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Geneva daily times. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1895-1904, September 06, 1895, Image 2

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•.•j^V.. &?m* £*A. <•:'••&-4 ••*••) ' .<>-' -j* .-<» .-%- GENEVA BAILY TIMES, FBIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 189& ffict&m ifefe¥ik§s u%.• . ; .='•• y . ..'• . » . £t 51 and S3 Seneca Strept GENEVA DAILY TIMES, V&Wliv Hlto*, »|lt^r «licf I'^bllshsr, aj. t *.Jt^-tlHSUE6.5L&.. £J- -Y- $8,110 . .. 2.60 1.25 Subscribe IM AMVANCB. on**** t 4* i SIX^trortife , .. } Jnroi Months..« „>Ofat)cnt»iJI ; &:*:;&.: ftdtlejl t^abo^e prices if not J'ct wttk 1)) (.wrier, 10 cents. »intin nnvniico; Entered as arcofitfcjop's matter fn f£« Pofil Office __ _j :lr y t i,.. tr *^ -*_ • _ ThoGuieralhiHy Times rccoltos full and latest liewfior bath United ami Associated Press Asso- DMingnisfiing Peatares of Geneva, Ihreo banlre. SIX BOCUlt OlllllB. &mo public halls. A Amount <rf trade. fcjblllrc-ijiimpaqtOS. «?' / f | s 1 iLI<%irio em lace railway. JUrfeicxpross eumpanios. JSItOtuc terminal railroad. J 400 acres of nursery grounds. *< a churches ami three chapels.) , AJlno of steamers on Senceu lake.\ Twelve newspapersami periodicals. Blxstcaro tililroads ami two stations. Itteuty nine incorporated companies. %lM) Smith Astronomical Ubsqrvalory. ^ A population of about tan thousand. JbauGMK academy and school of nvueic. JBoautrful rwiBennes ami pleasant streets. The h sdfcuroeat opera house in the state. Sfce Btnto agricultural experiment station. aiii) w&lieat mineral springs in the world. 0KB DAIIV NKWSl'APisii-THK TIMK8. C(l ttiui timuition iby .8o»oca. and Cayuga canal. afvpenty lour IjencJlciaiy and secret eooieues. A superb V,M, C. A building and equipment. HtatoiniUtayy company and nn independentbat lery. k An enttrprlomg.'intellectug' and progressive population, JKIglitflchdols; two business collcaoB, melud-' iB((HolMir(, college, .• Grand ai my-post, Roman's Roliol Corps, and Unison Vptoraiis; union, A>icicccjh3n,t^«tei!g};etein, and both gae.and electric lighting nlanfe, time in old'Mies, Uhuroh Homo hospital, andiiroicctwriiospitaj; ll»lieoj>Jowolcoti(ie now comers and are wlll- ) »t g to adv aiu-onow Industries, _ . i« .:. . /.. « ; THE TERED FEELING. IV» Slonotony That Makes Mon Want a Change. He was a poorly dressed and rough in appearance man, but nevertheless ho was something of a philosopher. H e ,was plgddlng along Ashland avenu«, hear Sixteenth street, when a young man overtook him and made some in- quiries as to a streot In that part of the city. The street was about halS a mile away, so thpy continued the tramp al\ns the rough wouden sidewalks together. \ 'Taint so long ago,\ said the mugh man finally, making a motion toward a lUriek pile near the street, \since I used 2 to pile them things for a living.\ \Hard work. I should think,\ suggest- ed the young man, for want of some- thing better to say. \That's what It Is.\ \And monotonous.\ \What?\ \J. aay It must be monotonous—tlre- iiome.\ \Oh sure.\ Then, after a pause: \So's everything else.\ \Oh there Is variety In some things,\ protested the young man. \If a feller doesn't have to do 'em there 18,\ returned the other, \but I guess any business is tiresome to the feller that has got to 'tend to it right ,along. I knowed a feller that worked In |«. store—reg'lar work and all that Hut ihie got tired of It. He wanted variety, he sftld—wanted to travel and have ehang\ all the time. He got the chance and grabbed It quick. He was sent here and there, and was on marching orders most at the time—lota of excitement and change, but h& got tired of It. Actually Hjloked to get back at a desk again, 'eause he said traveling was so Warned monotonous and tiresome, and he want- led » change. Same way with everybody, I guess. Piling bricks ts mighty hard and tiresome, and I'm doing better now, but sometimes I feel 's If I'd like to pile brloTts aitaln just for a change There ain't anything that am': tlres-mie to :he feller that's got to do It every day. What's ambition but a hankering for a change, anyway? The only difference. between people Is that some nf 'em want a ohange so bad that they'll RO back- ward to get it, while the others have spnse enough to swear and kick, but hanff on till they can get It soln' for- ward.\—Chicago Times-Herald. A Terrible Kteker. \Please sir,\ aald the bell boy :o a fexas hotel clerk, \No. 40 says there ain't no towel In his room.\ \Tell him to use one of the w md iw ourtalns.\ \He says, too, there ain't no pillows.\ \fell him to put his c-ia; and ve.it un- der his head.\ (\And he wants a pitcher of wa:er \ I \He Is the worst kicker I ,-ver struck my life. Carry him up the horse qjENEVA, SEPTEMBER <?th. 1896. GOOD EVENING. CONGRESSES AT ATLANTA. v i Tlje drifts? all the world toward as- sociation is aitowu m •• tho tfrotit number <Jfuooletle8 that will hold couveutloua at Atlanta tJtulnj? the exposition. Civ- illsssitlon. i&psslng through a club pe- riod, Beyond doubt It will result la the sfjrend of fraternal feelhigs nnd union arnoiifc «ne°i), and i n unity of feeling th6ro la al ways strength.'' Many national associations and some intoi'natlonal ones will convene during the iair The National Irrigation con- jflrtSB, Oct 7 t o 0, IB one of the most important Before many years the science of Irrigation will be'so woll un- tferjstood tha't agriculturists will be In- dendndeut p7 brought. When tiature re- futes a bountiful supply of water, man's jakillwlll oome abundantly to fill the need even lu regions whore the rainfall is deemed sufficient, Man will conquer nil nature from drought to lightning. Equal in interest to the Irrigation convention will be the Farmers' Matlon- 4,1 congress, Get. 10 to 10. The objoot ot this convention Js to further the 1 ilnanclal Interests of agriculturists. Im- proved methods of culture and llvt- stock raiding:, legislation favorable t o tho agricultural class, the improvement of the social life of farm people and economy questions so far as they affect tho tiller of tho soil \will be among the questions discussed,, There, too. Oct. 17 and IS, will be,the ltoad Parliament, to (he f urthennj? of whose aims all the people of this country wish a godspeed IheladieSj bless them, will meet In the Women's National Council Oct. 10 to 17, read lone and learned papers to one another and enjoy them immensely nn^have a sweet time socially. Then they will disband to meet somewhere else next jear, when some more of them will read long and learned papers, and they will all have a delightful time as befote. The Amerioan Instituteof Mining Kn- gineers meets Oct. 8; the Bankers' assi - ciatlon Oct, 16; Oct. 25 comes the souih and west trade and grain congress; Oct. 2C the educational congress: Oct. 80 meets one ol the most useful ot all the societies, the National 'Association ot Household Economics. If people know how to administer household economics —well, theye would not be so much trouble with national economics. Nov. 13 will assemble from all parts of the Union iriembers of that yreat and. jolly organization, the International League ofl'ress Clubs. Advertislng'inthe Daily TIMES is a prosperous reaping for AdvortiBerp. Our jntfeaare the lowest. Styles I n Bine*- A New York manufacturer of Jewelry says: \The cameo and initial rings have altogether gone out of fashion. The Ut- ter always were, to my eye, v'tilga-l:}**, but for several years the public demand- ed them, and a very lively eompe;ttion existed among manufa-cturers In the get- ting up of new stylos of letters ard In- vention of ingenious varieties, smh a* the interchangeable. Now they cou.d hardly be given away. Marqulie rings have also lost their popularity. People want at present rather plain rings, set with solitaires. Even If the diamond is only ft very little one, It is preferred to anything else; and, Owing to the general - j eduction of profits In the Jewelry busi- ness in late years. It is praetlc+bli now to purchase a small gejiuln* diamond ring for no more than would formerly have been paid for a clumsy Initial or splurgy marquise ring.\ _ , .* . The Way OlotliCB Are Worn. One who wa-tches the belle of tni> sea- son and her many duplicate3 at the re- sorts of fashionable folk, must be Im- pressed with the fo^ce of the fact that style Is quite as mueh in the way clothes are worn as in the clothes themselves. One woman carries her clothes, and for every one of her ten or twenty—it some- times really seems like ten hundred- shambles along somehow, anyhow. Fashionable women have learned the knack ot wearing clothes; therefore, where many fashionable women are congregated together the result Is very pleasing to the onlooker. A woman can't be taught to carry her clothes well by any amount of lecturing. She musf, evolve the Becret for herself. But sh« can be sure of one thing. Her clothes must fit her, fit her shape and size ,and fit her style; she must be unconscious of them having once got them on; sh e must stand well, and walk well, and sit Well. Comfort in Shoes. In a eood shoe there is ro.iiu for nothing but the fo it, except comfort; there is aiwava loom fur that. There art- sdioes that tan be called footwear only because they wear light elter _ sylla ble for mey certainly Jurn footwear in footweai y. There is room for your foot and room for comfort too, in our $3.00. You can kick your foot in i t but not a t it. It's at the top of the list In make and material; it's at the top of the list in finish, and when you come to price, it's away down at the bottom. Hi. DEfMrvjISON 8c SOIV, Leading Shoe Dealers. f 1 thefoot. Such shoes ought jj to have another letter *«• additl to the last syila- Old-Xljiie Headdresses. In the beginning of the fifteenth cen- tury the headdresses, called henins, of- ten towered six feet above Che head of the wearers. The clergy preached against them In vain; the henins gat higher and higher. PlnaKly a strolling fralr persuaded the nubble of Paris that a plague would oome on the city unless the henins came dwwn, and the mob ran. about the streets destroying all bho henins they could lay their bands on. THE ELECTRIC CARS Are Now Running to Cayuga Lake Park. Ih my AU.\ ' \He wtnts to know If he can't have a light.\ , \Here give him this lantorn, and ask Ulm If he wanta the earth and if he'll have It fried on only one sl'le or turned aver.\—Texas Sltf'Ings. I Th«v UHHUI, Itesnlt . \Papa can I go to the store and get me ft new dress?\ \Why child, you have got plenty of gjood dresses.\ • \Yes papa, but they are out of style.\ \Nonsense girl! Th e trees always flame out In the same style every spring, clou't they?\ ; \Ye». papa; and they always look green, too.\ 'All right, g o to the store and get a dress.\—Texas Sittings. A Summer Delicacy. The White Cow (giee(rully)-TDld you sea that young olty fellow out with the city girl gathering wild flowers ? The Muley Cow—Yes; thoy go through the, posture here every day. ' The White Cow—Weill, he had them In His, utraw hat, and when they sat on tho sillo to rest she put her straw hat over rjls to keep the sun from them, and I - h»l ha!—1 ate the whole business as a Sandwich.—Puck. New Kind o f I.eiengr. Mrs. Brlfgson—Harold, mother called In at your office yesterday and seeing some cough lozenges on your desk took Several. To-day she Is suffering dread- fully, and she thinks you meant to poison her, Mr. Brlggson (the architect)—Tough lowngeal Great Bcott! That was a h>x of samples of our flittlp mosaic tilings for hotels and office floors.— i>ood Com- pany. _^_. . . A Powerful Preacher. Uomekeftper—So ymi are located at balryvllle? That's where our milkman comes from. Rural) Pastor—Yes, he Is a regular at- tendant at our church, and always ap- pears deeply Impressed during the ser- vices. Housekeeper—Yes, I've noticed th.it his milk la always richer on Mondays than on other days.—New York Weekly Poetry and Prose. Lieutenant <ln Miss Emily's private sitting room)—Emily. 1 cannot find ex- pression for the feelings which agitate h\y breast—I love you' (dropping on hl< knees). Behold me lying here in the dust before you! Bmily—I beg your pardon, Llputen- ant; that la an Insult. I dusted every- thing myself only a minute agol-Clell- lustreerd Zondagsblad. How to Ort Oat. Prisoner—I wan't to get out of here bad. Jailer—That is the way you came in. What we want is for you to get out of here good.—Norrlstown Herald. -» • .» 1 A Thoughtful Youth. Mamma — Bobbie, why didn't you speak ft> Mrs. Bangle when you met her Just now? Robbie—You said I must always think before I speak, and I couldn't think of anything to think. • On tho I-ahe. Mills—Did you ever know of a man being killed by the explosion of one of his theories? Hills—Yes, one. He had a theory that he could run a steam launch alone. May be They Won't notice vnur \linos mid y>'ti may he able to tie your four-in-hand in a now place eo that tho dirt and ace will lid shew, but you certainly ought to discard thitt riinlv hat. A nnit hat that docs not look u» though it'had soon the storm and HUII- -hino of apternl seasons adds much 11 a gentle- man's appearance, liny \lie \f our stTllsh and durable. \\ At ttio Henahore. Mills—Every time I oome on this .plaeia I And women discussing clothes. Madge—Yes, and a mighty small topic It IS, judging from the bathing suits I see about here. —— * IJIcycHoal Enthusiasm tn thn West. Thero Is a n Emporia man who is so pleased with his bloyc.le that he tried to get Into al funeral procession next to tha heataft with i t the other day —Emporia Qaiette. One Dollar wi'l pay for m e WEEKLY TIMES for One Year. -I'MI- TRY THE NEW City Meat Market FOR ALL KINDS OF Fresh & Salt Meats Prices are WAY DOWN and the Quality of the Meat WAY UP. M. F. CONNOLLY, 358 Exchange St. era nn BANK Capital $160,000. Surplus, $?e t OOO. Safs Deposit Department. urn \ null is built of nlxty tons of steel and pro- t nled «iih Hnrgent ami (iiocnlea/'s time locks. safe fur rent In our vault at three to ttvouty- IIte dnllurs per year. The tune consumed in hunting for a missing paper is often worth more than (lie oost of a safe for a year. ABSOLUTE SAFETY. t.ie strongest vault obtainable is to b e prc- ft rrcd espei lally if it costs no more, S TDltAti K OF TRUNKS . IIOXKR. Satchols I'nckagp* or Papers, fm- any it-ngih of tinii at vert slight i-Mienee. i-NTKI) SAFIiS. or ARI'ICI.KS STDRKP «itii us, alivntsa swhle to the owners in business hours. C nt'I'o N RooMs for the tree use of our patrons. A lfflil I'TK rlMV.U'Y assured 1« renters of safes. P lHsoss I.K.WlNU TUKIR 1MMKS va- cjint for a fetv days or ttveks will consult llii-lr merest ami comfort 1>V storing their ttilunhlr* with us. T lih ( IIKM'KST INsUBA.Nt I-. known f..t the protection of property. S.H. VKKPI..VSCK, President. M.S. SAVOFOKI i i aslner R POSTOFFICE FACTS. Mao* entered for points east of Syracuse must be In the ollh e not later thcu «:.'!« a m , and for Album, New York and all points east at u (Kl a m.,and 3:W p in .nnd-fornll points east ti a I.tonsut7:!'> p in. r'or Buffalo, Cleveland, Chicago and all west- ern polnlsnt 7\lSn m.,nnrl 1.57p m.Forall nouns west of tfyrai'use at MB a. m . ami f\i all west of. Lyons at 7:15 p. in . A closed poin-ii is HCIII I,, Itiie osicrnt ll:.'Wa m. Mall for Lyons and all points north i vert da i at 7:16 p.m . (oolng hoiitli,.nll points on the Leloeli Vnllct at (i *:n and ln:\'l ;i. nt and at s;|.i fm ail initni*< nn the Miilillc-M x \ abet R. U Mail nn i ,• Kail r.r.i.ik U It ror>-etei\ <IJI\ nt 7 :II a in mi.t fur Ovid and Wil.nntiii.'i-IA |i in. Al I'.-.'III p in for nil I«IIIII» on il v Kn e it It and Hie •.•mil,. The abioe tlguivs are tvlien tlie mad < l.mrs at | the postotllbc readv for tho trains. BICYCLES FOR CASH. WE ARE SELLING OUT 3 S TWO LADIES' BICYCLES, ^ $100 Hoffman, for . $75 ^ $75 Wllhelm, for - - 55 £= ffN*- *• TWO GENTS' WHEELS. ^ $85 Peerless, for 75 Dauntless, 4» a-03 $60 ^ 55 ^g I W. L. Young & Co., Harper, the Tailor, IS AT THE TOP I IN Values, Styles And Fit The BOTTOM in Prices, and Keeps Everything in Repair One Year. FAIRFAX BLOCK. D. Creedon IS SEZL.LIISIG Whipped Cream Baking Powder, 20c. Price's Baking Powder, 3oc. Steamboat Express Syracuse ani* Geneva. Oleine Soap Powder, 9c. One Pound Best Coffee in Mason Quart Jars, 26c. Or, Coffee in Pails, extra fine, 25c. And so many other things in the (Jrorory Line and prices so '•heap that it would take columns to enu- merate. BUT SEE D. CREEDON Have You Tried It ? Minute T \r'^\ ^ Is the Best ! THE STEAMER C. W. WARNER Will run tiettiicn tieneva and Strncuse, leav- ing Syracuse every Monday and Xliursdav at 12 m. and Geneva cverv Tuesduy and Friday at 3 p. m. AH goods handled carefully and your patron- age is solicited. j> L. SJMITII, captain. ROCHESTER Steam Laundry Ladies'Waists, 13c and 15 c Collars, 2c Cuffs, per pair, - - - 4 c Shirts. 10 c Best W;rk Guaranic-i. L M. PAQE, 43 Seneca St. REMOVAL. Quickly Dade, Delicious flavor. For Sale Only °y „^ L. L. Rea Tea CompV 8«n*c« ©tr»»fc. The Geneva Steam Laundry HAS REMOVED TO 511 Exchange St. Ladies If You Want a Good Shoe for $2.00 GO TO Burbanks, 47 Seneoa St. next door to V. S. Express Co. Mason & Hamlin PIANOS, BROWN & SIMPSON p ±« s - Mason & Hamlin' Organs, Worcester Organs. For Sale By JOHN J, POLE, Castle £t. \ AMERICA'S liUKATEST RAILROAD- NEW YORK & HUDSON RIVER R. R, THE FOUB-TRACK TRUNK L1MH, LEAVE GENENA-GOING EAST. 7 i e a ni., Waterloo 7 2C, Sonera Falls 7..15, 1 fj ttyraouue S 2U,nrr. New York 7.0U p. in. 9 n[ a.m. Waterloo 9.45, Seneoa Falls 9.52, rtT tyiacubi; ll.afl p. m. New York 8.30 11 C R a. M. Waterloo 1,50, senuca Falls 11 00 '--'^'cyractuie 1.S0 i «A p.m., Waterloo 1 S3, Seneca Kails 2.45 I 4|(J syracusu 3,40, ar. Now York lu.l) p. m., Waterloo 4.4fl. Seneca Falls, I 55, Syracusotl.40, ar. New York li 30 a. m 4 30 8 1 n p. m , Waterloo 8.28, Seneca Falls 8.35, |A Syracuse lo.lu, Now Yoik 7.00a, m LEAVE (JEN'EVA-tiOlN G WEST. 6 in Itullalo Acciiininwliiti\ii via Batavia j\r. ijljj Ilufl'iUo 10:16 8 AA a.m., Oaki. Co.-,ier-Mi7, I'hclps 8.1.1 Cli/ mi ton sprmirss an. taiiaiidalKiia'8,-15, Itocii- vu esturn.io 9 ina. ni., daks Corners !i-.'B. Phelps i).30. In Clifton .spiiugn'.i.ss, Oiuandiiigiia 1UVU * v p. m. Um-heslir H-..'iO II c P a. in.. Halts Corners llOX Phelps 12.15 I 1 fill Cliflon springs 12.27, Canandaigiia II uu 12.55, Roplirster 1 .in p. m 2 nn P ni , iiaks toiiici-i. 2 37, Pliolps 2 45. // Clifton hpriugR -j 55, Cunandaigua 3.211, ul Rnehesler 1.2U 4 AA p m. (iiikn Cnrners t.ofi, Phelps 4.13, 11 If Clifton S|irmgh 120. Cniiniidaifiiin, 4 40, ww Itoflicste ft.3i 7 f)A )•. i- ., Oukri ( oriiers 7 28, l'helpa 7..15, /.JJ ( lifon spring- 7 8n, Cau-uidiiigiia S.20, uu H\i-hUhH-ili.li 15 (in p. m., tlaks (Jorucru I0.I2. Phelps IU.20, III 111) ''lift-onspi-ing, l(i.2li,CahaiiilaiKiiai0.. r i0, lu \\ ltorhester 11.15 T. B. FOSTER & BRO-, City Ticket Office, 24-Seneca St. Fa'l Brook Railway, In Effect May 19, 1895. LEAVE (iENEVA-GOlMi SOUTH. S A f\ A.M. Lvoiis7 25, tieneva H ID, Drce- . 1 \J den H 40, lVnn Van » i.l, Uimdcu II IH, natkiii« » 25. Coming In 1 • a. in. Arrives at W lliauisporl 3 -jo p. m. zj O C\£. I '- M - l-5' n 'i9 II OU, Geneva 14 05. 1 IC.KJD I'le-di-ii li 38, Penn Van 133 , lniinlee 1 el, VValkiiiB 1 23, Corning 2 10 p. in. A'lituoat Williamsportlu 10 p. in. Z <~)f\ I'- M. Ltons n io.Geni'ta 7 20. Ihee- . (C\J den 7 52,1'enn Vans 20, Dundee 8 17, uku.-s 37. Corning 6 20 p. m. Kuns no fur- ther. LEAVE t.KNKVA-GOIXG NORTH. 9 1 f\ A. .M Coming : in, Watkms 7 64, . .1U Dionli-e s l.i, lvnn >an (i 42. Dresiicn s 40, lieiii-ta •> In Arrne-at 1,torn, n i.-.a, m , A OC I\. M. CorniiiK 11 25. Watkms 12 17, I . OiJ Dundee 2 .•l-.I'ctiii Van 12 t'7.I)rosden 1 n5, (u-iieva 1 a.1. Ariiti'Mit Lyons a j(s p. m. \7 / ET '\• M. Coriiiiig 5 35, Watkms (i 27. / . t ij I'.mdi e rt .'in 1'. nn \un i, 42, Dieaili'll . l^,),ei,c\n 7 15. Anui - al l.ti.n-8 15 p. m. All pa'si inter trains dally except Sundays. L'oiiiK-i ti'um in Union aiatious at Ltons and (ii-.ina mil , \. \. c. & II. tt. 11. K.; at nilli.-iin-ptirt ttuii Philadelphia ami Rtwluig It. \ W. 11 NUltTIIRUl', i'lifsen^er Aiicnt. (i. It. l:|{HUN.(,emial-ni.'t . Middlesex Valley Railroad. I.1-.AVI-. GENEVA-GOING SDl'TH. S A^ an...I), tons 57, Stanley II.IS. Goi-ham w.-ru :,.n, Hu-liiiiio io l.'i.an-ite Naples 11.05 G 20 '' , \-„ l \>\'\'': : »'.-\lanle} (1:40, tiorlmin w.AU ,:mi. Ku-litiili- 7:2n,iin-ue NapliB7:->5 I.l-AVE NAI'LES-Gnixi; NORTH. S 50 ? \-• \\\'\d'e 7:24 Gornam 7:41, Stan w.ww f, > ,:.,ii, DIMUI s:iw.aiTite Geneva 8:20 2 15 !'•'\ K \\ lu d e 3.1H. Gm-liam3:45,Mtali- * 1 «-*w lej :,.,V,, lnM.ii 4:15. arrive Geneva 4:.W W. w . A i WOOD, Munnger. SENECA, LIKE STEAMERS, TIME TABLE. Takes Effect August ist, I895 IIOIM, h'lfTH . .. LKAVE ^ A . „ . Gcnvi. s no Willinrd-ovid tJ i0 Highlands ... ' » J'\' 1 ' 050 l.ainoreaui » Norlh llertoi V.' I0 2U Glcnorn . , Watkiim, arrive ...'...'..'\.\.' 1140 GOINti NORTH ... ,1-KAVte. A .„. , U ,\ IU \ 1 \ ... 7«0 Glcllnlii * Norlh nertnr ^ g j.> I.ainoieaux .. . ...... ... .\ * f;'\ 1 , 1 ,---, 8 io Highlands *, Wiiiard Oval \[ \. » 10 Geneva, arrive . jn t u , P. M. 2 30 » 50 * 4 20 * 4 50 * 0 00 P. M, 3 SO * 4 40 * 4 40 * 5 40 7 00 Passengers along the lake wishing to reach vvaiKins or Geneva nv night staamora will mako arangeuieiilsiouet such land ngs uv theaftcr- K '\»«». \here the eve.i.np steamers land, as lug y marked * \\ \\' \\\\\ lr ' p ftt U \' s0 \\\'\ nt '^l!! 8 ,. ,P i', vl \' ; (:cn, ' v \ nt H,I0A - »•»\! Wnlfclns at .1 .in j\. ts. can lea freight. Signals imwl nut he,h-plavcl exdent for nas- soiigers and freight. ' H •Laud oiiHignal. TIME TABLE. G,W.S.F.rK.LT.Co. •rner Leave Watorlon 7.1oa. ni. 8 30 a n . li. 10 a. m. !i.50 a ni. m.SO a. in. li.IHa.rn. It-Siia. m. 12 30 p. ni. 1.10'p. m. IfiOp. m. 2«ip m . 3- in p. in. •S.«0|i.ni. 430p. hi. 5.10 p.m. 5.50 p. m. 0.80'p. m.' 7 10 p. ni. 7.50 p.m. 8.«0p.m. H.lOp.m. O.BO pi ni. 10.30 jj. m. *n with village ^ara. 'I', M. LYNK, Sup't. .pave 11 .111 7..In - :!li '.i.le li 51\ lli..-1li I I II- 11.5\ 12 i n 1 IK 1 .Mi 2.-n 3.10 1..1n 1 I\ 5 |o 5.511 li.3« 7.10 7..V0 - ::II :i i n Wi n h a a a a a a a a p P P p P P P P. |i P- I'- ll p P ni c in. in ni in . in in . in. in m in. in in to. in in. ill ni . in . ni. in . in. in ni . All car s con e IWlSfHrvl A,jt„ m tm J a % worth li,, fc i B. Dallyoxceftfc.S.ii'f - v > *«H Yotl 11.9U iiirui|'r. 1&& 8 ^»^Vt« a ufk^tf' GOING WESI—1-E4.VB GENEVA 3.25 ftfirtjfili^nt.* { l^ J Now York mid Philadelpliiii, i?,w ' ,,,n ^«\*lrinfP 9-30 S'aifyo^lfcf 11 ^ V1 » W \'»™ York and I'liiliidolpliia, \ ,,a ™K . 7,05 tt\*™ tl ' m sa> \- \• «»*; R<JLLINH.WILBtJE;Gen.Sui.'t So DM, ^CJlAaa. LEE,Gen. Pass, Ag.nt P^ A.'w.NONNBMAGHER, Asa't Gcn'l r 4 „ Agent, Soul li liothlenein, Pa. * x \\ <• S. WURRAiilj. City Ticket igeiit Gcnif, ( N.Y Attorney^DlreGtory, v ONXAtttM COUNTY, SBHEVA , N. Y. GEORGE W. NtdHOLAS, I aw (Mice J Justice of tho I'tsace, Kolary l'uuhc with » Seal,No.43So»eqaSt.,G>n(!va,N 1 \\ ™» GEORGE L. BAGHMAN, Attorney ml, Counsellor, nt Layi', Mo. S27 r\tlmii K e at • Gonova.J?. Y. ft * j BACKENSTOSkA KEYES, Attor»n| and OoitnMjprs- at X*w,., Smith OuildlntJ Seneca St., G'iSSva.Ni t,' oilico hours Inn? Ua.m. to6p.m. v J. G. FARWElXr Attorney and Counstllotl at Law, Nog. tt and 6 liindoh ItlncLficneviJ M. X. Oilico hytija ironvS a, m. to « p w ^ CHARLES N. HEMIUP, Counsellor «| Law, No. I - Smull'-iUiMifevUiuiiiVa, N Y a HAWLEV* NICHfM.AS& HOSKlNS.1 Att-.rnoys and Couusollora at Law, Genual N. Y. Charles, A. 'Man-lev, FluhpN hieijl Ins, Lansing G. JlosKlns. DITMARS &. WYCKOFF, VUmuo«.«j Cfiuiifrcliom at l,aw, JitBtuitnce Real EpUl&l Gonevit, N. Y. GuOrgo.: **. Unmars.A J.I Wyckoff. s CHA'RLES I>. BEAN, Aite'rneyaniltom] apilnr at Law ami Notary Puhlic ttithSeil, OHlcoLlndqnUlpd!,GC!Jpya,N. i CEORGE W. BOSlrVVICK Attoriioyiwill Cou eeilor, No,. 4X Lindcu St, Geneva, S X / SACKETT & SACKETT, AltorncyMwli Counsellors at law, Linden Block, GCMT».« N.Y. C. V. Sackotti F. B..Sacfcctt. J HENRY LUDLOW, Conusellni it HifJ No. 4 Seneca St., Geneva, N. Y:. WILLIAM S. MOORE, Counselor at Uw,3 and Notary Public witli Seal, No 4 Scnec4bi,g l-enovn, N. Y. . >•• j N CAVANODAJtaTJA. WALTER H . KNA*PP.-AtfmaBy.»«d| Counselor at Law, oilico in Ulo '1 mils UulIaiM a Cannndaisua, N. Y., Leading Physicians of Geneva,! HENRY O. CLAPp, M. D , S70 Malttjfl Olllce hours S to JO, A. m 2 to i and7 U)8P X 1 M. D, BLAINE, M. 0^104 Genesee8tj Office hours U.to 10. a, xa.,% to 4 and 7 to 9v *I N. B. COVERT, M. D.-41G M»\> ^] oilicehoursuntil:9aim.,l to4auil7lo&li * ' Tclophono 24. .... .\ ADUIE B. DAKE, M. D -43f> «l«n 5 < llllco lioura 8 to 10 a. in-., 3 to 5 and 7 to 8 V m < m. J. POPE DELANEY, M. D-M,ft*3 Place. Ofllcchour&StoOn. m., 12 to 2,7w p ni. \\ .... H. M. EDOY, M, D.^13 WUltom St 0&»| uoura 8 to9 tt. m^l'»:»,and 7 to S p nil S HENRVDEG OtAPP, M. D.-0HW* 1 ! 87» Maih HtrMt, a W. W. HOPKINS. M» -D.-lU MJiTS Offlco hours8-to9a.m.2to3,and7 toBp »» J. C. KNAPP, Mi D.-^0 Pork Plnec. 0« at Park Place. C- D. MoCARf HV, M. 0.i,C* OfUce IioureU to9»,ni„l to*,an 11 to-» i i WILL MoSAW,'M.,D,-S®*f'ilnSt 01 hours 8'to 11:30 a> m,,J;itt» l *,aiid 1 to 8 p-<» J. E. MoKfiNiSlE* -M/. tV-f\ WiH*»! Oftteo hours 7 t»9,:30„ 1 to 8,*nd « 301«»J. * M. H. PlGOT,JVk,D ^002 Mala SI <*a IipursS to ffit, tt!,, BiliO fo'2,and6 toSP- • ^ T D, RUPERT,M,D.f-47Spneca8tl hours 8 tofl-a. m., i .to, 8 and, 7 to 811 m pliono 108. „ \•\. . F. LAr4SINO ,»t.EJB,B>«S, M» Pdffl Main St. OWce Ii,oiir4.8 tSTO a. in .1 to J, •\J to 8 p, in. Tclopliititio6L . JAS. -HI. *-Tti0Bl^CM'. t>iT? 8S ,'SSr OlHco Ubu*fc»:iurm tO;6 j>. m Tolopho** . -,jg til.,., Illy . H. B STRONOr M-P«r® ^.\fA houresto 10n, m ,a tof}%nii 1U>S V* . H. P. WEYBURN. M; D.-100 W. 1 **^ Olfice hnura 8 to o a.m-,,1 to 4, and ei<\»\»r^j Leading Dentists. Wi LYNN ADAMY-flenlttt.OlSe\?* I Offlco hours «to li ft m., and 1 to 5. p. v> ^ i : \ F. A. GREENE—DentlstJOO MamSfc\ lidars aa, jrit to 5 p m, H J. P. k'NAPP-'fpntiat, SOSenco» HU hours i) a. in. to 6 p, in. R.t. REVNOLDS-HOntisLI piDee Uours o s. m. to S p. m. - m ***u.-'; .- .\• -1*.«£'*''tv .«*!**- — Mt: J&iilmmi. •

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