parcel .of- land JK»; taming about nine acres, .houfaded. \on f the north by lot line, east by lands of Williams property, south J \by lands of Williams prop* erty, west by lot linei. -Reqtfirea to -redeem $7 91 I '* •* \\' Town of Victor^ .-.-•; S3.^_john Hall --Parcel ,ojf land contemning about one acre, Modock Streetj.*No*th {side Bounded on the north \by lands of Belle Boynton, east by lands'\ of William Lewis, south by Modock Street west' by lands '• of J. Morgan Stoddard. Required to redeem $7.72. • • Town .of Naples. 54.—Kent Olney.—Lot No. 13, Range 9— Parcel of land containing about 30 1-2 acres, hounded on the north by highway, east by lands of, Frank Marsh and StiilUnan Marsh, south by Ontario and Steuben County Line, west by lands of Gilbert s Gerauld. Also parcel of land -containing abtfut^. 44 acres,, bounded on the north by lands!** of James Frink. and James L. Monies-, east by lands of M. J. Aiken, south t>y highway, west by lands of Gilbert Gerauld. Required to are- deem. $28.10. Town of West Bloomfield. ,56.—Mrs. George Moore.—Parcel of land containing about one ,acre, bounded on 'the north by highway, east by lands ., of Julia O'Neil, /south by lands of Julia' O'Neil, west by lands of Jessie Evans; known as Wood Place. Requitred to redeem $7.37.. L ASSESSED IN 1911. Town of Bristol. No. 57.—Frank Curry.—Parcel of land containing about 1-4 acres, bounded on the north by lands of Arthur Lyon, ea'st by highway, siouth by lands of Levi Osborne, west by lands of Jeremiah Ketohum. Re- quired to redeem $9.60. Town of Canadice. .No. 56.—Morris Wolfe.—Parcel of land containing about 78 acres, -bounded on the north by lands of Jennie Rogers and Liemop Mastin., east by lands of Fred Francis and George Alger, south by State Farm, west by highway. Required to redeem $17.65. Town of Canandaigua. -\ No. 59.—Charles,.H. Baldwin.—Hduse and. Lot, No. 156 Sand Street. Size of lot 56 1-4 x 56 1-4. Bounded on the north by lands .of Constance Simmons, east by Sand Street, south by lands of Lula J.. Townsend,. west by lands of Ada B. Blake, s,atne premises described in the map of lots filed Dec. 23rd, 1879, in book -1, page 1, Ontario County Clerk's office. Required to redeem $12.55. .No. 60.-—Charles R. Baker.—Vacant Lot 1«2 lot No. 11, size 26 x 57 1«2, Telyea Street. Sand' tract, bounded on the north by Sand Park, east by highway, soutih by Telyea Street, west by lands of 'William J. Sisson, same premises described in map of lots of Mrs. C. Sands, filed Dec. 23rd, 1879, in book 1, page 1, Ontario'. County. Clerk's office. Required to redeem $8.69. No. 64.—Delia Ferguson.',—House and Lot No. 59 Phelps. Street, Phelps and IJOT- harh tract, size of lot 37.5 x. 187 ft., bptqnd- ed on the north by Phelps Street, east by lands of Thomas Newman, south by lands of Seba S. Squires, west by lands of T.homas and Jessie Corey. Required to redeem $9.69. No. 68.—Sarah A. McCarthy.—House* and Lot, No. 188 Gotrham Street, size . of lot 66 x 316 ft., bounded on the north by lands of J. B. Fenton and John E. Murphy, east by lands of Dorr Harris, south l>y Got- ham Streetr west by lands of John Reynolds. Required to redeem $9.02. ' No. 69.—John W. Melton.—Vacant Lot; No. 7 Noith Ave. Bounded on the no)rth by lands of Lucy J. Grimes, east by lands of Mary New, south by lands o'f Isadore Cairring- ton, west by North Ave. Required to redeem $7.98. No. 73.—Julia Russell.—Vateant Lot, Gor- ham Street, Old Fair Grounds tract, size of lot 50 x.231 1-3 ft. Bounded on the north by lands of Alexander Davidson, east by lands of Clharles D. Freshour, south by Gorham Street, west by lands of O. H., J. -H. a»d F. D. Chamberlain. Required to redeem $8.- 63. Town of East Bloomfield. No. 75.—Julia C. Walker.—House and Lot.—Parcel of land containing about one acre, bourded on the north, by lands of Ed- mund deary, east by highway running north from Geo. Rowley's, south by \lands of -Wm. Lancier, west by*lands of Edmund Cleary. Required to Tedeewi $10.30. « Town of Farmir|gton. No. 76<.—E. P. Harrington.—Parcel of land containing about two acres; bounded on the north by lauds- of Mrs. G. L> Sheldon, east by lands of John Crowley, south by lands of Milton A. Smith, west by lands of E. C. McCredy. Required to redeem $7.89. Town of Gentva. No. 78.—W. Nelston Coe.—Parcel of land containing about one acre, bounded on 'the north by lands of A. Bennett, east byt Lake Road, south by latidsl of Emma N/. Coe!? w.est by lands of A. Bennett; knowmafe Gravel Pit property. Required to redeem $9.28. V Town of Gorham. ;No. 80.—Isaac Hall.—Cabin Lot No. 25. Wounded on the north ^by lands of Vivian Spry, east by highway, south by lands of B. R. Burrell, west .by Canandaigua Lake.' Re- quired to redeem $8.2-7.' Towii of Manchester. ' . '- No. 81.—R. P. Pratt.r—Land and orchard, Dewey Ave. Parcel of, land containing about 3 1-2 acres, bc/unded on the north iby lands of A. W. Dewey'and Charles Parsons, east by lands of Gharles Parson and Mrs',- John Rupert,- south by lands of Robert Wells Es- tate and P. B. Craine, west by lands off Hattie Hariris; known as part of £.- B. Dewey farm. Required to redeem $14.00. No. 82.—Dr. M. E. S|ark.—Parcel of l,aaid containing about onfe\acre bounded on the north by lands- of N. ¥V C. & H. R. R., east by lands of G. W. Austin, 'south T>y lands of Mrs. Emily. Insjey, west-by lands of Mrs. Emily Insley; known \as Dr. M. E. Stark Side HD1 Plot. Village of Clifton. Required to redeem $8.16.' ' • No. 83.—J.. Wolvin.\—<Pa'rcel of land con- taining about 1-4 acre, bounded din the north by highway, east by lands-Of A4b;ert Wlhejit- ley, south by Canandaigua Outlet, west \by lands of Manchester Produce Company and \Canandaigua Outlet; known as Plas.ter * Mill >site. Require^ to redeem $7.84. No.. 84.—Mrs!. William J. Young.—Parcel of land containing about one-half acre, bound- ed on the north by. lands of J^eph Blossom, east by Erie Canal Basin, south by lands of Mrs. .Kate FeUer, west by highway; known as-J. W.'Parker Store property. 1 Required to redeem $21.94. Town of Phelps. ... No. 86,—Emma C.\ Smith;—Vacant Lot, Eagle Street .—Parcel » of land containing about one-fourth'-acre, bounded on the north by lands of N. Y. C..--& H. R. R.Veait by lands of N. Y. C. (&H..R. R., south bjy. Flint Greek, west by Eagle Street. Required\ to' redeem $7.91. •-\ . . : No. ./ 87.—Albert Stevenson.-r-r-Parcel of land containing about onerjialf acre, 'bounded' on the north by lahds of Perithfer ; & Graham, east by ihighway, south by lands of < Charles; Sisson, west of lands of Mirs. Lattle oir one Vosheur Orleans. Required to redeem $9.39.- Town of South Bristol. V No. 8&.*—-Kartcy Butlers-Parcel of laftd containing about twelve acres; bounded on the north by lands of lines of, r lot, .east <by lands -of William Doyle, south: by lands *bt -A. J. Reynoldson, west by la»ds| of A. ,J.. ; .Rey- noldson, known as wood lot. Required to* redeem $8.52: ' . •• . : '^No; 89.^—Hagle atod Wooley.^-Parcel .of land containing about eigjhty acre*, bounded dn tne-north 5 ny lands of ©ana;Wood and;JE. mtchkiss, east \by lands of Edwin HqtcW *kfe§Y- south fey center .line of'.town, west Ay • lands of Dana -Woiod,; known as John Calyie Property. Required to i eaefemv^$15,57. ••*. - No. 50.—dSdv^d J>.. Haskins.-r-Parost of land, contaming^aboat- fifty acre% 4, boUnttedyO!tt .tine north by,lands; of Bradley - W east by lands of Albert Worden, south %y lands oi^Benjamin Pier, west by lands of R, W. Parry^^Required to redeem $14.88. No. 91.—Ann Eliza <Huff.—Parcel of land containing about nine acres, bounded • on the north by line of lot, east by land of Williams Property, south by lands of -Williams Prper- ty, west by line of lot; known as the HuS Property. Required to redeem $8.39. No. 92.—R. F. Myers.—Parcel of land .containing about sixteen acres, bounded on the north by lines of lot, east by lines of-lot, south by lands of A.'J. Reynoldson, west by lands of Elmer Ogden and A- J.\ Reynold- son. Required to redeem $8.39. No. 93.—Edward Stetson.—Parcel of land containing about fourteen acres, bounded on the north by highway leading oyer Worden Hill, east by lands of R. S. Prea't* Enjory Proper and C. Johnson, sojuth by lands •• of Albert Andrews, west by lajnds of Williiam R. Marks; known as' Woo'd lot Property. Required to redeem, $8.95. No. 94.—John Stetson.—-House and Lot. —Parcel of land containing about One-half acre, bounded on the porth, by lands of ITV- ing Covert, east by hiighway running from Boswell Corners to Bristol Center, south, by lands of Irving Hewift, west by lands of Irv ing Hewitt. Required to redeem $8.52. Town of Victor. \ No. 95.—John Hall.—Parcel *of land con- taining about one acre, bounded on 'the north by lands of Mrs. W. Boynton, eas* by lands of William Lewis^ south by highway, Modock Street, west by lands of J. M. T—gJoddard. Required to redeem $7.76. • ^ No. 96.—-Mrs. McGovern.—Parcel of land containing about Jhree acres, bounded on the north by lands, of Willia,m Sulivan, east by highway, Homer Hill road, -south by lands' of Oori Ford, west) by lands of Sarah Buckley. Required to redeem $9.86. Tovafa of West BBoojnfield. ' No. 97.—^Irs. George Moore-.—Parcel of land containing about one acre; Ionia Street, bounded op» the north by Highway, east by lands of Michael 0*Neaf Estate; sputh by lands of Michael O'Neal Estate, west by lands \of Jesse Evans; known as Benjamin Wood Property. Required to redeem $8.75. Dated at Canandaigua, N. Y-, September 5, 1914. PETER R. COLE 4 , County Treas- urer. BRASS ROD MONEY. Currency That Used to Bo Very Popu- lar With African Natives. Tbe annual \bullion letter\ of Messrs. Samuel' Montagu & .Cjo. of London sug- gests that the. phrase expressive .of wealth,, \plenty of brass,,\ was Intro- duced into Englaryl by sailors trading • with towns at the mouths of the great African rivers, though the brass rods used by the natives are now passing into, the limbo of things obsolete. A brass rod at Momsemb was fifteen inches long and not quite so thick as a slate pencil. Everything had its price to brass rods—one' egg equaled one . brass rod; a fowl, ten brass rods; two yards of cloth, twenty brass rods; a male slave, (500 brass rods, and a fe- male slave, 2,500 brass rods. The brass for these rods, was origi- nally melted down for their brass orna- ments—anklets, necklaces, armlets, leg rings, hafts of spears, paddles and handles of knives, etc. It was using, the- brass for this purpose that first gave it any real, value to them. In 1890 the brass rods still retained their .palue. . It is quite possible that the rods changed ha,nds iu fathom lengths, and those who came into, possession' of these lengths each cut off a little pieci*- 5 — to procure a little bit of brasssfor noth- ing, and hence the length was gradual- ( If shortened until in 1890 it was fifteen ' inches. The process of shortening eon- tinned, and in 1905 the standard length was only eleven inches. -Ki~> - Is There a \Born: Criminal? 0 Is it to be wondered that most au- thorities are inclining more arid more to find,in a faulty environment rather, than in a bad heredity the explanation 1 , of the boy wtso goes wrong? ^Not that it is as yet possible and perhaps it never will be possible' to rule out entirely the idea, of the \born .criminal.\ A small proportion of delinquents nnquesfiona' , biy do show almost from infancy an irresistible and seemingly instinctive impulse to evil, but to just what ex : ten| this is actually due to Inherited and irremediable conditions remains to be ascertained. Medical prqgress, in : fact, is constantly making \it clearer that many supposed instances^ of \In- nate depravity\ are in reality' the re- sult of curable physical \defects and sometimes of defects that axe cpmpar- atirely slight,—H-.Addingto^ Bruce in., Centnryi • , „• . Turkish Smoking Pipes. The 'Tjookah\ is a large tobacco pipe • much used in Turkey, Persia tod other eastern countries. It consists of two bowls, one placed over the other. The upper-bowl contains the tobacco and la connected, by a tube with ,the lower, which is partially fiiied with waters The conneetirig tube passes-down into -the waters \The stem, ^wMch is usually- a.long flexible- tube,,-.,is connected with; the-ate space atSovethe water, ahdthus^ 4he smoke must pjass through* the wa- ter befor^ 'reaching- the^, smoker. lit passing tirojigh it is cooled^ and. de^ priyecL of mpst »f its harmful cohstit- uents. - . Needless jAdvfcev • {'How aie ; you ^getttog ph. at your \ neWHfrtace?' asleep a\ iafl^y of a girl whom-she had recommended for a \sit* nation.;.': .-•-.:;-' . . - ; \•vjery well, thank you,\ answered. 4 tnegifL ' , / , ;•• *ij» m gjad to hea'r it,\ ^aid/the lady. ^QnE.enjpIoyerlis a ^ery nice person; and yOucannqtdo. too much for her.\- . 'ft fiw'i mean: to; ma'am,\ was. the 'fc^ocehttep^iyi^I^iidon Answers,' * •* v. ~ ,* —•' i - ' * ..* • ~ '.~ • - \ - .-. .„'.. , £^k)4!*.tati& v- • . •. His yo^gest .grandchild had man- aged feget5NJsse%sioji^6f a primeranEd wastrying M-e&tlfc : ' c - *PataQii^e«£ox -taking Jhe words pi»f^BSor t '1&^aiy Interp>slng.--Chieajp > • ~r „ >Ino;ly|lity- A man has no j&ftp-iftgifc ^ **£,?*? ^mmtM «&% a*t^he^l&* th*n tA knock '\ ~\*~ T \ fc \\

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