Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on October 4, 1904 · Page 10
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 10

Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 4, 1904
Page 10
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ROCHESTER DEMOCRAT AXL) CHROXICI. TUESDAY. OCTOBER 4. 1904. 10 COMPARATIVE TEMPERATURE SPECIAL SESSION SCIENCE WORK MANY DWELLINGS HAVE BEEN BUILT i EFFORT TO MEET DEMAND IN ROCHESTER. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS tin FRED M. ROOD. DENTIST, 14 Ellwangar & Barry BIdg. Rudolph Schmidt & Co.'s Thermometer OF PARK BOARD AT UNIVERSITY oct. 8. laoa. OCT. 8. 1904 MAY BE CALLED FOR THE DETAILED PLAN FOR NEW "PRESENT WEEK. EASTMAN BUILDING. 3A.M 50 SAJt Mm WM mm suin iiinin iiuiiii ",-"1 imriisrj wwzl kwCiur.l 4 0 $T Worth of Green Stamps for $1 (As per Coupon) 11 this -week at W. H. GAY'S SHOE PARLORS Fourth Floor Chamber of Commerce, 417 and 419. CUTTHIS COUPON OUT FOR GREEN STAMPS Fcr $7 worth of stamps in a new book or $3 'worth in an old book on a $1 purchase, and extra stamps for all you purchase over $1. Good all this week. D Men's, Women's and at Wholesale Prices S3. 50 ladies' cushion rubber heel, welt lace, at $2.50. $3.50 ladies' patent Corona colt, welt and turn, at $2.50. $3.00 ladies' vici kid welt, lace, at $2.00. Also ladies' shoes at $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75. Don't forget that Gay can give. you AAA AAA AAAAA AAAAA AAAA AAA AAA -4 WHIPPLE s ii.H!Itl P?1 1 v.. -4 &ou komo: GOU BOND J GOLD b filADIKG l I TBAD1HG $5 Worth of Gold Bond Stamps for $1 AS FER COUPCN, ALL. THIS WEEK AT . GAY'S SHOE PARLORS Fourth Floor Chamber of CUT THIS COUPON OUT For Cold Bond Stamps for 35 worth in a new book or $4 worth in an old book and extra stamps for all you purchase over $1. Men's, Women's and Children's S3.50 ladies cushion rubber heel, welt lace, at $2.5 . S3. 50 ladies patent Corona colt, welt and turn, at J?U.f0. S3. 00 ladies' vici kid welt, lace, 'X 52.0a Also ladies' shoes at $1.00, $1.25, 51.50 and $1.75. 4 -I -t DON'T FORGET THAT OAY CAN GIVE YOU A RED HOT BARGAIN AT ANY TIME YT V TTV YVYY VVYYY YYTYT YYY VVV Dinner and Tally Cards President Roosevelt . Flowers to Match Decorations Cupid and Heart Autumn Leaves Japanese A New Assortment of Gibson Head Cards at 50c per Dozen CJRDS FOR HEJtRT PARTIES Wedding Stationery Invitations Announcements Calling Cards Monogram Stationery - Wedding Cake Boxes SCRANTOM, WETMORE 6 CO. East Side "Branch, Cor. East Main St. and University Ate. 4 m 4 : Complete Stock Lonest Prices Prompt Sendee Hot Water Urns Coffee Urns Sausage Steamers Tom-and-Jerry Sets Cork Pullers $r?i Punch Bowls Lemon Squeezers l Lemon Knives Copper Measures Copper Funnels Shakers Ice Scoops Ice Picks Ale Measures W ooden Muddlers Ginger Ale Holders Bar Polishes Decanters Claret Jugs Trays of all kinds Domestic Glassware Belgian Glassware . Crockery Tinware Enameled Ware Silver Plated Ware Kitchen Utensils, Etc. 3 Children's Shoes . . . 4 Men's Dr. Reed's $5.00 cushion shoes, $4.00. Sold everywhere for $5.00; easiest shoe on earth. Mens $2.50 vici kid and box calf at $2. Boys' shoes, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $2.10. Misses' shoes, $l.O0, $1.25. $1.50. Infants' shoes, 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00. a rod hot bargain at anytime AAA AAA AA AAA AAAAA AAAA AAA AAA aONDi fG0U BONDi 3LD BCMD d h Tsaowc I Jruxng d Commerce, 417 and 419 Shoes at Wholesale Prices Men's Dr. Reed's S5.00 cnshion fdioes, $4). Sold everywhere for $5.ix: easiest shoe on earth. Men's $2.50 rici kid and bor calf at $2. Boys' shoes, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $2.00. Misses' shoes, $1.00. $1.25. $1.50. Infants' shoes, 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00. TV YYY V Y Y V VTYY Y YYYVY YYV YYY Events If YOU BUY IT AT CLENNY'S IT'S.EURE TO BE RICHT' 4 HOTE-iU MEN ATTE.NTI ON A fk vim f ? t t t : :ii7iLsjiA o-5 viin t f ? t t t : : i I lit f m- i 7 -1 m a--- , IS SM ' S-olvA LUDWIG SCHENCK Ha returned from hl ftntlies abroad with Prof, i-evcik of Prattle, Bohemia, and is prepared to leaeii the method of tiie i eiebrated SevciR Violin School 8tudlo E02 Powers BIdg. 'Phono 2623 SLEEPLESSNESS May be caused by EVE-STRAIN. Are you a sufferer? We can relieve the cause. Genesee Optical Co. 01 Main Street East COLD STORAGE FOR APPLETS. The D. B. MARTIN CO., of Philadelphia, Pa., having In connection with their abattoirs, located at Philadelphia. Pa., and Bal timore, Aid., large cold storage capacity. oner to the apple 100.000 barrels apt offer to the apple storers the capacity for l("t.lRK barrels apples ou reasonable terms. Will assume frelpht charpes and make nb- eral advances on fruit stored l-'or further Eartlculars inquire of J. W. Thorn, Supt. ,ocal office. 18 Chamber of Commerce, Rochester, N. Y. Both 'phones 60S. - Need a. Thermometer ? Seiect it at headquarters RUDOLPH SCHMIDT S (ft)., 51 Main ft. Eat. The Chemical Analysis of Rye Feed Showg It the best for Horses, Cattle and rig. Buy of the miller. H. D. STONE CO., IRVING MILLS. MILL STREET, FQ3T OF BROWN YOU'LL SEE the advantage of using J. G. DAVIS CO.'S GRANITE FLOUR by giving it a trial. We have been a long time in the paint business. Our experience ought to be worth something to our customers. The best ready-mixed paint we have ever handled or known of is Lowe Bros.' High Standard. It has all the qualities of a first-class paint. It covers well and stays on. The colors are bright and wear remarkably well. If you are going to paint, try Lowe Bros.' for looks and economy. BARNARD, 15-17-19 N.WaterSt. 'Phone 695. PORTER & VIALL, Painting Shingles W'.fh a good coatflng Is . an Investment. If your shingles have been ou five years or more a coat of witl preserve them keep them from curling up. which Is The first s-tajre uf a ieaky roof. The asphakum in our material lries into the wood and kind of petrifies It. so that it can't curl or work loose. Tlien the pine creosote I a fine prwtfrvative, too. Hoof Leak is positively the best roof paint ever made. Don't let the other fellow tell you he has Something just as good, when it is only oil and creosote, or stain. Roof Leak comes in an attractive color, and is no more expensive than ordinary paint. Just as good on felt or tin. Let ua give you an estimate. J, Stewart Cole, Both 'Phones 729. 37 Corinthian Street DOLLARS SAVED IN WOMEN'S BOOTS Patent leather, genuine Corona eolt high sho8. In button or lace, Rochester made, snappiest lasts acd styles. 52, $2.25, 52.65 ft k -"X Tbee boot-Goofjvear if were mnde to retail at S3 to 84. W-Rs, winch means liOl'BLE r-iLK, a rroU--i ii.n k cm i-old. We make t!ii low priiM- owiD lii stiues li-inp sii(tniiy 'si t -ry iianiap-t-d. ilarl to ieit-1 1, tnoUKh. Wwrani) stvie uninipaire'l. "Money bac if not suited BiCKFORD'S FIFTH FLOOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE av. ("lean's UW. Maiuapni-if , Jl.'ju. M. J. Lindsay Jeweler, uptlclnn, flX - i Owfut Bldf Sir. Btnk, l.,t Jr Cor. Min m1 Clmtjn Htm. Lri .V"" i LS ' 13 7A.M -1 tAJ. i 1 11 A. H. - ! 3 PM. I 4P.M. l 6 PM. i 7 P.M. 1 -i 7A-M. i 9AJ4.-3 63 - i I . 57 j 43 61 i 53 l 53 -50 ' t-48 r r 47 "I i t2 i 6 1 70 - l 67 l . 65 IFH I JKM. 1 ,P.M. I -t P.H I 7 P.M. I J P.M. 3 i 61 ar TO-DAY'S DOINGS. Lyceum " Candida, National Theater' " 8:15 P. M. Pals." 2:15 P. M. and 8:15 P. M. Baker Theater" A Game of Hearts," 8:15 P. M. Cook Opera House Vaudeville, 2:15 P. M. and 8:15 P. M. Corinthian Theater The Dainty Duchess Company, 2:15 P. M. and 8:15 P. M. First Baptist Church Meeting of Primary Sunday-school Union, 4 P. M. Homeopathic Hospital Annual meeting at Ladles' Aid Association. 4 P. M. First Baptist Church Sixteenth anniversary Bupper of Baptist Social Union, 6:30 P. M. Culver Field Baseball, Professionals vs. St. Bridget team. 2:30 P. M. REPLY OF THE DIRECTORS TO GO BEFORE ALDERMEN Mayor to Present Railway Matters to Law and Railroad .Committees of Council. His Statement The reply of the street railway directors to the demands of the Mayor for better service ki Rochester will he presented by his Honor to the Law and Railroad committees of the Common Council before the next council meeting. A meeting of these com mittees will probably be held the latter part of next week. The street railway situation and the Mayor's plans In the matter were set forth yesterday in the following statement by his LIcKr : I shall present the letters of Messrs. Cook, Clark ana Harris to the council committees. and shall inform them that it the, ears promised are furnished before winter weather Is upon us and that "if" only indicates that 1 fear that there will be serious difficulties in the war of procuring them 1 shall con sider that the city's demand as to cars has bt-t'Il met. The other matters will be discussed oo their merits and settled as the ear question" has been settled, after a careful consiaeratlon. of what the rights of the public demand. There will undoubtedly be a hearing by the committees on the matter of revoking unused franchises, and the company wiii also have the opportunity to oppose the ap-niioation of rhe citr in the courts. Mr. Clark expressed a. wish that there should be an early conference between the representatives of the Rochester Sc Eastern Mr. Danrortl ana mvseir on tne suoject or freieht traffic in the streets. This I will arrange for after consultation with the coun cil committee. Mr. Clark made one criticism, and only one, which I think newts a word of notice. and I refer to it publicly for my own satis faction, and notwithstanding the fact that Mr. Clark protested ttiat an explanation on my part was not desired. He thought that the Dublie had received the impression that 1 had charged the company with defaulting on some or its payments in connection twin the settlement of litigated claims in 10(i, and I urn irlad to say that so far as I know and believe, the company has not failed to pay any undisputed claim of the city. If any such imnression was obtaked, I do not Thfnk that 1 am wholly responsible for it. but I am glad to express my regret if any BTntpment of mine was in any way re sponsible for giving such an Impression. It has been made clear that Mr. Clark re trains the resoonsible director aod manage nt th railroad corporation, and he has ex pressed a desire that any future matters of public importance should be communicated to him lv me uirect. i lom mm. mir interviews on the public business mus be regarded as of public Interest, and that I should fieai TranKiy wilii iue pri-ss m re fnrrt tr thru. This he conceded to he proper, and I believe that I have cow said all that there Is to say on the railway question for the present. FOR THE FIGHTING FORCES Men for the Army and Navy Enlisted at Rochester Stations. The recruiting of soldiers and sailors groes merrily on, in spite of the peace agitation heard on all sides. At the naval station, opened last Friday in the Federal building, there have been twenty-two applicants for enlistment. Of this number sixteen have been accepted. Sergeant Hallett, at the army office, sent three men to the service last Friday, John A. Moriarty, of Rochester, and Oro W. Stout, of Ilolly, to Fort Slocum, for the coast artillery, and Willis R. Richmond, re-enlisted, to Fort Snellbing, Minn., to join his old regiment, the Twenty-fourth Infantry. Fred J. Webber and Thomas A. Smith vere sworn into the marine corps at the office in the Livingston building Saturday and were sent that night to the Brooklyn navy yard. At the army recruiting station there were seventy-nine applicants in September, seventeen of whom were enlisted, and at the marine station ten men were taken during the month. ' Reports of Smuggling. It has long been suspected by the local customs officials that whisky is being smuggled into the country from Canada, but no tangible clew has been found. A recent development in the case, and one ou which the -officials are now working, is the report that the whisky is brought in at Bear Creek, a small harbor near Pultneyville. Chief Deputy Wall, of the custom house, said yesterday that thev a.-? looking up this clew, but have not yet discovered anything. A special customs inspector from Buffalo has been here several times lately working on the case. Charge Charged by Police. Victor Content and his son, Frederick Content, were arraigned in police court yesterday on a charge of assault in the second degree on their brother-in-law, Edward Tierylinck, and were discharged. Detective Barnett met the two outside the court room and served a warrant charging assault in the. third degree. They pleaded not guilty to the second charge and the case was adjourned to October 11th. Bail was furnished. Annual Meeting of Hospital WorKers. The Ladies' Aid Association of the Homeopathic Hospital will hold its first meeting of the season this morning at 10 o'clock. The society will hold the annual meeting this afternoon at 4 o'clock, when officers will be elected, and the secretary, Mrs. Alfred Jackson, will give a report of the year's work. A full attendance is desired. The society has 105 members. LOCM. MYIIS ON 8,15, 11,12,13,14, 15 i TO PASS TREE ORDINANCES Early Action on Tree Planting fcr University A Venue and Other Streets Desired by Property Own ers Park Museum Suggested A special meeting of the Board of Park Commissioners vill be called, probably for Wednesday or Thursday afternoon at the usual time. Early action on tree planting ordinances for several streets is desired by the property owners, and the meeting is to be called for this purpose. It is desired particularly that the or- dinance for University avenue be passed. so that the tree planting may be done be fore the frost gets into the ground. Other ordinances are pending, including those for Bradley and Costar streets. No action has been taken in the I'ark Board, because it was thought these or dinances should originate in the Oommon Council. The aldermen were under the same impression, but the ordinances have been held up. Last Tuesday both the Bradley and Costar street ordinances were indefinitely postponed by Alderman Rib-stein, of the Seventeenth ward, as it was the night of the see-saw fight over all final ordinances and the alderman saw that these would be defeated if allowed to reach a vote. Recently, however. Corporation Counsel Webb submitted an opinion to the I'ark Board to the effect that the tree planting ordinances had to originate in the Park Board, and that the council had nothing to do with the matter. Section 24 of the park act says: "Snid nark commissioners shall have power, by contract or otherwise, to plant trees in the public streets, parks, squares. avenues and alleys of said city, and to cause the expense thereof, with the ex pense of the care of such trees for three years after such planting, to be assessei upon the lots and parcels of land which they may deem benefited thereby. When ever said park commissioners shall deter mine to plant such trees, they shall adopt a resolution specifying the improvement, the estimated expense and the territory to be assessed." The law further provides for the printing of notice of the improvement, and after a proper hearing, the board shall direct the amount to be assessed upon each lot benefited. On February 1st of each year the board shall deliver to the assessors a copy of the resolutions, and in the prep aration of the assessment rolls for general city taxes, the assessors shall insert against each lot the amount so certified. These assessments are to be collected and enforced just as city taxes. It is probable that the board will soon take action looking to the establishment of a park museum. President Lamberton has recently presented to the board a case containing 3(10 specimens of birds. There are also many mounted specimens from the zoo, but there is no place to put them except in the board rooms. Recently the fine pair of flamingoes, brought from the tropics, died, being unable to stand the cold weather. The birds have been mount ed and were delivered to the board yes terday. They are also several mounted hawks, owls, monkeys, antlers and deer heads in the possession of the board. President Lamberton suggests that a museum centrally located would be an object of interest to the public. JUNIORS ELECT OFFICERS All the Classes at the University Have Held Their Elections. The annual election of the junior class of the University of Rochester was held in Professor J. II. Gilmore's room in Ander son Hall yesterday afternoon. President Joseph H. Wright presided. He- stated the object of the meeting and called for the report of the Committee on Nomina tions from Carr G. Horn, chairman. The committee, which consisted of one repre sentative of each fraternity and one man to look after the interests of the neutrals. was composed of C. G. Horn, chairman; Lewis G. Reynolds, Charles P. Oliver, Raymond Hardy, Roy C. Bowerman, Mar tin Tiernan and Albert Bowen. The election followed speedily, since in most eases there was but a single nominee, for whom the secretary was instructed to cast one ballot. The result: President, Roy C. Bowerman; vice-president, Fred J. Slater: secretary, Charles Simpson; treasurer, Jacque L. Meyers; editor-in-chief of Interpres Board, Walter S. Meyers; chairman of the Junior Promenade Committee, William C. Clark; poet, Lewis G. Reynolds; prophet, Walter A. Calihan; orator, Martin Tiernan; historian, Harry J. Sim-melink; captain of track team, Embry C. McDowell. This ends the series of class elections at the university for the present year. Family May be Deported. The family of Alfred Henry Mills, who was arrested Sunday on a charge of disorderly acts and language, may be deported to Canada. Mills was arraigned in police court yesterday and pleaded not guiltv. The case was adjourned to Thursday and Mills was committed to jail. The three children of the couple are being cared for by Mrs. Mary Machias, of Sophia street, who caused the arrest of the husband. The Millses came here a short time ago from Canada and it is believed that they are likely to become a city charge. Federal authorities are said to have been asked to deport them. Petit Instead of Grand Larceny. Henry Meyering, arrested Saturday on a charge of grand larceny in stealing pool balls from the saloon of Satn B. Palmer. Clinton avenue north, was discharged in police court yesterday, the prosecution admitting that the charge could not be proved. Meyering was rearrested for the same offense outside the court room, the second charge being petit larceny. The case was adjourned to Thursday. Meyering was recently released from the penitentiary, the police say. AsKed to View Albany Parade. The Mayor and Commissioner Cilmna, of the Department of Public Safety, have received an invitation to view the annual parade of the Albany Police and Fire departments on October 12th. Probably neither of these officials will be able to attend the exercises, owing to pressure of business in Rochester. Reception at German Home. The women of the (Herman Methodist churches of the city will hold a reception and pound social at the German Home for the Aged, South avenue, to-morrow. The Reception Committee is composed of Mrs. II. Heck, Mrs. Caroline Viciuus, Mrs. F. Goettel and Mrs. L. Haetz- HOW SPACE WILL BE USED New Structure Wilt HaVe Three Stories and Ample JJasement, Especially DeVoted to Physical and "Biological Laboratories. After many chang-es, necessitated by the technical character of the work to be carried on, the detailed plans for the interior of the new Eastman Laboratories at the University of Rochester have now been completed by the architect, J. Foster War ner. It is expected that the work on this addition to the plant of the university, made possible by the generosity of George Eastman, will be begun soon. The building will front on Prince street. and will be situated just south of the main driveway, the rear portion of the building j oeing almost m iiiie au uie r-m. v an of Sibley Hall. It will be of dark red brick, with sandstone trimmings. There will be two gables on the Prince street front. The Eastman Laboratories, as the new building is to be called, will consist of three stories and a basement. It will be 103 feet in length and its greatest width will be eighty-eight feet. The building will be set sufficiently high to make the basement practically a full story. The installation of the new heating plant on the University grounds will eliminate all heating appliances from the basement, thus admitting of utilizing all the space. Allotment of Space. The basement will be divided into a galvanometer laboratorj dynamo laboratory, and electro-chemical laboratory, together with censtant temperature and dark rooms, research rooms and storage battery room. There will also be in the basement a forge room, and a thoroughly equipped shop and tool room. The forge, shop, and tool rooms are intended for the construction and repair of apparatus, a very important feature of modern laboratory practice. An elevator will dun from the basement to the attic, for freight purposes. The first floor will be devoted to physics. It will contain tne general physical laboratory, balance room, pho tometric and photographic laboratories r.nd dark rooms, physical lecture room, with seating capacity of about 150, with apparatus room attached. The reference library and physical instructors' office will also be on the first noor. The second and thir stories will be devoted to biology. In the second story will be the gerreral biological and botanical laboratories, with accommodations for about sixty students at one time. It will also have laboratories for bacteriology, histology and entomology. There will also be rooms for the preparation and culture of laboratory materials, a reference library and reading room and the offices of instructors. Conservatory on Top Floor. The third floor will contain the biolog ical lecture room, witn accommodations foi about 150 students, wiih preparation room attached; a recitation room, a chem ical room, a fungus room, and a conservatory for the cultivation of plants in connection with the study of botany. In addition, there will be space provided on the third floor for a large biological mu seum. The Eastman Laboratories will be provided with modern ventilating and other sanitary equipment. A feature will be a well for long pendulum work and for demonstrating the laws of falling bodies. The two big boilers in the steam heating plant, at the northeastern corner of the university grounds, have been installed, and the work of inclosing the building will be completed within a few days. It is expected that the new system, by which all of the buildings on the c.:mpu3 will be heated, will be completed before cold weather. In the meantime the buildings are given the necessary heat from, the old system. ITALIAN COUPLE WEDDED Alderman Raymond E. Westbury Per forms the Ceremony at High Noon. At exactly high 12 o'clock yesterday. Alderman Raymond E. Westbury, of the Third ward, donned his official robe and made two happy hearts happier by uniting them in the bonds of matrimony. The Beau Brummell of the council appears at his best in these solemn rites and his services are in great demand. The bride gave the name of Lucie Maio. aged 17, and the groom, Pascarale Borelli, aged 26. Miss Maio was duly given, away by her father, Alphonzo Maio. The witnesses to the ceremony were Aorora Denter and Giuseppe Maio. All gave Italy as their birthplace. "She was the prettiest bride I've seen this year," said the alderman yesterday afternoon, with some show of pride. A blush, and silence that was embarrassing, was the only reply to the question as to whether he had exercised his prerogative. LEFT FAMILY DESTITUTE Italian Who Deserted Wife and Children is Under Arrest. Salvatore Fornabiao, who the police say left his wife and five children to starve, was arrested Sunday by Special Legler after a search of several days under the direction of Captain Zimmerman. Mrs. Fornabiao and her children were found on Crouch's- island about a week ago by Patrolman Kron. The woman was removed to the almshouse and a search was begun for the husband. Fornabiao had left town and until Sunday the police could find no trace of him. A couple of weeks before Mrs. Fornabiao was found by the jxdioe she had been evicted from a room in a Front street tenement because she could not pay the rent. The children were sent to an orphan asylum. Fornabiao pleaded not guilty yester day in police court and the caw was adjourned. New Office Nearly Ready. The new uioney-order department in the postofflce is ready for use except for' a final coat of varnish, which will be put on in a day or two. The room formerly occupied by the money-order department is to be given up to the stamp and registry departments. Another improvement at the building is the construction of a bicycle room in the alley to the east of the building. Perpetual Help Society. - There will be a meeting of the Perpetual Help Society at St. Mary's Hospital to-morrow afternoon. Visitors will be received by Mrs. Edward McSweeney, Mrs. L. C. Langae, Miss Mary Cox and Mrs. Edward Goggio. SEVENTEENTH WARD LEADS Record of Building Operations Since January 1st as ShoUn by Reports to Commissioner Neville Record of Each Ward Is Given Building operations in Rochester th!i year have surpassed ail previous records a fact shown by reports to Commissioner Neville of the Department of Public Works. These reports are made up frora applications from contractors for the of water during building operations, w that the number of buildings ag recorded is probably under the actual figures. The demand for dwelling house manifested in the early spring has been met in part by contractors and others, the report gh-ing that from January 1st to Octol ber 1st 338 were built. Real estate men, how ever, say that there is still a great demand for houses and parts of houses. During the same period there were also six brick dwelling-, one brick flat and five frame flats erected, and in addition repairs were made to 105 frame buildings and to twenty-four brick buildings. The reports further show the following buildings erected: Brick blocks, 27; frame blocks, 3; schools and asylums, 3; churches, 3: brick barns, 3; frame barns. !'; frame shops, 2: frame warehouses, 3; brick theaters and halls, 2; brick factories, 3; police stations, 5; fire house, 1. In the matter of dwelling houses, the Seventeenth ward leads with 7, others following in this order: Eighteenth, 53; Nineteenth, 51; Twelfth. 41; Twentieth, 31; Fourteenth, 25; Tenth, 21; Fifteenth, 15; Eighth, 7; Eleventh and Sixteenth, 2 each; Sixth, 4; Third, Fifth and Ninth, 3 each; Thirteenth, 1. There was none ia the First, Second, Fourth or Seventh ward. In brick blocks, the Fifth ward leads with S, the First and Sixth, 4 each; the Second, Fourth and Fourteenth. 2 each; Seventh, Eighth, Tenth, Nineteenth and Twentieth, 1 each. Brick dwelling houses were erected one each in the Fourth, Sixth, Tenth, Eleventh, Nineteenth and Twentieth wards. The new churches are in the Tenth, Seventeenth and Twentieth wards, the frame shops in the Fifth and Fifteenth and frame warehouses, one in the Fifteenth and two in the Twentieth. The new theater is in the First ward and new hall in the Seventeenth. Police stations are in the Fifth. Sixth, Eighth, Eleventh and Fifteenth ward and the ne-w fire honse in the Seventeenth. The total number of new buildings erected up to October 1st was 421 and the number of additions-120. The statement of building accounts far water, by months. follows: January, S42.2S: Februarv. $27.07; March, S'.KL&J; April. $12t.92; May, $179.51: June, $1SC-65: July. $312.41; August. S3S4.7U: September, $370.2S; total, $1,!h;i.77. The amounts unpaid thus far are: July. $14,855; August, $16.49; September, $1o,8.7S; total, $140.12. MOTHER IS NOT LIABLE Court Throws Out Suit for DressmaKwf Debt Incurred by Daughter. In the action brought by Ivatherine L. Schaefer against Mrs. Hattie Knowles, Judge Sutherland in County Court yesterday granted the motion for a non-suit, made by the defendant's attoruey, Chester F. Kiehel. The action was to recover $444.67, a dressmaker's bill. The case was first tried in Municipal Court. It was admitted that the dresses were made for Miss Maud Knowles, daughter of the defendant, and the plaintiff sought to Imld the mother liable for the dtbt. The decision was in favor of the defendant, whereupon an appeal was taken to County Court. On the first trial in this court the jury disagreed. Ye-storday the case came up again, and the plaintiff on. the stand testified that she trusted the daughter,' knowing that she was of ag-3, but. looked to the parents for payment. After this testimony, Mr. Kiehel mads the motion for a non-suit, and the motion was granted. Curtis FitzSimons appeared for the plaintiff. Neiner-Lyons. Miss Harriet R. Lyons and Arthur H. Neiner were marrieu at 9 o'clock yesterday morning at the Immaculate Conception Church. Rev. G. Eokl performed the ceremony. Burnett's Vanilla Extract Is the fixe! standard of excellence. It is the finest and purest vanilla extract that can be bought. Oct. 13th. $100. World's Fair, St. Louis. Select, special excursion, personally conducted by Win-fred J. Smith, fourteen days. Full information 301 Chamber of Commerce building. Agent for the Inside Inn; rooma must be engaged ten days in advance. It's Wise Economy. Look around town, then see what 0 terman has before you buy your suit or overcoat. You'll save almost half and cost of altering, pressing and repairing. W do it free one year. Overman's, Sixty-Six Main Street East. It's Eight Hundred Miles From Rochester to St. Louis, and tha gieatest exposition the world has ever seen is now in full blast. It is the duty of every American citizen who can spare the time and who has the money to visit tins exposition, and the way to go is by the West Shore or New York Central, Nearest ticket airent will tell you all about it: or address II. Parrv, general agent, Buffalo, N. Y. The Residents of Oxford Street Will probably be interested in the October number of that attractive magarina the Four Track News as it contains . most beautiful illustration of Rochester finest residence street. 51.00 to Buffalo or Niagara Falls And return via Lehigh Valley Kailroai.. Sunday. October 9th: fast special train, leaves Rochester J:30 A. M.: returning, leaves Falls 7, Buffalo 7:15 P. M. City ticket office. No. 13 Main street east. Men's Brown Suits. All this week Ostrnian is selling Dr0a thibet and cheviot suits single and double-breasted at $10 and $12.5. that are thoroughly well tailored and as good as stores are selling at fifteen to twenty oo-lars. Whatever you do, don't buy before you see Overman's. Sixty-Six Main Street Ewt

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