Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on October 19, 1894 · Page 11
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 11

Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, October 19, 1894
Page 11
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ROCHESTER DEMOCRAT ANX CHRONICLE, FIUDAT. OCTOBER 10. 1S94. 11 THE PLEASURES ON TOP Moonshiners Made a Good Fight, but Were Laid Low. JUST ONE LITTLE KRANZ That Was Made by Nelson, and Was Probably a Mistake Took Three Games to Becloud the .1oonhiner. Tho bowling contest at Schenck's ball Pleasures a lid i. . ;.-'.i was between 'h Moonshiners, and with the exception the second game it was a decided cinch for iht? : r team. Tin.' Moonshiners as a bowling team are t-t-allv- in their infancy as compared ':'ri their opponents and it was niaiuly , to their lack of confidence and awe the 1 icasures. w no ate an voa am biw its. that thev were tle- pr-'if- . , . - r,j. They jrive promise though of 'vins the Raines in which they partici- !'.e istcresi;i:p, before the winter is over, a they possess a tctiactity that is com- meudable. They were handicapped. t, ol,,lu fact that the audience was in the n!;; iority with the Pleasures, hut they did u',',t become rattled at any stase of the and after the contest was eon- ,.",j,.d w,re complimented for their efforts. The teams Pleasr.Tvs ined tip as follows; -Albrecht. captain. Fay. Gut- 3 i ',. -" . llalorb h, Nelson. Sehenek, n'hiii and Perkins. ""Moonshiners heideeker. C. Kapp. It. Falter. F. Meyers. Christiansen. I .eart h, S-bla gel. t aptain, Harvey, cT. Nidlemau, G. da. Referee. George Itohrhacher; scorer, A. W. L. rt-. her. ;t:t!ati-.l made the first count for his tram and the Moonshiners wasted nine balls f . f -re clearing: the frame. Nelson secured the first and only kranz of the mnmic. The Pleasures bowled in excellent hick during the eiitiro frame and their eptte-nt"s results ww just the reverse and the frame was. Pleasures, 37; Mxn- S Loners. 1 l . In the second Kapp rot a "Front street' and Fay counted and the Moonshiners looked plntn. but Meyers and Fearch each nulled out nine in rapid succession with Fei. locker in the van. which pave them a l-cid that resulted in. a score to their facr of seven pins for the frame. It was moou shiny weather dnrinp the f.rsT portion of the third frame but the Pleasures raked up a few clouds in the shapa of counts in rapid succession and captured the frame by fifteen pins. Front street f -uls roomed to be iu order i t i the fourth and the score was necessarily small. It was at this time that llarver. the vmiuvst and most diminu- i tive man on either team, began to show his ability and he is now the kranz pin of tie M.onshiuers. He made a count on a difficult frame and if his companions had followed the examples that he set for them they would have won the frame, but 'aptain Albreet. and his men were making the pace too fast for their yotinp friends and pulled out of the frame with six pins t.j the pood. Hood'os and '"Front streets" fetid hovered, about tbe Moonshiners in the last frame, while tho Pioa.-ures were busily enpa-ed in counting nine at short intervals. Fay was the shininp liht in this frame and made two strikes with two roils. This frame was productive of a !ar;ro scire for the Pleasures and at the finish they had sixty -six pins while their opponents had but one-half that number. Tljf s.-ore of the pame was 07 to 7 and the indications pointed to a two-game contest. Ilahrbush scored twelve on a strike on the opemrp of the second p:tnte, and : IIury a sain earned tie- everlasting prati- i Tude of his team for his irood work. Al- b o v. -act and il ix land helped swell the score ' f the. Pleasures while the Moonshiners 1 ere vainiv eitJeavorui to count uii hoodoo The second cran;e was a repo-itim : the first, and a team with less grit than j :e Moonshiners would have become dis- j uraged. but it seemed to serve as a tonic r better work. and notwithstanding ; S':Ut Lck's IIarev e, 1!UIT:0. e.litcd. iate s e in the third. Nirhenian ma e twelve :itid 'aptain g d pulled the frame :tt by one pin with the last ball rolled. P .t h teams bowled steadily i;i the f--!irth. and the frame was nolcdy's property until the last ball had 1-eeu bowled, end the score showed a majority of three pins for the Moonshiners. The last frame was destined for tbe M''shiiiers ffoui the start, and flit-v took it with many pins which resul was mainly due to the fast work of Harvey, and tiie stubbornness of a hoodoo h the Pleasures could not get. The I Moonshiners captured the frame by twenty-six pins and the game by eight. The Pleasures eouiued 1:1 rapid sueos-fi-'h iu The rirf frame of the third game and Won by eight pins, in the second the Pleasures ma....- counts whiie their i.p-poneios w.-re making "Front streets"' aud oui:o in a while a foul and increased tlcir bad for the game by 14 pins. Tiie third frame resulted in a tie of forty-four pins each, with no except ioual Wwling on C'iijer side. The fourth was also clesely 'iifosti'd but the steadier bowling of the F'easures landed them on the top with thr.c y.jes to spar". Ir was now a lost es-use for the but they bowled with g'd enorpv aud the frame resulted in a tie at forty-four pins each. Following is The score: FIKST GAME. I'lcc -ures. Moonshiners. Fi-st 1 ; i-i Viua n:". ."7 V .. 'J 41 3". Hi 7 SECOND GAME. Pleasures. Mocnshiners. 4:: H . . .-.-, 4 1 14 . . 7 " . . 1 r4 41 .. :; 44 17 .. 4:i Fir f ,-,. Sec,,,,(l '1 hinl f i '.Hie. I" ''I'll f.-ar.. fc'illli frame. Tinun game. P Mooiishhiers. 'y a'i 44 Firs, frame. 1 i i r! f m sin Fou:-ii! !'::;nf 1-ilth frciht-. tii o4 4 t 4g 4 . ,. S'J 9 irst game, I -":;-.-,. Se The averages were . tires. 41: M'tuisiiiiit rs, tare-. PJeri - U res. :;'; . ':is-ond istuners 1-5; M 43-5. "ihshiu- i :.:rd game. 1'lcasures gar;: 7 1-5 ers. RULIFSON IN THE LEAD. Ee Defeats Rockwell and Takes First Place in the Billiard Tournament. Ti, F. :.:,rd : Vi.-.v V jhm.1 tournaiicMits of the ehneti are b pining to g.-t !'i:.'rc. 1 W g. As a result of last ni-lit's H. Riiiif-xin, the track road rider ub. holds delusive possession of I'iaee in the biiiiard tournaiuent, lie a rou four games asid lost none. u"i and Williams are tied for first V,: bu a riioc I he pool plaers. v. us Rulifson'- opponent at DAILY CIRCULATION Week Ending Oct. 13. MONDAY fX,564 TUESDAY 20,496 WEDNESDAY 20,522 THURSDAY. 00.514 FRIDAY , 20,467 SATU RDAY 20,593 Total for the Week. . ...123,15G STATE OF NEW YOKtv, ( County of Monruk. t53" W. II. Mathews, president of tbe Rochester I'rinting Compiiuy. i.eiug by lap duly sworn. doth Chronicle Iirluted nnd i' rrahito, iturinsr tna past week the above number of laiiy papers. Vv'. II. MATHEWS I'res. Sworn to before me this l.ilh di'v of October, ISill. Wit. li. COOK. Com! of Oeeds. billiards last night and before play was begun tbe two men were tied at the head of tbe list, each having won three games and lost none. Ilulifson was compelled to concede ten points to Rockwell, playing him 75 to .", but in spite of this handicap he maiiaptHi to beat out his man by a narrow margin. Rockwell had only four points to go when the tall man ran paui;'. The other game was between "Vauphan and Conolly, the latter playing sixty-live points to tbe former's sixty. Vaughau finished the game when Conolly had fifty-one points on his string. Montgomery and Shaniey were to have played, but tbe I latter failed to show up and the game was given to Montgomery by default. Not content with humbling him at billiards. Kulifson also defeated Rockwell at pool and in a much more humiliating manner than at the other game. The panie was Rulifson thirty lai!s and Rockwell twenty-five balls. Rulifson made his thirty in three frames, allowing his opjtonent but fifteen balls. The seor1 by frames was: Rulifson. 1), 15, 0 .'; Rockwell. 0, 0, 5 11. There were two other pool games. Davis (thirty balls' defeated Wilson (twenty-five balls' by the following score: Davis," '.. 5. 12, 4 ."10; Wilson. 0. 10. li, 0 19. Vauphan (thirty-five balls) defeat-eel Wilson (twenty-five Palls' by this score: Vauphan. 12. 12. 1, 10 35: Wilson, 3. 3, 14. 1 21. Vauphan also won a game from Southard by default. NOW IT'S STEAM HEAT. Permission Asked for Laying a New System of Pipes in the Streets. J. Judson. George C. Hollister and other owners of property on Furnace street near State and Mill streets have obtained jx'nuis-sion of ttie executive board to lay pipes through Mill and furnace streets for the pur-poscs of furnishing st?ani heat u their buildings in which various manufacturing enterprises are carried on. The heat is to be furnished by the Rochester Gas and Electric Company. They are to give a bond to tbe city for the protection of the ciiy from any injury that may be done to the water mains now in those streets. Besides the Judson factory and the Briggs bull ling which is now owned by Mr. Hollister, the Havden building on State street will be a custom -T for this steam heat. It is also understood that several otter large mrnufactuiers whose factories are located iu this section of t!M' city in tend to have Their buildings heated by the Gas and Electric Company. The plan is to use the sreaiu heat for heating purposes and electricity for motive power. In this way the boilers now in these buildings end factories will be done away with, and stet.ui heat and eiectricity w i 11 t;'ke the place of boilers and coal. Incidentally tiie smoke nut-nee will be done away with to some extent. It v-as t.t first reponed that it was tbe K'. cheste- Gas and Eleetric Company that had applied to the executive board for this permission, but Mr. Hollister. who is an officer of the company, said yesteiriay that tbe com- pr.ny was not the prime mover in the matter. and that it is not interested except as to the matter of furnishing the sttain heat aud elec-ti loiry. Mr. Judson is the r resident of the Rochester f'as tii'd Electric Companj. and his factory i t be heated by steam. tnd operate! by eiectrif ity under The new at rangement. A pi-inch pipe will he laid in the streets and the steim le nveyed through this pipe from the plant of the company to the factories of the customers. ROUSED FROM HIS SLUMBERS. Charles Englert Finds a Stranger in His Hay Mow. riiarlrs Englert heard Strang? noises late hi night, coming fr;m the barn in the rear of his residence on North St. Paul street. He w-;;:te,l until ".he racket subsided and, arming bimsi if w ith an axe and carrying a lantern to light the way. sallied forth to investigate. Two or th-ee neighbors accompanied him; also a lar'-re tb 'z. The party, with Englert in the lead, cautiously opened the barn d'Xir and holding the lantern aloft peered in. They saw nothing and heard nothing except an inquiring squawk or two from the dr wsy hens. Then they ventured in. searched through the horse stalls and squin'ed into the grain chest but without result. In the meantime the dog had constituted himself an investigating committee of on a and started sear-hing on his own account. He was more successful and at last gave tonjru with his nose pointed at the hay mow. Englert and his friends took the hint, scrambled trito the mow and were rewarded by finding a man theie. The man was itsleep and resisted ia a vigorous manner all attempts made to rouse him. A strong odor or whisky hovered aiut the felhrw and explained the reason for his somnolent tendencies. OtScer r.eachel was summoned and had the man taken to the police station in the patrol wagon. P.y the time he got down town he had awakened sufficiently to give his name as Chris Fried, but refused to advance a good aud sufficient reason for invading the privacy f Englert's barn. A ebarsre of drunkenne-s ni d vagrancy was eiiteretl against him on the slate. Diwer Knocked Down. New York, Oct. IS. The facts regarding a quarrel between Morris Tt kulsky, president of the State Fiquor Dealers' Association, and Police Justice Patrick J. Div-ti r, 1 he Tammany leader of the second as-st mbly district, leaked out to-day. The at-t n ation took place iu the former's saloon yt sterday. and after bard words had pnss-d, Tekulsky knocked the police justice down. The latter did not bold court today. The trouble grew out of an old polit-it al fend. Strong Again Accepts. NfW Yrik. Oct. IS. The candidate of the commit lee ,,f eveniy n the city and county ticket were noiilied of their iioiui na t hei l,y the !!-pi;i,lic;iia at the MUcy l.oue to night. H-akiug of tli comiictlee of seventy, ol-oi I Strong, the candidate for mayor, said: ''11-at eimtiiitttie pn mitigated a platrorm which 1 cii. and do accept. I am coulideut It at good K"vTH incut will d.iun ujm.ii us afier the Jih f .November, a ml that once in thee, we will iie you a to turnout that the t ay will be proud f EXCUSE ME, SAYS HILL The Senator Refuses to Talk About the New York Complication. AMESSAGE FROM STRAUS Private Secretary Kinkead Delivers the Tammany Mayorality Candidate's Ultimatum, but the Wily Senator Has Nothing to Say About it. re fore he started for the theater last evening Sor.i tor Hill had an important bit of eani- It was nothing ... . ...-a " ' " lss than a threat from Nathan Straus, the Tamniatiy candidate for mayor of New York, to withdraw from the canvass for the mayoralty in case Senator Hill should permit the vso of bis name uion the municipal ticket in New York that is being supported by William II. Grace and his state Democracy organization. On this ticket Celcut-1 Strong, a Republican, is running for maycr. Grace and his followers are suppoiting Hill end the rest of the Democratic state ticket and they want to l ave the Democratic state ticket at the head of their local ticket. They can not have this unless the state candidates consent to such use of their names. Mr. Straus thinks that as lie is the regular Tammany candidate, Senator Hill should do nothing that would imperil his (Straus's) chan-es of success, and the use of Hill's name upon the Grace ma iucij il ticket would cost the Tammany local ticket maty votes, probably enough to defeat it. So a day or two ago Mr. Straus wrote a letter to Hill, announcing his ultimatum, that he would run for nir.yor of New York if Hill permitted bis name to go on the Grace mui.ieipal ticket also. This letter MP. Straus gave to his private secretary and sent hiiu to this city with it, wiih instructions to pli-ce it in the hands of Hdl. 1 he private secretary, who is A. 1. Kinkead, arrived in thij city jsleiday afternoon ami registered at the Fevers hotel. After Senator Hill returned from lit. Morris last evening Mr. Kiukend sent to him the letter from Mr. Straus. Mr. Hill read the letter and wrote a reply, which he sent to Mr. Kinkead. Then Mr. Kinkead left the hotel and took the i:2. P. M. trtdii oa the Central-Hudson road for New York. Before he left the city, Mr. Kinkead said that h bad had no interview with Senator Hill and that he could say nothinp about the ntture of Mr. Straus's letter to Hill or of the latter's reply to the same. Senator Hill was ?een by a icporter for the Democrat and Chr.micle just after he returned from Mt. Morris last eve.iing and asked if lie had recived a letter from Mr. Straus. He said: T have just arrived and have not had time to reeeive such a letter?" "Have you such a letter in your possession?" w as asked. "I must decline to answer that question," said the senator.smilinply. What will be your course 'n reference to allowing your name to go upon the Grace municipal ticket?" was asked. "You must excuse me from any discussion of the subject referred to in your question," said the senator. After it was reported about the Powers hfnj that Mr. Kinkenl had delivered the Straus letter to Sen iter Hill, the latter was again seen and ak-d if he would ay anything for 1 publication in reference to the letter or his reply to the same. Again Seuaior Hill asked to be exc iid from an interview on the subject. He would not say that he had weived the Straus letter or that ho had sent a communication to Mr. STraus. After he returned to the hotel from the theater he whs again asked if he would make a statement for publication and he again declined. GERMANS IN LINE. A Rousing Ratification Meeting to be Held at Germania Hall. The Republican county committee has arranged for a bisr mass meeting in (Jer-mama hall on next Wednesday evening. The meeting will under the auspices of the German-American club. Hon. Edward Gumpert one of the best German speakers in the state has been engaged to address tbe meeting. Tbe arrangements for the meeting are in charge of this committee: Henry Hebing. Sol Wile. George F. Roth, Charles F. Cottsehalk. John F. S. Schroth, Frank Fritzsehe. F. C. Seitz. Excise Commissioner Atlolph Spiehler. Alderman Fox, and Simmelink and John Arth. Mother speakers besides Mr. Gumpert will address the meeting and all the speeches will be in the German language. The meeting will be one of the important onts of the campaign. Next week will be a hummer witli the Republican campaign managers in this city. On Tuesday evening there will be a big meeting in the city hall at which Hon. J. Si oat Fassett and General Stewart F. Woodford will speak anil on Friday morning the big Saxton-Mt Kinley meeting iu Franklin stpiare takes place. Notes. The Pultneyville Republican Club, which boasts of having the finest liberty jtole in Wayne county, yesterday unfurled a handsome thirty-foot Morton and Sax-ton streamer. The pole Is 12S feet hiph, and the "Signal of Victory" which floats proudly from the top can be seen for miles around. Fire on Mill Street. An alarm sent in from Iw-y No. 16-t. corner Mill .mid Market streets. callM the Are department to the saioon owned hy C. J Allison. No. 2t. .Mill stre-t. The Pox was pulled hy Soecial Officer Me "all. who was walking through Mill street, when he saw a man standing on the sidewalk crying "Fire.' The stare was caused, by the ei plosion of a large kerofetie lump suspended from the ceiling ia the tenter of the barroom and which Mr. Aliison leaves burning all night. No damage was done. Mr. Allison lives at No. i; Child street ami was tot in the saloon when the cx-plosdeu Greg-ory-Holbrook- Miss Margaret Gregory and Fred C. Holbrook were united in marriage last evening at the residence of the bride by Rev. George Patton. pastor emeritus of the Third Presbyterian Church. PL IIIELV l'EJlSOXAI Charles I. Boyian has returned from an extended trip to Boston and New Y'ork. The Gavin Trial Postponed. Judge Davy yesterday discovered that the date set for the trial of Patrick Gavin for the murder of Abbott, November 20th. was Thanksgiving day. Taking note of this fact lie changed the date of the trial to Momhiy, October Uthh. ( 1 lenity's for umbrella tdanda. All who are interested in beautiful homes should read and accep invitation found on page ten. EIGHTH DISTRICT CONVENTION. The Y. M. C. A., of Several Counties to Meet at Corning To-Day. Correspondence of the Democrat and Chronicle Corning, N. Y., Oct. IS. The following programme will be given of the annual convention of the Y. M. C A., for the eighth district of the state of New York composed of the counties of Allegany, Chemung, Cattaraugus, Schuyler and Steuben, which will be held in Corning to-morrow, Saturday and Sunday: Opening services begin to-morrow evening at the Y. "SI. C. A. building at 5 o'clock anl lasts until 7; reception to delegates by ladies' auxiliary; welcoming addresses by Rev. I. W. Crannell, pastor Baptist Church of Corning. John I. Stanton, presi dent Y. M. C. A. and John . Lynatian, train dispatcher Fall Brook railroad ; re sponse, Joseph T. Ailing, ot liocnester, president state Y. M. C. A. . At First Baptist Church the session begins at 7:30 and lasts until S l 31. by service oi song, from S until S:25, "A Gospel Train" will be exemplified by J. I. Sunderlin, general secretary Lelaware, Fatkawanna & Western ". M. C. A., of Hoboken, N. J.". from S:30 until ! an anddress will be delivered by Joseph T. Ailing. Saturday morning at the I.aptist cnurcn, from 1:30 until 10, a prayer service, conducted by S. C. Welsh, secretary of the Y". M. C. A., of Addison; 10 to 11 A. address, " Our Aim." by Ruf us Stanley, secretary of the '. M. C. A., of Kltnira. From 11 o'clock until l'J o'clock, the Rev. Thomas K. Beecher, of Elniira, will tell about "The Scriptures, Its Importance, Its Interpretation and Its Use." From 12:03 until 12:13 will be the service for men. conducted by Rev. W. C. Roberts, rector of the Episcopal Church, of Corning. Saturday afternoon at the Baptist Church, from 2:30 until 3:30. Walter V. Calkins, of the Erie road of Elniira, will lecture on "Talk, Our Greatest Need," to be followed by the conference. From 3:30 until 5 o'clock six talks wdl be given as fullows: First. "How ('an We Secure Better Spiritual Results From the Summer Work of Our Associations V" by C. F. Utley, of Elniira; second, " How ' 'a:i the Association Assist More Efficiently in the Work of the Y'oung People's Society-" II. A. !ark. of ('.-rniir: Third. "How Can the Y'oung People's Societies Co-operate in Association Work More Fully V" F. T. Kirkland, secretary of t'-e Hornellsville Y. M. C. C.; fourth, " Th? Importance of an Extension Committee in Every Association;" Rev. W. D. St. John, of Elniira; five: "The Section of Organization in Small towns." O. II. Miner, of Cuba; six: "Sys tematic Giving." by Cyrus S. Hood, of Corning. Parlor conferences will lie heid from 3:30 until 4:30 Saturday afternoon at Mrs. It. J. Brewer's, of Corning, which will be the conference of ladies auxiliary conducted-by Mrs. J. B. Delo. of Elmira. From 5 o'clock until fi o'clock parlor conference for boys will be held at Mrs. J. D. Stanton's residence, conducted by Sum ner 1 . lHidley, ot .New lork city. ""Satur day evenins at the Baptist Church from 7 :.'0 until 7:45 a song service will be held. From 7:45 until :15 an nddress on "The Responsibility and OpHrtunity of the Y. M. C. A. for the Winning of Souls." bv Don O. Shelton, secretary Y. M. C. A. of New York city. From S:20 until 8:50 P. M.. address on "The Educational Influence of the Association." by Professor J. II. Gilmore. of Rochester. At 8:50 "State Work" will he exemplified by Sumner F. Dudley, td New York city. Sunday at 10:30 o'clock A. M. the delegates will be invited to ftffeud the different church services. At the Methodist Church at 3:30 o'clock P. M. a men's mass meeting will be held and addresses given by Professor.!. II. Gilmore and S. F. Dudley; at 4:30 o'clock a women's meeting in the Methodist lecture room will be addressed by Rufus C. Stanley, of Elmira; at Y. M. C. II. hall at 4 :30 o'clock, a boy's meeting will be held, conducted by S. F. Dudley, of New York city: at the Methodist Church at 7:30 o'clock P. M.. a union platform meeting will be held and addresses given by different pastors aud Messrs. Dudley. Shelton and Gilmore. Transfer of a Bishop. New York. Oct. IS. Bishop William Morris Barker of Western Colorado, was to-day trj'r sferred by the Protestant Episcopal House of Bishops to the vacant bishopric of Olympia, AVash. Joe Patchen Wins Again. Des Moines. Ia., Oct. IS. Joe Patchen defeated Strathberry in a special race here to-day for a purse of SJ.otHt, in three st might heats. Time 2:5 3-4, 2:11 3-1, 2 :0s 3-4. SnKPD-LYrDON In this city, October IS. ls;4. at the home of the bride's parents, Hirr teirace. by the i;v. J. V. A. Stewart, Margaret Kmiiy Shedd and Fiel l'.arou Lyddon. DIED. DOANE At her residence in Jersey ity. N. J.. October 1."., ls'.)4. Caroline K. I-mne, wife of Kdiiiimd M. Doune, of this city, acred 44 veics. Funeral at Jersey City, October ISth. KEIKER In this city, Tuesday evening. October lti, ls'.4. at the family residence. No. 4t) I avis street. Elizabeth, wife of William Iteiler. aged r.t years. Funeral to-morii w afternoon at 2 o'clock from the tmiw aid at -:'M u'el "k fiom the First Evaugelical Church, on Hudson street. RIVERSIDE CEMETERY Situated on the Charlotte Booievr ,-d, contains 100 acres, twenty of which are platted into lots and ready for sale. Perpetual care of all lots is guaranteed in the deed. -ne impression that monuments cannot lie erected is erroneous, as only those restrictions are imposed which are in operation in other first-clMSs cemeteries. City Mtice. bo EUwanger & Iiarry building. Telephone, No. TRUSTEES. MEKTONK. LEWIS. E1MFNI I.YON. JosKl'M T. Al.LINtj. I'EA N ALVolih, Fit AN K. W. EL WOOD. - EKAS'lTS ELY. Flap jack- Flour CONTAINS NO BUCKWHEAT. FOR vg) Gems, Muffins, Griddle Cakes. Directions on every bag. jVbK YOU It GKOt'ER. wSTORE OPENED AT 9 A. H.-g) .They Speak for Themselves Magnificent Bargains Under. evised Three months commenced this Mammoth Revised Tariff Sale. More merchandise has passed through the People's Store during the past two weeks than in any like period in its. history. There'll be no abatement of interest or enthusiasm in this mid-autumn season when desirable stuffs are most in demand. The Leaders and Originators a HALF MILLION at an Where are best values to be found ? Our busy stores reply. Read these irresistible business-making prices. Prices that appeal to judgment ; prices that appeal to economy. FLANNELS. This department is complete in every detail, and we offer this Friday : 2 cases oifting flannels, dark colors, 3C. BLANKETS. 'Tis time to use, 'tis time to buy. Here are prices sure to brine: quick buyers. "Eleven quarter blankets White blankets, 85C. Gray blankets, SI. 10 White blankets, 98c. Gray blankets, SI 19. White wool blankets, SI, 39. White wool blankets, Sl89 ' All prices are for pairs, and from these little prices upward to $19.00. Soecial, on sale at 9 A. M., 2 cases gray blankets, 29c. These may last but a few hours. COUNTERPANES. White, full size, 25C. nlr one to a customer. T I'npns i What other house offers such variety, such values? Frincred lunch cloths, colored borders, 25. White frinsred cloths, 2V2 yards long, colored borders. Old tariff price, $ i. 75- Revised tariff, 98C. 50c fringed dresser scarfs, 2 yards long, 25C. , . , 35c extra heavy bleached damask, 19C. 64-inch table linen, fifty-cent qualitv. Revised tariff price, 29c.' Plaids, Plaids, Plaids. 1,200 yards $1.25 taffeta plaids. 89c. $1.25 black taffeta, to-day, 89c. Hosiery. Customers should bear the fact in mind that many lines we offer cannot be duplicated. Four thead heavy black cotton half hose. Regular 20c half hose at 8C. Merino half hose, were 20c, now 10c. Black and seal brown, 40 gauge cotton half hose, usual price, 20c, now IOC. CARROLL, BEADLE Cheap varnish cracks, cheap wagons break down, cheap dwellings let in wind and water, cheap pianos are short-lived, and cheap decorations curl up or flake off. Decorations that will stay on and new Wall Paper for the price of old are guaranteed at RossLevin's, 40 State St. ariff Schedules ! in advance of all other American retailers EADLE & MIME of Low Prices Offer Their Entire Stock of Nearly Average Reduction of Nearly 33 1-3 Per Cent. . Umbrellas. Worth 45c to-day as the market roes. This lot of 26-inch umbrellas, silver handles, will be 45c again so far as we know. But to-day and as long as they last, 25C. Women's Shoes. One lot of $4 shoes, turn soles, narrow and square toes, button, lace and Congress, at $2.95. One lot 8 shoes, same stvles $3.50. Jersey and leather bicycle leggings at lowest prices. WASH GOODS. The throng that daily crowd this department is an evident fact the prices named must be the lowest ever heard of. Shirting prints, pretty, neat designs in figures, stripes and dots. 3 1-2c. Seven-cent Turkey red prints, 3 l-2u. MEN'S UNDERWEAR At prices based on cost of free wool and revised tariff rates. A reduction of nearly 33 1-3 per cent, from prices a fortnight ago. Natural wool, double breasted and double back shirts, drawers to match, $1, Never before sold in Rochester less than $2. Natural gray shirts and drawers, were 46c. under revised tariff, 21C. A most tempting bargain. Camel's hair shirts and drawers, extra heavy at 25 C. b a a a Cloaks, 0Ei H Larcrest and best selected m Stock in Rochester" PARISIAN CLOAK & SUIT HOUSE : 74-76 East Main Street. Children's Cloaks. The following prices art based on literal truth. The garments will commend themselves. Flannel coats, lined, and trimmed with braid. Value, $1.50. 97c. Coats in pretty little plaid effects, lined, large sleeves, trimmed with angora over shoulder and down front and back. Regular $4 garment $2.47. Tailor-made ' coats, lined throughout with farmer satin, sleeves, collar and cape trimmed with silk braid, at S3. 75. Silks. Not a single item in this list at full price. All are special values for Friday. i,odo yards black silk crepon, imported to retail at 75c, will be offered this morning by the Leaders of Low Prices at 39C the yard. Black only. Note Paper. soo lbs. Irish linen note paper, regular 25c quality, at 15C the lb. & MUDGE I uits, J3C3 n

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