OCR Interpretation

Monroe County mail. (Fairport, N.Y.) 1880-1925, April 09, 1903, Image 6

Image and text provided by Rochester Regional Library Council

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074547/1903-04-09/ed-1/seq-6/

Thumbnail for 6
PUBLISHED BVKHT THUB8DA.T )0lv'.>V, $1.00 ' per.- year.' Single «opic», 0. cents. Lo'caland long distance Bell 'phone, No. £2M. Entered at the Postofnoe at Fairport, N.Y., as •f'.;\^- second-class mall matter. rENEr-E©iTOKr Resolutions, lengthy obituaries, obltimry poe- -try, 6 cents per line. Cards' of thanks, 81.00. '^Marrlage^a^de^h^nlJtlwsC^reor--;-™* — MEMBER.OF * v?y 111 (0 • v v/jilhE' ^r to 4rJW ^- , ^- -v^lnerea8'o-In-D6m^\stIc~ ; Traao»^r-r^ If domestic commerce* niay,be taken as the gauge j>f prospetlty, wejnay Ip- fer-frbm some-flguresfurnjsucdi by-the treasury bureau of. statistics that we are still In the era of good times, with no prospect of^He7tfiIe~tvirning in the\ t opposite direction., > ^Che February summary of internal commerce, just issued, shows a general ^mprovoment~in,domesUc^mde^iuaVfi=. ments over conditions at the corre- l^oudlngTTaTen^^ In movements of wheat and flour, in movements of corn and fn traffic\on the great lakes the figures Bhowing present pon ( Htinii3-lndlc«te-n-declde<l-advance Tho-LargeBt--Oirculation-of'any-papap : lii Monroe County, outside the city of Rochester, Example For Federal Commissions, L. Thr- nnmnrniiB nntl. varied commis- Binns sent out by the general govern- ment* to perform special: tasks might learn a ^valuable, lesson, in economy ;:;; $i. made a remarkably good showing in the matter of expenditures. — Although the commission-was in ex- istence Ave months to a day and in al- most continuous session, the expense for salaries ' and per diem compensa- tion was only $18,000. But three of the commissioners, however, drew sal- aries. General Wilson, Judge Gray,' Mr. Parker and Colonel Carroll D. Wright, having salaries as government officials, drew no salaries for their services on the commission. E. B. H-JhtrkT—BiBbop—Spalding—fvnd—Thomas- H. Watkins were paid each $4,000 and over those of the corresponding date last year. > , For instance, in live stock the traffic operations at five western centers amounted during February to 47,151 In February, 19027 and 41,933 cars In February, 1901. For the two months ending with February this year 99,202 cars were reported compared with 88,- 237 cars to the end of February, 1902, id-8Srl97 cars fbr-the-firot two-monthfr of-4901. — ^r^_ icach^l^j by^2l4by^24^cb|^^l^ measurement. In canvas^bags c6n{Strj^. ifig^ ^o^oiJOTir^haif^^in^iiSo^^oiiim^ qtofed behind \ each; In ?th6 ? sljveri -vaults on-eitheralde of two alley ways' forty-six feet in length the; sHv^r\coins Mrr-bags^tre-plled-twel ve-f eet -higli; a nd'j eight and twelve feet. In thlcknesgy There are? G7,000 bugs to be hahlaie'd/'ja tota^^f^O^OOftOOOr^nd-fieai tons. • ' • ' - • •—:— ' — : — : — ..- s'^-.^y;-; \-The^8Cientists-8tate--that^the--grip- microbe is only sixteen one-thousandths of an inch In lengths But that doesn't; afford any comfort for the person who Jiaa,tW disease In View \of tli£iiLCt3iatl the average man is about live ami- one-- half-feet in length, his body represent- ing about 1.500 cubic inches, and is therefore capable Qf holding about 992,- 800 grip, microbes. ! f r^ - Receipts\ of wheat at eight interior markets t.6 the end of February for the f^n^the^nthr^elte^mmlssion^Juch^ amounting to 201,509,288 bushels. A year ago the receipts were 185^320,746 ^•-An^Ohlo-man^purchased (a-cemete^ lot and a tombstone, arranged with ari undertaker^ to bury him and theii' com- mitted suicide. This was much \more thoughtful and considerate than the average suicide, who usually fires away and leaves his friends to clean up the rtti XttViTcl'APiir? •y_-:t^ WE HAVE YOUR GARMENT AND BONNET HERE ^ m •7r-fJ mess. A bill passed by one branch of tliei —tbe^er^iom^t^lS^ich^^^ fit*- m -commissioners—and—the-two-assistant- recorders also received the per diem ^oT~|l5T Two stenographers received §6 a day. Payments for special trains when the commission made. inspections of the mines and breakers 'were made out of the per diem sum. The stenographers, who took the statements of 565 wit- nesses, received about $2,000, as they were permitted to furnish duplicate copies- of the testimony to outsiders, for which they made special charges, and from .which they received over $20,000. They were willing to do the government work very cheaply. There were many small items of expense for messengers, janitors, notaries, clerks of courts and similar items of outgo. bushels and for an equal period In 1901 a total of 163,185,469 bushels. There has therefore been a progressive in- crease during these three seasons in the volume of grain received at these lnte : rlor centers. At the north Atlantic seaboard re- ceipts of grain, including flour reduced to bushels, at Boston, New York, Phila- delphia and Baltimore nre reported as amounting to 19,172,639 bushels in Feb^ ruary, 1903,\^6mimi'etl\^rth-^0rr50r7 bushels in February, 1902, making a to prohibit employees In cotton .and woolen factories from engaging in sym- pathetic Strikes. It is not^xplalried- how the South Carolina legislators pro-;> pose to compel men to work If thesy choose not to do so. : !< ~In soutlierirtefri tor y por t receiptsof cotton to=the^end.(of=February^this-y-eac4» amounted to 6,599,889 bales in contrast with 6,468,516 bales last season and 5,805,063 bales in the preceding season. Similarly gratifying figures are shown by the treasury bureau's report in oth- er branches of the country's internal commerce, all of. which indicates that Uncle Sam's people are doing a pretty thriving business with each other. <c Venezuela and Castro. Having received his \vote of confi- dence\ , from the Venezuelan govern- ment, President Castro remains at the helm for the present in the little South American republic. Whether -suffeFed-terribl, tremely weak for 12 years. The doctors said my blood was all \turning-to~waten—Ar-hastr-h-tried Ayer^sSarsapariHaf and -was-sobiir feelin^all rJght,agaLn,ll _. ^-1 -\•Mrs.-J. -W. \Fiala^Hadlyme No matter how long you have been ill, nor how poorly you may be todays Ayer's Sarsaparilla is the best medicine you can take for purifying and en- riching the blood. Don't doubt it, put your whole trust in it, throw away everything else. $1.00 a bottle. All druggists. Big assortments to select frorn. No matter how low priced the garment--the quality must always be worthy; The SEPARATE SKIRTS and COATS are indeed very • •mnirin;rrr-im l r, l inTBnr«t ll TT.trmiin.i-i t TriTni;ii ;m,^ ,. ir-ii,-r.,iTi u. i • ».II.. nT.i-t-rj.T.^r i ... . ri r rajrj- ^ . r .-•- - • a .m i i — • rwtuM.rtmf HT.mn ^M.TL-»w.J>fc« rrV^j -smartin-all~the new silk-andwool-materialsT-\TheTAIfcs- PRED SUITS are marvels of beauty and how they have V been selling beats all records. -V Garments Tor ::WjaJiasa_made very-specialefforts tohaj^the^besJLiSLttLe_ markeJLfor iheJLlttle,.ones. Coats the latest ideas in silk and cloth. The^besfc styles in all sizQs-rrCotton and wool dresses—big ^assoibmejits at little prices. Clever Shirt Waists in abundance—cottons, silks, linens, laafl pongees, etc.,\ at very moderate prices—Shirt Waist Suits in Mohair, Peau de Soie, Taffeta and Foulard Silks from $9.75. Silk, cotton and wool Negligees and Tea Gowns in beautiful varieties at special.prices. there was good reason for a test of his IJI^JiJtJLe_CQmmi8slon cost /thei^gov; : j^ ta;flllgth 4 n ,that-W4iy^is .a,qnestiou..jaut4^| ••urnment-the inudcbl sum of $38,00ar-of- -^1^6eo-iess than congrcss-ttppropriated- to defray all the expenses. At' the \time wnen 55DTD0U was voted it war regarded as a rather small appropria- tion for the undertaking. The record ,of-the_coaJLcommission-in- this -regard- Is in favorable contrast with the ex- pense accounts of the usual govern- ment commissions and congressional junketing committees. dining to accept tne resignation seems cortain. The main point »s tn enrrv I.IIIMII lli.u—Wt—MWB—W Aak your doctor what he thinks of Ayer's • Sarsaparilla. He knows all about this grand - t old family medicine. Follow bis advice and; we will be satisfied. J. G. AYEB CO., Lowell,Mass. •^ExteaordinWy^-Vitlnes^in-onrAusy^ millinejy-Departmentc-Swell-Pattern-Hats from-H;he j, ' r ^ •\\ world's best artiBts. Choice productions and copies from our own milliners, all with fashion's stamp of approval. Such beautiful hats and sufjh low prices—-the universal com^ ment on \Doyle's\ Hats. Ready-to-wear and untrimmed Hats in immense assortments. Flowers and Millinery Trimmings at Wholesale Prices. Choice trimmed Hats, the kincV that looks just like $5.00, at. $3.50 Get your Easter Garments and Millinery and save money at Very smart Ready-to-wear Hats, the kind that looks like $3.75, at;..... $1:98 vs. '• Ml Silk Culture I a America. In the last fiscal, year the United States imported $42,635,351 worth of raw silk for manufacturing and at the same time imported• $32,040,242 worth of manufactured silks. It goes with- out saying that.If this $75,000,000 worth of imported silk could h'ave all been made in the United States it woUld have been an immense benefit to the country. While it is hardly to be ex- pected that we will ever .produce In this country all the silk we use, at least not for some generations, Secretary Wilson is doing commendable work in opening the way for producing here some portion of it. Under the Tllrectlon of the depart- *inent~ of agriculture a^ eolony-ofitab ians in\Georgia has set but 25,000 mul- \beTry r irees,\and'another-colony Is on- the way to this country bound for South Carolina, where a 'general dis- tributing station will be established, from which thousands of mulberry cut- tings will be sent out. Three steam reelers have been ordered to be set up in different places most accessible to silk producers. Rullotins have been issued by the department, and requests for mulberry strips and eggs are rer celved at the. rate of forty to fifty a day. ' • - • ' * Secretary \Wilson says that his de- partment's efforts to promote the silk industry ate meeting with gratifying success, though this is only a small be- Jginning. ^The. purpose of the^depart- me.nt Is chiefly to give employment to the idle members of families to whom $G0 or $100 a year from the culture of :; Bilkwprms would prove a gratifying ^increase of income. In the south, where the climatic, conditions are'especially advantageous*for silk.culture, there Is plenty of such labor among the colored ; wofrfeh and children. Secretary Wll- BOU'S project is'n good one and should in. reasonable time result iu greatly ;lessening our silk imports.,/'. A disorderly stomach .may cause- no ; icnd'bf trbublo.,vWhon tho stomach fails • to porform ita functions tho bowels bo- $ conio.-deranKed, tho. livor and.kidnoys 1 w^ngestad, causing numerous diseases, ..Lthemost fatal.of whioliarophinlcssand r; thoreforo tho mof&to bo droadodv. The , :>„. important thing is to rostoroIho stomach ^gM^iTftnaliver to a healthy, condition/ hnd:for Wy.iB ^'\ihis^ purposo no bettoir-prfeparation can WM\ -^bQ-Vused tlian Chamberlain's Stomach 1 a^d Livor Tablets/ For Bftlo by :,A.i M. Jossotor and 0. R. Oranior^^ v/»pr ! 'S^^-::: ; .^';': v vv:> ; ;V;.:.;w^^ :V ''i' '.:; ; ^ ; : ••--.•• - 'V--'•-'»\• ' '('. •••'•••' it-'-'•••'•- .'»*'*.'f\'- , 'r'V- / r;v^ • out the arrangements to which the country under President Castro's lead- ership is now committed and thus bring L thTrTejm\BliF\TOto~fuire6T^^ again with the outside world. Any change in or interruption of that pro- gramme would-be undesirable. . 'Venezuela was, therefore, wise in not swapping horses while crossing the stream, even though Castro may not possess all the statesmanlike qualities that could be desired in the president of a self governing, state. - • While Castro is accused of being something of an adventurer and be- lieved bv many to be more actuated by selfish interests than love of country, it must be admitted that lie conducted the affairs of his country in this crit- ical emergency with no little skill and tact, showing especial wisdom in com- mitting the Venezuela case to so able a counselor as Minister Bowen and ac- cepting the results of his diplomatic negotiations. ' , . ^•\^ 'W •*\•'' B ^ © ^^ Rochester's Leading Cloak, Suit and Millinery House. Ox Lti 3 36=38 nAIN ST - EAST ' NEAR THE FOUR CQRNERS. \FTF. PEOPDE OF THE STATE OP NEW jrk4fPv-ilie MiAce uf . l Q^d,rfieegand--inde' WHEN YOU OO TO YOUR PHYSICIAN , To be treated for Rheumatism,,he cannot giev you anything better than TOFHESIffE Because there Is nothing that will cure Rheu- matism as surely as /Tophen'e will. Cure guar- anteed or your druggist will refund your money. PREPARED BY BLAUW-& BRICKNER, CHEMISTS, Rochester, N. Y. For Sale^y AH Druggists. Price 50c. -Some interesting figures have been brought\ but by the -..counting- Of the $280,474,250.02 in-the United States subtreasury- In New -York. - In^ the gold vault, where there is more than S200,- 000,000 of gold coin, about the sides of the vault rise five tiers of steel boxes, Out of Town Customers Have the same careful attention that we give .to our large city trade. This Is why our out of town business is always growing. • Toftlargaret mint, .f artnenla~Br Brownell.—Lizzie Braden Thome, Mary A. Braden. Charles J. Bostwlcfc, William L. Bra- den, John E„ Braden, Laura JT Taylor, Oscar E. Bishop, Eliza B. Eldredge, Nancy P. Eldredge, 'Fanny Hoore'HaleTAYthuTDrM&ore; Ayls-Mar^ tin Sumner, Charles M. Nives, Albert E. Nives, Emily B. Dunham. Albert L. Braden, Alonzo Braden, Lucius L.Moore, John A. Moore, Zelma Moore DeWey, Orin S. Moore, Lena Moore Arm- strong, Hiram W. Moore, Frank Moore. Edna Moore, Albert H. Moore, George E. Moore, Sal- ly Jane Braisch. Cornelia Braden Frost, Leigh Braden. Ella Pimm, heirs at law and next of kin of O. Clarence Moore, send greeting: Whereas, Anna S. Moore, the executor named in a certain instrument in writing, bearing date April 12th, 1901, purporting to v be the last will and testament of C. Clarence Moore, late of the village of Fair- port, in said, county of Monroe and state of New York, deceased, and relating to b:ith real and personal estate, has lately made applica- tion, to the Surrogate's court of our county of Monroe, to have said instrument proved and recorded as a will of personal and real estate, you and eacb. of you are cited and required to appear before the Surrogate of the county of Monroe, at his office in the city of Rochester, in said county of Monroe, New York* on the 2nd day of May, 1903, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of that day,\ then and there to attend the pro- bate of said last will and testament. And if any of the aforesaid persons are under the age of twenty-one years, they will please take notice that they are required to appear by their gen- eral guardian, if they have one. and if they have none, that they appear and apply for tho ap- pointment of a special guardian, or in the event of their neglect or failure to do' so, a special be Merchant Tailor, 138 Main Street East, . ROCHESTER, N. Y. &** \For the Land's Sake\ 9 0 e e o • e o © © © o o Use BOWKER'Sv •— They Enrich the Soil. FOR SALE BY Sole Agent for Fairport and Vicinity, \.* AM. LOOMIS. »••©••< guardian will be appointed <H<>K>KH<H<>KH<H<>+<Hf<>t<H<>K>^^ by the •Surro- gate to represent arid,, act for them in the pro- ceedings' for the probate of said will. - ^ — - Tn testimony whereoff we have caused _.w, .....the.sealof the Surrogate's court of.the. \T-.T: county of Monroe, to be hereto affixed. -\-—Witness George A. Benton. Sur* fL.5.1 rogate of said.county, at the city of /*•-:\ Rochester, this twenty-third day 6f March, in the year of our Lord, one \ thousand ninehundredarid three. ANDREW LUDOLPH/ Clerk Surrogate's Court. E. J. Fi8K, Attorney for Petitioner, Fairport, N. Y. l/\£ H V \ FIDELITY TRUST GO. ROCHESTER, NY. Is it tb v yotir advantage to keep an account with the BECAUSE—It is a,strong, careful, safe, .liberal, prompt, and successful' \\\ \~ Institution; T: ~ z ^~v ——- ~ _ 12w6 S WW- ' The only kind of consump- tion . to fear is /\neglected consumption.\. People are learning that con- sumption is a curable disease. -It is neglected consumption that is.so of ten incurable.. _ > At the faintest suspicion of consumption, get i a oottle of Scott's Emulsion: and; begin regular doses., \ •;. \ . The use of Scott's Emulsion at once, has, in thousands of cases, turned the balance in favpr of health. v ;-:i V \ Neglected cbiTsujrnption~dbes not exist where Scott's Emul- sion is. ; r;,/-:] T '-}^-^':- : -l:l'- : '',^ ,^- ^ Prompt use of Scptf'sjimul- sion checks.tliedlsease.^vhil.ejt can be checked; S ,k v v ^ ; ',^^;:'v- : 'm^.J: - ; - Sen8for t ritettm^^&O.^jVi^s?***/' \' • ' •• * ' • r- * •\ - • \* \ > ' ' * \\ •'\•\- .*.\\.*« • • ^ . ;, SCOTT & BOVm^ Chera^ts, V =^ 409-415 Pearl Street, V\ -, «}^ ;-^ = . ; ;^ NewYork, ~& ]-i-' '.'Vv' s«/»nd'|t,6o;ftUdruggUt». - ^ r ' > k V. With the Iiargcst Trust Company hetween New York and Chicago. 'Pays 4 per cent on Deposits, subject to check without notice. ,>'• Loans on Bonds and Mortgages. Loans on Approved Collateral. •• - - . , ISSUES SIGHT BILLS on Exchange on all the principal cities of the world. . . Issues Letters of Credit. - .v : ' V '•;• ; Safe Deposit Boxes to Iteitt from $3 to $60 n year. Deposits can be sent oy draft.\chcck postal or e*pres3 order or In currency; which\* deposit will draw Interest from the first of each month. Should this bo your first de- posit we will send you a pass book by return mall. We will send you full Information concerning future deposits and withdrawals. ;. •\*. .'••:':V -: \ .'•\•.' KLocliester Thrust and Baffe Deposit Company, V 7 \ \2^EXCilANOE SirtEKTj ROCnKSTEIt, N. Y. ; . -'•*\.;- •'— ^Capital $200,000. --Srirplus $800,000. .^Rc8on'rcca.$i3,000,0_00.J . -^ ••.••.•• : --'--- ' • '- ••-•- : - •\ •- „.BBC. AUSEtrOCt is .a growing, aotiYe^ prpgyessing.bank jin .eveixparJicular. A BECAUSE—Evef^depositor is a welcome viait6r.\,.. -1,.^ -=.;-..: .BECAUSE—This bank Btndies the needs of its bnstomers\ and properly takes care of them whether their business is large or small. BECAUSE—It is in a position to make good investments for you, colleot your drafts and notes and attend to your banking wants generally. BECAUSE^-We pay A per cent'on>savings, accounts (subject to check.) - BECAUSE—^You can do your banking by mail. Accounts can be opened, deposits made, .and checks cashed without visiting Roohester. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. GAPITAL, RESOURCES, $20Q,6d6 $4,5'6b;ooo PRESIDENT. VICE PRESIDENTS [ SECRETARY J ASST. SECRETARY LEWIS P. ROSS EDWARD BAUSCH ALBERT Oi PENN JOHN CRAIO POWERS OEORQE J. KBYES •« : <i>4<>4<>4<^<H<>4^^ • -t- -T - •-,.».. SECURITY TRU5T CGiVIiPANY; s -. Capital and Surplus, $521,000.^ Deposits, $6^30p,d0p. - ' Tho honorable and successful experience of. tho men named. bclQW guarantees your banking Interests will bo safciy and\ conservatively handled. * •'•• j »• : -\ r' •'<• : > '. > N;\; ? >'' < --5 ;. -' • ? :* v ' m PAY 4pfelNTEftEST ON DEPOSITS notCX(^ing $10^000^ ^ : ' * V Banking Can\ be Done by Malt. ' Correspondence! Solicited. ^•'':-, t. •\;'•. ..^ ••;\'•' 'ijno'Sv l^I^S -.'•»', ••-,.* •-*.*'*. . . * '-.\'\' -\.'* \ • f Illrain W. Sibley, .> v - Qcbrgo Eastman,.' •:•••:.••• Alexander Mi-Blndsay,-r—- R. S.^ttcnhclme^, A lliomasW.PInucane, :'^.'.> RufuaK. Dryer, \'. , ; ; ;. „ Chftrles8teTt>,> - -^-^i^*>^ . EDWARD HARRIS.».. ., JAMES a. WATSON....... ALEXANDER M. LINDSAY . . » ,TRUSTEE9. James S. Watson, v > Orangot A. iiolllstcr, - Albert Hi narrisr\-' JasephT.AIIIng, v > William E. Werner,, paries. E. BafllBS, Rufus A.;SIbley,-»_Li:L--_ •.ja«rdIl«ms,;,L;;',: -JnllUS MrWllOr-—--- Charles M. Everest, ' Carl P. Lomb, ••,.•; ^.lbert O. Penn. ' ; JULIUS M.WItjE, Mahagor.t \ PRANK M.ELLERY, Scoretary. President V^/; '.f: '.-. fVIco Pros. ; T ^TWo rent boxes In our vault for tho safo keeping of valuable papers, jowelry, oto, V ...\ •:'•,' . 'ssaipp^ Xne 011U9B flJinHtq 8uiiopJO '-•;''' . 'SaziS 1TIV 'nonoiq XtosodJhd ssainn\'JOAOIOJ po^atUBno •newq *ou\ii[A jtoqvptro oo| no io bap^o^,' anpa.'Jpon' o-qi)»P dojp ,*matmio PUBIS * '©i« ue qiiM maqi \\xi o\ si rastit JiBMq o\ i«* £tuq oqt inoqy T?l<>3 JO ^eaq 'SuiipoBq mdi/^ebiq ipn lilAV \®SB oqt jp uoiJnaAui tnjjapuoM isopi. ^J;.5vU~„ && ,'<-\ MM •^•••«i>Wijfc—a* —.JWf* i*ii . -_~r— n^- new: MiMW^f^t iliSlliftiiii'MsIS&Slii^^ .,,\% - - •\ :,*; .... -r'i ;~i^rt».\ •'iv^ :j),.'rri-r:

xml | txt