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Geneva advertiser-gazette. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1902-1917, April 17, 1913, Image 4

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John B. Clark Real Estate ard Insur- ance Agency. If you wish to BUY, SELL, or RENT Real Estate of any kind, call and see us. We will build you a house, or sell you a house and lot o n easy terms, weekly or monthly payments if you wish. Our Insurance Companies \ Are*ome,of the best stock compa- nies, and we offer a liberal, up-to- date policy. A very liberal policy on dwellings and furniture. We have the rent clauses, and pay the loss of rents, whether occupied by owner or tenant. Drop us a line before renewing your insurance. Indemnity Bonds, Covering all kinds of business, per- sonal, county, state or government in any amount and at lowest rates Money Loaned on Real Estate. Notary Public with Seal. JOHN B.^LARK. Sehnirel Building, Seneca Street. Geneva. N. Y. Thursday, April 17, 1913 \ABOUT HOME. A Letter From Dayton, Ohio. Letter from.an old time Genevan, with her experiences in the Dayton flood. MY DEAB A,: Have just sent by S. a dispatch in reply to yours. I have very little time to. write, I assure you, but will write, if only a few lines at a twne. Our beautiful city is now a sad picture of wreck and ruin! On Tues- day morning,March 25th,at 6 o'clock, C. knooked on my door and called, \Mother come to our room and look out; the river has overflowed.'* Monufnent Avenue runs parallel with the riyer, and the lots are about 200 feet deep, with beautiful resi- dences. L. Street ends at M. Ave- nue, and we are second house from the corner. The water was then overflowing those lots, and surging-- down Monument Avenue, and there was great excitemeut, as men were riding and driving through the streets shouting, \Prepare for a flood!\ We dressed as hurriedly as possible, and although we could not believe our house was in danger, we took a'l provisions from the ice-ohest to the second floor; neither the milk man, the bread man , nor the vegetable man had been around, so C took a market basket up town to get pro- visions. In a half hour he approach- ed on the opposite side ot the street with a full basket, but was up to his knees in water, and the current was so swift he could not cross, but shouted to us t o take all we could room table and sewing-mAchine were also swimming about Th\e current was so swift that \book-eases full of books swam from one room to another. But to continue, we thought that fearful night would never end, and we coald not get in communication with any one, no * telephone since Tuesday, But in the mprning some men came over from Dayton View In a canoe, bringing us some milk and sandwiches; we had been eating very sparingly of our provisions, not knowing how much longer they would hold out and weie very glad to let a basket down and take what they could spare. \v^ednesday was an- other terrible day of suspense, anH the natural gas (wbidb we used in the grates up-stairs) and electricity gave out, *nd we bad no lights except three candles. As the water was still rising Wednesday noon, we prepared to leave the second- floor, and go to the attic if necessary, even took the doors off the hinges to use as rafts, but the water only rose five feet six inches in the rooms,below._ But that night fires broke^utonly a few squares from us, arnf all; night we feared it might come our way, and, of course, nothing could be done by the fire department.' The sky was a glare of light all night. Thursday morning at six o'clock, C. arriyed; the water had gone down several feet, so that he ventured to wade home, and brought us some soup and bread; we had been living on half rations, with scarcely any- thing to drink. S. and W. 'also arrived with water and provisions. . Friday morning 8.30. Are threat- ened with another flood! The morn- ing papers have given warning; it rained hard yesterday afternoon, and all night, and the river has risen two feet. Friday, 5:30 p. m. The danger of a second flood is past; they have been dynamiting the river below? here to give more width for escape. S. came again today with a motor load of provisions from Greenville; we can't buy provisions here, and don't wish to accept them free. We have had a coal fire in the range no\w for two days; previous to this, ^we had to cook in the up-stairs grates. Yesterday, (with six men at work) we got the cellar nicely cleaned, and the furnace started. We bad t o feed and lodge these men, for if they left the house after their day's work was done, officers would seize them and put them to work on the Streets. Before we light our candles at night we draw down the shades and close the blinds, or the soldiers will call to us to put out our lights. We have fave windows out down stairs, and none of the doors will close, so you may be sure we are giad to have the militia marching back and forth shooting at anv body out after six o'clock; we can hear'them firing at all hours of the night. And now I will drar7 this long rambling letter to a close. I am writing by the light of a little tallow dip. Good night, G. With the Suffragist*. from the first floor; then he with three other men took hold of hands and fled for their lives; they climbed over fences, (grabbing up a woman on the way, ani succeeded in getting to the Dayton Club, which is two squares from here ; also, on the way they rescued General Wood.) Well, here we were, four lone women! but we worked like Trojans; we carried all the rugs (except the large dining- room rug) and all the light furniture up-stairs; in the way of food we 'bad- only haff-a-loaf of bread, a pint of milk, part of a cold roast, with a few odds anoj ends. I had the forethought to bring up a few pitchers of drinking water,expeotingto use the Holley up- stairs, hut to our dismay, the Holley was cut off ! Thursday, 3 p. m. I have been busy all day trying to save some books; oit of three book-oases I think lean save the Encyclopedias, Shakes- peare boott Diokens and some fe ir other standard works, but we have thrown bushels of books into the cellar to be burned in the fur- nace. Bu^tq* go on with the flood. On Tuesday we could do o nothing after we were driven up-stairs, but watch the volumes of water pouring through the streets, carrying all sorts of rubbish and furniture, even pianos went floating by; counted 15 of them, and some small sheds, roofs of houses,and even some uprooted trees came swirling past. At dark the water was still rising, and the stained glass on either side of my front door gave way, and the water surged in like the roar of the ocean. There Was no sleep for us that night} we did not undress or go to bad, but every few minutes would take a can- dle and go down far enough to see how much the water bad risen since we looked last. All night long we would hear the windows crashing 1 in down stairs (they were all of heavy plate glass); then the large pieces of furniture would go over with a crash. My heavy davenport swam from the front parlor, through the library where it lodged on top of the library, table. Most marvelous of all, my china cabinot, which is all glass, with a round front, and full of out glass and ohina, was emptied of its oontents and lying face down, with scarcely a dish broken. My sideboard which was built with a chioa cabinet on topi was also empty, and the cabinet part in one : corner of the room, and the lower half in another coroer, with not raore than a hall **»» dishes broken. My dining* Contestants are Defeated St. Mary's and St. Joseph's Orphan asylums in Rochester will receive bequests intended fpr them under the terms of the will of Sarah Lally, who died in Geneva on Decem- ber 4, 1912, Judge Harry J. Dunton in Surrogate court having given a decision yesterday afternoon adverse to objections to the probagfe of \the instrument filed by relatives. The orphan asylums are the residuary legatees. The testatrix, who was a former resilient of Phelps, died at the home of Henry C. Schroeder in Geneva. The will in question was executed a few days before her death, Mr. Schroeder being named as executor. On January 17th E. A. Griffith, of Geneva, as their special guardain, interposed objections to the probate in behalf of Sarah, Maty, John, Katherine and James Hayes, nieces and , ephevvs of Mrs. Lally/ who reside in Geneva. Several hearings were hfld, but the contestants did not offer any testi- mony in support of their allegations that Mrs. Lally was of unsound mind and the victim of undue influence. Final arguments were presented to thepourt last Thursday, Mr. Griffith appearing for the contestants and A. P. Rose, of Geneva, and Eeenan & Keenan, of Rochester, for the execu- tor, i The will bequeaths a fifold watch to Mrs. Henry Sohroeder ; not more than $300 for a monument ; and #100 eaoh to two Catholic churches in Geneva and those at Waterloo, Phelps and, Clifton Springs for masses for the repose of Mrs. Laily's soul. The remainder goes to the orphan asylums. Suffragists realize that never has there, been such' an opportunity to secure a federal, amendment giving women nation-wide suffrage as is possible with the new Congress. President Wilson is being flooded with request from suffragists in all parts of the country to include woman suffrage in his message to the special session which opens April 7. On the morning of that day a mass meeting will be held at Columbia Theatre. , Following this 531 women, one from each Con- gressional District and two at large from each state, will march to the Capitol to ^present to each Senator and Representative a \petition from home asking theiir support for the amendment. Semator Thomas of Colorado has announced that a resolution proposing the amendment will be introduced in the Senate and will be actively pushed. THE TENTH STAB. Alaska more than twice as large as any state in tfie Union with resources so great as to ensure its future makes the tenth star on the woman suffrage flag. It is saiJ that one reason for the unanimous vote in favor of woman suffrage was the desire on the part of the Alaskan Legislators to attract more women to the territory as the settlers need wives. If this is so it forms a direct contradiction to the constant cry of the anti-suf- fragists to the effeict that women do not want to vote. CAPTAIN AMUNDSEN SAYS MILI- TANTS ARE ALL RIGHT. Captain Amundsen, the discoverer of the South Pole passed through Colorado the other day and was interviewed by the Denver Post He oomes from Norway where women vote and is reported as saying that the English militants are justified; that Englishmen treat their women- no better than the Esquimaux and that he would like to help the mili- tants in their fight for freedom. ROOSEVELT TO APPEAR ON VOTES FOR WOMEN PLATPOBM. Ever since Theodore Roosevelt professedly lured by the good works of Jane Addams,declared himself for a woman suffrage plank in the Pro* gressive Platform suffragists have vainly urged him t o march in a suf- frage parade or to speak from a woman suffrage platform, but all in vain. Woman suffrage as a part of the progressive list of pledges; woman suffrage incidentally in his progressive speeches—thus far and no farther would he go. But now the despaired of hn,s happened and the Men's League for Woman Suf- frage possess his signed promise and the much sought for :s scheduled to appear as the leading attraction at the Metropolitan Opera House May 2, on which occasion Great Pageant Tab- leaux will form a proper setting for Roosevelt's widely heralded appear- ance. Rev. Anna Howard Shaw will preside and in the rush for seats the depleted national treasury will doubtless find succor and relief\. VOTE FOB WOMEN AND THE DOUBLE STANDARD OF MORALS. Bills to segregate fallen women don't pass unnoted in legislatures with women members as was illus- trated in Den ver the other day. Such a bill came up before the Col- orado Legislature and immediately Mrs. Agnes Riddle attacked it on ground that it excluded \fallen men\- who in justice should also be segreg ated The result of beiug confront- ed with the unwarrantable and dan- gerous double standard of morals by one of their own body was that the bill was laughed off the calendar. Which instance shows that the un- fairness of men is rather because they do not sense their injustice than because they wish to be unjust and that a woman \on the job\ in poli- tics does not antagonize rnei. pro- duces good feeling instead. Did not they langhingly concede the poinl? ANNA CADOOAN ETZ, Sec, Up-State Woman Sutffrage Press Bureau. ^• : ~- T .-14 \H , mmmam \v* •BP! «*• Perilous Callings Where Life te Always In Danger. HOW MEN LOSE THEIR NERVE 8udd«n Peril Often Cauaea Them to \Drop Their Goats,\ and Then Their Courage Never Return*—-A liOM of . Heart and a Race For Li#.>; The trustees of Woodlawn Ceme- tery, Canandaigua, have sold to the Eastern Mausoleum Company six handred square feet to enact in Woodlawn what is termed a Commun- ity Mausoleum. The company pays the Woodlawn Association $2,500 for the plot, $200 of which will be paid upon the signing of the papers, $3d0 when the foundations are com- pleted, and the balance when the building is finished. In addition the company arranges for an endowment fund of $2,40C to provide for'\'the. perpetual maintenance and care of the building, Work on the struc- ture will be begun as soon as 60 per cent, of the crypts have been sold, Hearing Had at Albany The Canandaigua City Charter bill came up for a hearing before the Senate Cities Committee in Albany last week. The heating was held in the room of the Cities Committee and was crowded to overflowing. Eaoh side was given thirty minutes for the presentation of its arguments. The first to be heard were the .pppon ents to the bill. The speakers' were introduced by Senator T. B. Wilson, the first speaker being Edward G. Hayes; who presented the petition against the hasty passage of the bill as signed by about €00 Canandaigua taxpayers 'and a resolution against the bill adopted by Canandaigua grange. He* rtas followed by W. H. Knapp, who, called attention to the fact that the general law provides that qualified electors at a special village election at which a proposi- tion is submitted are those who are taxpayers, whether male or female. Horace W. Fitcb sifted out the legal imperfections and irregularities of of the bill. He said that every spec- ial act, with the exception of one, under which the village was incorpor- ated, had been repealed. Anson L. Gardner and Rev. J. T. Dougherty followed in turn as opposing the measure. The only speaker in favor of the bill was Hon. John Colmey, who declared that the question bad been fairly and squarely presented to the people, a'nd that every right and power existing in Canandaigua today is preserved in thei City Obarte^r* . According to old-time weathe r observers, the coming summer is to be characterized by unusual heat. TBe Sun crossed the line before mid- night on Friday, March 21, ;1913, and for two days before that time the wind had been in the south and the weather mild. The Vernal Equinox is the true beginning of Spring, for it marks the time the San apparently Comes north of the Equator, when in fact the* phenomenon is altogether Human nature heroines? ejrlous to the daily association with #e?H. But now and then something tea** sway the callous spot and leaves the < raw. naked nerve exposed. Structural steel workers ftie many chances of losing their ne*v*=*\drop- ping their goats.\ they call ft. Only the other day one of them.WBo- had never .known fear waa sftatfdihg on the outer edge of a lofty steel framework and chanced to look down into the street He saw a trolley car run over a newsboy. Instantly his mind was swamped with thoughts of death. He stretched himself flat on the beam and crawled to an island of planking. When a man once does that on top of fi skyscraper he has finished his high work. \They never come back.\ said an old foreman; \It's a pity, too. for they can never get a quarter the pay at an- other Job that they did at this before they looked down and saw death.\ Much df the world'B work is done by men who have to keep their nerve in the face, of peril. Sometimes a man will norgo to pieces until af&f a long run of danger. Primarily fh# cause may be fatigue or bad lire? or bad nerves, but when it is all oyer he de- cides be has bad enough and seeks an- other vocation. In the places where high explosives are manufactured the men are \subject- ed to a constant nervous strain. They get used to It. like everything else, but when an accident comes there is sure to be some one among the sur- vivors who drops out of the ranks of the workers. In a plant where more dynamite, nitroglycerin, guncotton and other pentup destruction are made than any- where else in the world nearly a thou- sand lives depend more or less on a thermometer. in one step in the manufacture of nitroglycerin it Is a qulve^nl', sullen fluid in a big caldron brilliantly lighted by electricity. Glycerin Is continually sprayed on the tons of heated acids within. As it mixes the glycerin seizes the available nitrogen from the adds, and the mass becomes nitro- glycerin. Round the caldron a man moves swiftly, noiselessly, dividing his attention between the contents and a thermometer that extends down Into the hot adds. The temperature of the mass must not rise above 80 degrees. Glycerin has many vagaries that have been never been explained. If, through one of them, the temperature rises toward the danger point the first thing the .man on watch does is to send more cool solution through the pipes that coil snake wise round the giant caldron. If the mercury In the tube continues to rise he shuts off the inflow of glycerin. If this does not hare the desired effect ne turns on compressed air, so as to threw -the mass into violent agitation, if this fails be has only one more card to play. He opens a valve and empties tile charge into the \drowning ta&k.\ Then he makes a dash for safety. Only a few men who have ever been immediately exposed to explosions have lived to tell about them after- ward. Those who have escaped and have continued in their hazardous em- ployment are thereafter known only by their first names. There are only a few of these. The other survivors have sought other work where the risks are less. Said one of thefli: \You can't trust the stuff any more than you could a sleeping cobftr I was at work one day around the mix- ing tank and things were.going as usual when I suddenly noticed tfiat the mercury in the thermometer wiftPcreep- lug up toward SO. Quick as ft-flash 1 saw that something had gone wrong, and. one after: another, I turned! on the cold, shut off the glycerin end turned on the air. No one ever watched any- thing more anxiously than I, did that thermometer. But the mercury kept on climbing. Then I made * grab for' the quick opening valve so as tir drown the stuff. One of the officers, of the company was In the room.; I had yell- ed at him to run. iBut he stood 1 there as cool as a cucumber. aaytngtBat he didn't think there was much danger. As soon as I opened the valve to let the stuff off I \ made a Jump through the window. There were plenty, of emergency doors, but 1 didn't want to take an* extra step. The bos* went out by a door. The fraction of a- second that I saved by taking the window probably added; a good many-jsears, to my life. I landed on the gr^osd and was running W<th all my mfjfh^when I was lifted off i my feet andjl&rl&d at least 100 yardi I escaped with a broken leg. The boss, who had \run in the opposite direction, was picked up dead. There was hardly a .?&f£k on Wni- \The explosion started to tbVd«>wn- ing tank. The sfcuff settled a£tfce bot- tom, where agitation was inipjossible. What sort of a noise did it* make? Like the roar of a dozen tornadoes and. a score of crashes of thunder all com- bined; I've lived i on a farm.et%r;ii»ce, and when the Fourth of July-comes around I jump e^ery time ^cannon firecracker goes of;, no matteiflftr far away It ia.\~Thaddeus & 'lligiib in ^nhlrMso Record-Herald. •. ~ • *- JU¥ENILil HlROISHIi • '-- - - - \\S^h.-' « fhe Brava Mexican Cadets si^th* &*. fans* of Chapultspea^ \'-l Many incidents In the Mexican war are still recounted \to\ fire the hWtffr*& Mexicans. OneNtff %ese oecur^l d'a'fef tear the defense 1 of fehnpnltepee,-: a -'aV^ fense that wag as gaffcent an tfa* the attack. In this attack forty-elght^Mex lean cadets, among other*. iidsK^helT lives. The atotyis a strrrlnf oh# ,For many years the edebratedtwtstle 3f Cnapultepec. where Montezuma-beia\ Ma barbaric coutt in the ^nrromifllriy groves-of cypresses, wWg during4\eur- ly three «enturiee lived the successive viceroys! -of SpVffcjinii where SialimiK Ian made his rmjrlerial home. -ha*ebeen the ^Test Point* of Siesrlco, , J^ fcneu General Scott tad ttfke^the place by atortn and General BralSNiaii EApLY WORtfl BECtmOS. Fossilj Ani»nal» and P|*\t« Constitute- the Geologist's Key* - v lhe work of the United States geo- logical sui-vey In paleoutology-tbe study <|>f fossil remains'of animajs and plants that lived ages ago-^has^er -dis- tinct, bearing on some of.the ver£brac- .tica! econojpic problems of today.] The descriptive paleontologic reports are often treated as \pure science,\ yet instructive, striking or tedious as may be these delineations of the groups of animal or plant life which Jived on the globe in some particular epoch there is not one of these papers describing the fauna or flora of a formatio,n* that does not prove sooner «.r later to possess practical value and to be essential to geology in its con- stantly increasing refinement of study and results. ' .. Without paleontology the geologic classification of formations, their cor- relation ajnd the determination of their mutual relations would be impossible. In fact, real and symmetrical progress in geology is impossible without; corre- sponding interrelated development and refinement of its handmaid paleontolo- gy. The study of the economic geolo- gy of any region 'of complicated struc- ture is blind and Inconsequent unless the time relations of the strata con- cerned are known. Then* relations are indicated by the fossils which the strata contain.—Annual Report Direc- tor United States Geological Survey. •^ » s#s*$es$ ^&mm> .';\- : ; .i-:- • -v ;-»„-•*\ •\••. r ; ^'^'..f'; .T£*. ;-' ^-•.\r'- • ; «^\ • r- -'.':.:•. •• - •' •-, ; • :*r • ' 7 ' . ••; • - * c BUMine— Gardp inserted in thU<<solum» for On& j ••• DtiOar pier life per seat - t ; \ j -W 'WI2^BPK?CB,4^rtoeyandCobnke^ \j t lor at.taw. First Natio&al Bank BuiMing,•„ Geneva, N. T. ^ • ' • L EWIS \WiXExTBS. Attorney and Counselor- at law. Opera houseblock, SeneeaSt.,<3eiieva G L.*mS.»AOHMAW,'A^rnep.and; ; . CounselcTrsatl-aw, NotaryPilblio with Seal, Offices Porebester & Bose Baildingj geneva, y. Y.- A RTHUB J. HAMMOND, Attorney jind Counselor at Law. Offices to Geneva Nation- al Bank Building, Geneva; N. Y. , —J ,..'„•.•!. , 1 .—• - , ,i _•— / „...*., i 7. .. . • — . i.- .i i--. i —. ..—.I. - - i W W. S- MOOEE, Attorney and Counselor at taw; Nolfcajy Public with Seal. Office In the Sehnirel Block, Seneca'Street, Geneva, N. Y F D. WHITWELL, Attorney and Counselor . at Law, apd Notary Public. Office In Geneva National Bank Building, Seneca st.. Geneva, N. Y 1 goods OLI Cornish Plac» Nam**. Cornish place names are remarkable for the number of obscure Celtic saints they commemorate, such as St. Tuay. St. Cuby. St. Dny, St Bnodoc, St. Briise and St. Fin barrow. A story Is told of a Cornisb candi- date for ordination who, when asked by the examining chaplain where, he was born, repHed. \At St. Eval,\ giv r lng the local pronunciation. \Sand£ val.\ \Good heavens!\ exclaimed the chaplain. \I know' they have some strange saints in Cornwall, but 1 should never bave imagined they would canonize him!\ There are three other Cornish vil- lages whose names it would be hard to match for singularity—Brumbla. LOB-. don Apprentice and Drunkards All.— London Globe. /\IHABIiES D. BEAN, Attorney and Coun- V selor at LaW, Notary Public with seal. Office 9 Masonic Temple, Geneva, N. Y. ;- ,- .'^1 W SMITH OfBBIEN, Attorney and Coun- • selor at Law, Notary Public. Offices in Linden Block. Seneca St., Geneva, N. Y. or'TTT r<^nK J.A.SPEW«I«EB,JI , .:D. \J\JSJ IjJbijLt Masonic Temple, Geneva. P R. F. A. SMITH, Dentist, first door east of Carroll ton. Hotel. A MOS- S. SWEJfiT, M. D., 379 South Main Street (The Clapp Houee). Office Hours, 9:30 to 12 M. 3:&>to0P:M. R T BEYNOfiLS, Dentist, Booms No. S3 • Seneca Street. In the Daily Times BullduiR H O. -WOOD, Water Well. Driller. Water • guaranteed. 4 West Street, Geneva, N. Y. junelmB* Wasted Tim*. \Well what did you do when the problem came up?\ \Wasted time. Went out and asked the advif-e of seventeen friends.\ \What did you get?\ j ' \Seventeen different solutions.\ \Add then?\ ' \Then I t«>ok the tidvice of an eight- eenth friend and won out.\ \And who was yo'ur eighteenth friend?\ \Myself \-Cleveland Plain Dealer. Th« Canadian Boundary. The boundary between British and republican America Is unmarked by anything In the nature of a wall or a fence. In traveling from Montreal to New York the train suddenly slows down and stops in the midst of green fields. It is then Imarded by United States revenue or&Vers. who want to know whether you have \anything declare.\ That Is bow yon know that you have reached the'international boundary line.-London Chronicle. Broken. \BJlnks has broken his engagement with Miss Hansum. he says.\ \Why did he break it?\ \She decided she wouldn't marry him. and he said he wouldn't be engaged to any girl who wouldn't marry him \- New Vork Mall. Accommodating, Husband By .love. I want some- thing exciting to read something real, ly bloodcurdling!. Belpfnl Wife- Here is my dressmaker's bill, dearest-- Puck. instinctive Translation. Morner John. I had H very tonchlng letter from our boy Prank todtiy Father How much v did he touch you for? B;tlMTuort» Aiit*»ri<nn, ; Qrattan's Study of Oratory. Professor Howard Marsh has- Just- toid rhe story of a lodger who com- plained of th*' \lunatic\ above him who walkPd the floor all .iiijzhf talking to himself. ,Ji\ue \lunatic\ v was John Bright preparing his .wpeechps. and ont- recalls how Grattun lu Ifko circum stances concerned bis landlady. \It was a sstd filing.\ she used .to himent, \to bear h«r .vpintg ludeer'tnlkinjr turif the night to somebody he olle.1 \Air. Speaker.' wh-.»n there gi'tis no speaker present hu! hi :^e!f.\ Urnttin'a studies in the art of s;»ert!;iii'r. however. >vere not confine Jo the bedroom. He of ! sj> walked In Windsor park nddre**ing the oaki^ in parliflm*Hit:iry srraiii. And there is the stovy of the p >;H<> elrus*- jyer WK> found lik-i hiirausrtiins tit- empty jclbhef. 'However did foil &>t downr'r\ he nskt>d. - Pt, -lame*\ lff:'.reiie Rochester & Eastern Fast Electric Service In Effect September 10, 1912 Trains Leave Castle Street Station for Rochester, A. M. *o\15, 7.25, 8.25, f9.35 10.25. 11.25. P. M. 12.25, 1.25, 2.25, 3.25. 4.25, 5.25, 6.25, 7.25, 8.25, 9.25, 10.18. For Canandaigua, 10.55. 11.50 p. m. Trains leave Rooheter for Geneva *6.30, 7.35 a. m. and every hour to and including 9.35 p. m. and at 11.20 p. m. Trains arrive from Rochester : • A. M. *8 35, 9.35, 10.35, 11.35 P. M. 12.35, 1.35, 2.35, 3.35, 4.35, 5.35, 6.35, f7.20, 8.35, 9.35, 10,29, 11.30, (1..05a.m.) Trains. arrive from Oanandaurua. \ •6.45, and 7.53 a. m. fLimited Train, *Daily except Sunday. W. E. SIPPLE, Agent, Geneva fnary opin j lieal io rou - r *********************************** We are pleased to unite ; with them arid have made • Special Efforts to give you J Good Service. * 4 Railroad lime Table. NEW TOBK CENTEAJ,. Going East—*6.28, 8.40, 10.50 a.\ m., *1.30, 4.20, *7.00, 8.54 p. m. Going West—6.56, *9.08, ,a. m., 12.16, *2.30, *4.20; 7 00, 9 57 p.'m. KALL BROOK DIVISION Going South—8.35 a. m., *2i33, •7.10 p. m. Going North— *9.02 a. m 6.58 p. m. ' f •Daily, except Sunday. 1,02 *tm**it****************0t*********** FOR WOMEN B 2285— Women's \Onyx\ Seamless Silk Lisle in Black, White and Tan, our regular three for $1.00 value, '\Onyx\ Day Price, 25c per pair II 408— Women's \Onyx\ Silk Lisle in Black only, regular retail value 50c, \Onyx\ Day Price, 3 pair for $1 00 1140— Women's \Onyx\ Pure Thread Silk in Black, White and Tan, regular 50c value, \Onyx\ Day Price, 3 pair for $1.00 Women's \Onyx\ Pure Thread Silk, a fine medium weight in Black only with \Dub-1\ Garter Top of Silk or Lisle, High Spliced Heel,. \Douplex\ Silk or Lisle, regular $i:35 and $1.50 value, \Onyx\ Day Price, $1.00 per pair FOR MEN E 325—Men's \Onyx\ Silk Lisle in Black only, regular\50c value, \Onyx\ Day Price, 3 pan* for $1.00 1215^--Men's \Onyx\ Pure Silk in Black and All Colors, regular 50c value, * 'Onyx'' Day Price,. 3 pair for $ 1.00 i tBHWH«VAtLB?, Goins East—12.55, 6.57, 9.10,9.15 11.13, a. m., 12.07, 12.17, 3.45, 6.40, 9t59 p. m. GoingWest—3.48, 5.31, 8.46 a.m., 3.01,5.32,7.55,8.23 p.m. NAPLES DIVISION. . Going West—9.10 a. m., 7.15 p.m. Arrive from West—8.20 a. m.'. 2.05 p. m. The J. W. Smith Dry Goods Co. ^ Seneca and Lindlen SteetS d STATE OF NEW YOHK, / CONSERVATION COMMISSION, f Itt the matter of the Application of city of Geneva PUBLIC NOTICE .J*°H2 e $ ^ er ?, l K. * iyen that > PWsuant to section 522, Article 9, of the Conservation Law, the Con- servation Commission will meet at the office of the Board of Public Works, Sehnirel building in the City of Geneva, N. Y., on the 84th day of April 1818, at ?;00 o'clock in the forenoon of that day for WITH YOUR DINNER TO-NIGHT. Just open a bottle of one of these Brews. They have all the effervescence and sparkle, and just enough \head\ to invite a taste. by the execution ot the plans of the City of Geneva for securing a new and additional supply of water, plans for which have*been filed with Che New York State Conservation Commission at its office, 83 Washington avenue, Albany* 7S r where the same are open for public inspection' 1 and for the purpose of determining whether said at* — — 1- \~ ~ provide for the proper protection of the supply and watershed from contamination or provide for'the pirpperfiltration of such additional supply ffiod whether the same are just, and equitable to the other municipalities and civil divisions of fh« Stateof Nfcw York and t o the inhabitant ffiof Effected thereby and whether! said plans make fair and equitable provJslous for the determina- tion and payment of any and all ° damages to ber- Bonsand.Wrtyrbotli direotapdindirect,wlSch will result from the execution thereof? J The execution of such plans win affect laafo- Always uniform, thoroughly matured and bottled only at Brewery^ under best sanitary conditions. \GENEVA HOME BREW\ \GENEVA PORTER\ IN \SPLIT\ AND PINT BOTTLES DELIVERER AT Y0U& HOfolE BY CALLING UP OUR OFFICE Home phone 318. Bell phone 44 Primitive Brcadmaking. The Arabs udli«rt* to those, mieesira! principle* of bitMHiinalciujf wbirfo havt? been saiK-tlimcd by the experiejntv ot aces. The very fli-et baker of i bread that ever llvwl must bave tloiie his work exactly as tile Arab does at tliis day. He tekes some meal and;holds It oat in thJe hollow of bis bands ivvblle his comradjp pom-H over it a few drops . of water. | Iie^then mashea nri the moistened tijnur into a paste, pulis the Jump of doujrh * so made Into ijmg pieces and thrusts them Info tbel em- bers. His >jva.v of baking exju'tw re- sembles the | craft or .mystery of roast- ing ebestnutis as pfgejlced by cbildreii. Tbere Is the same pt-udexice and ]eJr- cumspefetfoii, in choosing a. good bettfir fortbe mofsel, tbe • same\ \entefpifse' and valor II|J palling it out with tjne» fingers.—Kinglake's ''jEothen,\ sltnateinthe County of Ontario will also affect the flow of water uvstreams flowing in or through said county of Ontario the riparian rights on s3d streams, and also the water rlgbts of said streams. All persons, waterworks or municipal corpora- tions and other civil divisions of tfie 8tat«T of New York, who have objection to the execution of said plana, in order to be heard thereon, must flte such objections thereto in writing in the offlciiof the Conservation Commission in the city fL-^ b ?H?' :N i, Y -' on . 9* before. tM 88rd day -of April, 1918. Every objeotion.so filed must particu- larly-spetiifjr the gronitds thereof. *«*«.«-u .NO person, water woriss pr municipal corpora- tion or local authority can toe-heard in opposition thereto excepton objections so filed. « Dated, Albany,IT, Y., April T. J9J3. . ' .! . GEOBSI B. VAKKKNNEN, VTOHI? D. MOORE,, Conservation Commission. ALBERT E. HOTT, ., . • , lecretary to Commission, • April ; l0-1742 7 -^, 4«e to tbe wpbbling of tba w^ki-^ *nd it i s expected it will be completed J world in it* annual cour»e of the o*n. within a y«ar. _._ |;turi*i, '\\ ; '<•+ ' •.','• \'•_•• a \ \ surrendered, a Mexlean cadet oOll| fif- teen years-of rt#e. seeing tbeflag^hi» country In -JiertU 'mukrdf bis contra'des being aneadr -slain, climbed th^Bag- atwff, fbretbe;'b#Bt&r[ #6m lii Efface, wound it around hl» body andSlslia down, inteiidhlfc toi tlltiige oV#\the precipice te order to aav# tbe «bior« from falling into the handa of jtne fen- :emy.- -.-•_. '• .. - j -• -..\\.', r Tbat tct of berofanjbeing friwtrated, the brave boy* with the banned atill irrapp*d around bim, foufbt ontlp>b« wa»cutlnpise** '*&&&&«&$& «a>OQlbQy», ranging & age:.-&«&£& teen to tw«nty year*, lie burled-Jn One rm m cddfti of i&&&j£g- v ~ The Day* of Pogcarts. Thews ©re J probably; people n^H Up ittg f&ov^eij|bjBr, when dogs drek carta to England: These original dog^ : $ti& .xftW&\ vefe f upp«8«# 4 l>y la^jr Iff the middle of j$% laat eentuiy, Were .Ii^gely nsed by coirtermongers and tbi| a$wjrer mektemvi fa ffifcj '-jfat MMhanf outtngg. $iie dogs etaployedi wer> large animals,-of mongrel breed,! wl!l£s;atralfl of theoji^n^m mas-' tiff. 4 twebty or tb&ty mtfeiaia to! m»a out was notning to tbein, atpd they i Jtejjt itp^ttelr strength w the ^oiiyoey with a fteanty: allowance of bread aoalt; e4 to Jbeet-^ndon MailW . A T#lUyrand Rstort. . Th& X>t^S^i of Lattiw^jgtigis^ ^rho T HB PEOP1.E OF THE STATE OF,3?EW YOBK: to Charles S. Loomis, of Lansfn/?, Michigan and Willis Loomis of Evert, Washington and all other^heirs ; a t law, next„of kin, and personal representativesof Anson P, Loomis deceased whose places of residence are unknown and cannot after due diligence be ascertained; Jerome H. Loomis wboae last place of residence was Jackson Mich., or If he fceldeadj Carl, Loomis ^hose place or residence is unknown and jean not after due dill- «ence be ascertained, and jbucelia Loomis, whose married name is unknown,.and to any other heirs at law, next of kin and personal representatives of said Jerome H. Loomis whose places of residence are unknown and can nofcWftec due diligence be ascertained ; to Earl Taylorattd to^any.ofiier heirs at.Jaw, nextiof kin and pflBonalrepresentatives 'of Caroline Elizabeth Cochrane deceased, whose places at residence are unknown and cannot after SlMiS*^ 1 * ¥ eeT ^ I ^i 5 Stonie L. Wicsiv jnan, he^J^Lopnfc&arahv- other heirs at law. next of ]On,ajad WSrsonal repwisentatives ot JLewiS; Cass Lobn^-> doceased, wfhose places of • Syracuse Industrial 1.60 wfg aomewh^t giyep to; mai?ing '&>&- If, could bQl think of u * Voird to rfmo with colffe. .$&*$&$&'Talfe^ ifiid, who chinced t«* mty :ber aidej •!>••««» '*Pr%co > ,gI^ja^^rt J »d^ \Prfaice Ttiu&md without ^mgewi^mt, 'tfof *h»t whlcb pert^ni to thft-hirtrt If fc; K^llHH Titbit met dgte of sale. Round trip. Thur«day, £*th. • ^ '' l\r' *jg^Wj*i***ma* for tlm* of s trams «rf ^» irfogniMioife k S^S^^^M?^ ':-JSaj*»rd iooinis Cochrane ^^^^,^Mtsm,-Mtc^ Poland of Linden* Ww Coebrane, deceased ; VmiWyk©--l,dQifiis andean hot after due uiUKence be ascertained; and t°i^^£jBe!»;«rIaw-jpaa iwext of kiii of; :M^^ mM ^^ ftightly Occupied. •.. ... . , -, .^ ^-._ -,-_*, . ^hen ioett are rightly «-c*pIe4 6 *heir 13U$ which |^SI^^^fh^ijS||f:. #«|nj8ement \grows out of fhete work, —* w^ -.,„.«.- . .- 4f ti^(B eolof petalgf outj Of ^fruitful flower—JobnKm»khi. • of i womaji ba« neif^:rinVi»e\%sfr. •on,\ - -, ••. .-:- v , - -••;•.•• • *% CUv.r Woman. \-.- fh^Dpiit irott tims a Wowait Ji clew «nougb to do any Work tlftt a mm i*n? He-8be'« smarter ihm Wtt- Wfij* ***** fcjf V tt enough to W Ik* **ndt of ^-tWdoii &!#- Banks Woh*i Cash If. The saving is that \Time I* money/* btrt the laey cnapa can/t jRet the batiks to recognlxe it as_auch.-Atlanta COB- •titution. .'• '-/::':.. pt? io* mar toss bis }|\, hot apt Henry H. Loon County of Oat WBpaaSA^ Charles ».M#len,1ias petitioned the. Surrogate's,Court;of i»ft Couniyof Ontario to have a eertatal tastrumeliftni WritingreMhiir :to the laatwill aniitestanxent $t H6nry*& LSoaSs Jate of the eity of Geneva; Countv.of- Ontario and StatedNe^Yorlcdeeiased; \ p,ari ^ ^^ fo ? e ?I°%t nd e.ac^iafiyoB»re lereby cited toapwartothe«drrogate 1 sloutthefo!rethe Mr, roj^t^ln^Couniy of Ontario, afcthe Surrogate's O®M to the Cit¥ of «en^ tomlafcounty of Onterio, on theTlfifih day p May,-iflla,,, 4-lff o'clock to ^elotfenojiJtt' of \thtft KM |adt attend therprobate ofth^said lastwurahd^Teftaliieit: * by notified to then and there show bause whya special guardianshojddnot-t*appointed[toappear for themon said probate, on t^e applloatiotto! the petitioner. -« .\ , i •*-.'. . ,d m TESTgKJMTWttEBiBoy, we have S, aB ^il e v* e8 N; 0 ? **& Sjutogate%i Cour#Qneher«1tnto*i8xedt •• fJ lte#\-KSasW Safe' r«ga^fjaWe^^.fttCanand«igi«r the^rdayofaBwcbiifia.:, *^* march27w7 Clerk Surrogate's Court. K- i?S Urt ? f ,h ^ c °unty of 6n^io, notice is here by given to all persons ba*i% olail^Saingt WSA^JS 0 **? 1 * 3 '* «<atfe. «»f New York, deceased, to S2tt^ B «5 e 'J rtai the vouchers thereof^ to w** 3 **™^ •Sgwgtel* at the law office of ¥' o«^M^' ^\^JfS** 3 * 8treet . Geneva, .N. % ? 5 r l^foreAbejlOtlfcday of JSlav IMS. Bated, November 4^912. - SARAH EC WHITE, nov?m6 Executrix. Notice to Creditors. fAi.v&.-»«*u-^ oa 9 ordet o* t h ® Surrogatea Kv •^^J^^' c 9m*y'ot.OntMm t notice is here- W^JxZS^M 111 '|WM80ns Mytag claims against Herbert Beaf|fc%fete «rth« town of Seneca, Ou- SSS'*??S lt,y * St ^ te ortSfeW Tofk, deceased, t« fETSSaSS^A 9 * ^*ortbevotR3hers thereof, to %%£&*&*%& ^eontof of the estate of said deceasedl at; the -law office of c. w Eice, First ,J;f on ?J J 8 ^*, Building, Geneva, S. T , on or jefore the Hth day of June, 1913. • ; EMMAS. BEATTI6, n^ i*:^. 1 - *' . Execntet- -Uated, December 4y 1912. deesms 1 {If.*.)- Wcftm to Creditors. _ UitiXlT to au order of the Snrrogpte's i- ^ onrt i 0 t the CJounty of Ontario, notice ishere- nLr^? &* 1 * Piswoh? havltig claims jplas. Daniel J. 5?W0mey,Jate of the City of feneva Ontario County, State of New York, deceased, to PW^itthe siame, with the vouchers thereof, to the WdersignedjsJ; herplac^ of transacting business at the law ofllce of aoskins &^Mcef«w, No. 541 Exchange St. t Geneva, & Y. o n or before the sec- ond day of September 19181 *• \ MARGARET E.TWOMEY, 4^,. .„,_• ; AdiBinlstratrix. I&teA February 3^1913. ; HOSKTUB & afceitBW, Attorneya tor Administratrix, stfcEJKibangegtfeei .v x,*.-^ Hew York. febS7m6 ,. ^I^ot^e to. Creditors. .|jlfl||if#AH*toan order ot the Surrogate's vX. Court fior the- Ooun% of Ontario, uoace to v&ereby ,glv*n to'«B perstms having claims agatast Sbenezeirgol^ lateof tlbe City of Geneva, On- taWoOoujtti^ State of New Tork, deceaseo, topre- fent the same witiithervonohers thereof J*> the m- ^I^R^ptsBtte'oflaid Ebenezer Cole,^ saw ,A#Blnls|^fei place of business for the tW**~- r tfennf ( ailB^Msin'ew,NO.a8i^nesee Sfc* Geneva, .^yr^n jpfb^forethe! 15th dayofMay, 1818. +.mm$H£omrm,iM: ^ -„. . / f Boy a GOODWIN, r-/ ;,:, i Administrator. . Atfer;forAdmh»i#a|or. , octlW\ Notice to torsi t^§ffiS^?^l i ? 1 ^5f <s,l %M B ^** will sol tenament of cud William Knirht. ileoeaiiAd *t herresidenoeNo.^Genese*streetto^bedty Zt Notice to Creditors. 'J A '1Q>fi*«pB*t\tosai»-|»rder *rf-the, sutroB^e*; - 1 - % isg**iwm**SSm0um^ rl.-, (V>nnf. ail**. A» ni-. ¥i-Ir At-trnMUta, W <&&*%% T.^oa or int. Dated 0«tv»,N.TM KM*. dty,; state Of mm If©* deceased, j present^* wme, with lie vomers gewoftto f&g undersigned executors, at NM»b« * SS^i? Shwt,6Wp^^;t.,(»%r before the lWhdsy <w*»y* 1SJ8.: .'-••>..-.. ^^_* .

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