Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on October 6, 1905 · Page 12
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 12

Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, October 6, 1905
Page 12
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12 IiOCUESTEU DEMOCRAT AND CHRONICLE. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 6.100.1. Shoes W don't make shoes, but we buy for S3 stores at oris time, and that is why we Can sell Shoes (or Men, Women, Boys and Girls at less than exclusive shoe stores. m FALL CLOTHING FOR BOTH SEXES tin Men's and Boys' Suits and Overcoats Our huge stock and our large variety makes choosing easy here. Better clothes for the prices we ask can't be found anywhere. Nobby Topcoats at $12, $15, $18 Suits $8.50 to $22 Men's Hats $1.50 to $2. Cash or Credit. fa - rv - n ti " .IIWMWKWIILH lll.llllIJIlJ,ll)llMJJlllillli.)iili. n, ffh V , r i 4 Suits of Broadcloth tst style skirts. Q4ft fin Handsome Man Tailored Suits in all the new shade black, navy, plum and wine. 4)tUiUU Coats 50 in. long, semi or tight fitting effects. fiirlc nflff MlCCPc' lllfc e are snow'n8 some very handsome styles for the Miss VJIII5 dllU nltddCd JU1 Id jo to 16 years in all the new styles at from $10 to $35. Handsome Millinery We are showing all the latest novelties in Walking and Dress Hats, including the new Hats of Fur, handsomely trimmed. Jet Hats, Flower Hats and Grief Hats. Several specials in Hats Friday and Saturday at $2.50, $3.50 and $5.00. While visiting the store do not fail to inspect our line of Opera Coats, Fur Lined Coats, Costumes, etc. 148 Some very in black, blue Nobby black, tan Ladies' $12 Suits for $8.50 Red, brown, blue and gray suits CO CA always sold for $12 now - - - - POJv Bargains in Ladies' Suits About thirty Suits, various styles and colors, former prices from $10 to $15 Sale QO price, Friday and Saturday - - - - JJ'0 1 68 V ' Fashionable Suits and Mannish Mixtures, from 45 Wemen's and Child rens Outfitters - 50 Main Street East. 28 Millinery Handsomely Trimmed Hats and Ready - to-Wear Hats, very swell and exclusive, can be bought on the easiest of easy terms. Credit that makes you pay more for clothing than a cash store would ask isn't honest credit. Our Credit prices are as low as cash stores, because we operate 53 stores and our purchasing power gives us an advantage. Our Fall showing of Ladies' Suits, Jackets, Skirts and Millinery is WITHOUT a doubt the most attractive we have ever displayed. Ladies' Suits smart and elegantly made Suits and gray convenient payments. $15, $18, $25, $32. Ladies' Coats ones in three-quarter length in and gray. $8, $12.50, $18. Silk Shirt Waists New and latest styles and colors an elaborate display. $6.50 to $12: - 70 Main St. East THE FASHION This is pre-eminently "The Suit Store," not because we say so, but because it is the opinion of women who have "shopped around." A woman last week told us how she had spent a day in New York, only to return and purchase here. The fact is we hear similar comments, not only once but many times a day. Of course we are always glad to hear such nice things. It is encouraging, and makes us feel that the planning and the effort we put into this suit business is bringing the best reward for faithful effort. to 50 inch length coats, New- NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. BOSWORTH Tailor 24 STATE STREET Fall Goods Ready for Inspection. MOST SATISFACTORY MOST ECONOMICAL Big B flour ALL GROCERS Moseley & Motley Milling Co. $ TWO $ If You Pay More You Won't Get More So SticK to $ TWO $ 276 Main St. East APPENDICITIS Can be Cured Without the Knife Appendicitis, Peritonitis, Call Stones, Liver Diseases ind all internal congestions, inflam- I mations and ulcerations are cured without the knife and without drugs. ABSORBENT TREATMENT Makes a quick and perfect cure bv drawingout and absorbing the poisons which cause the disease. Gentlemen: i My daughter, Florine, suffered j five weeks with appendicitis. Our j doctor gave up the cae as fatal. As , a last resort we used Absorbent ; Packs. The result was marvelous. ! The pain ceased, and the next day ! the child was well. Vt'e recommended ; ! the Packs to a neighbor who had ap- j I rendicitis and she was cured. i ! MRS. E. F. ROSENBERG, Pavilion, N. Y Absorbent Cure Co.: Vt'e used your Absorbents with ! splendid results on my daughter. She suffered for five months with septic peritonitis. The case was extremely critical when we usea tne Aosornent Packs. The pain ceased instantly, and the next day she was well. It was perfectly marvelous. MRS. EDWARD ALLEN, Albion, N.Y. Vt'hile the Absorbents are absolutely harmless, they are a healing force far in advance of drugs. Cail or consult us by mail. Book on Absorption free. Absorbent Cure Co. 64 STATE STREET. eOX'S GERMICIDE A Oliinlectant am) Dtodorizer. Cures Sort Throat, Catarrh, Brenchitis, Hay-Fvf, Oiph-thtria, Itucorrhoea. Relieve! Consumptives. Best mouth and toeth-wash. Alio used as t Liniment 8 OZ. BOTTLE 23 CTS. Don't Chew That Pencil. ! It yrur flnaier nt!U lfii. ixh! -toi 1 hfpjf ; your in-ulHM-r amt dtMi't hw tntat-co b3 i iitm't Lave 'tirv " W ba ur uere : ar od iiff an t .vti mut rhewr "fttHuetliUin." ' tliew a t Ult li'T, It Ih cleanly and iJaiitty ' tn the iw(n ftoufDK fply ml kcti 1 sour uiiuarh " rig lit ' bevUMi tbii tlx lirvt Of llHnaiiiU Findlay ( Hats j HEATS DISTRICTS WITH HOT WATER SYSTEM COMPANY WANTS TO INTRODUCE HERE. CITY'S POPULARITY GROWS Many Companies and Persons Ask' ingth Chamber of Commerce for Information About Rochester, With a View to Locating Here Among the business enterprise that have been brought to the attention tf the Chamber of Commerce by persons who ib1-Kire to establish them in Uorhetir in timt of a company that has a system r" hut water heating by furred circulation for separate building. ami aisr fir many buil'l-injfH from central stations. This company has an agent in the city, and it is trying to obtain capital here with w hich to introduce its method. The proposal to heat districts of the city with hot water distributed from a centra! Hnatkm ia the. fNture of chif interest about the company. A similar company is established in New York, known a the? District Steam Heating Company, but, as its name implies, it uses steam as a heating medium. 'orn panics using steam operate also in Detroit, St. 1'aul and other places. If. is said that it has ben found practicable to distribute steam for a distance of one and a half mile through street mains. Central station steam heating has been in use for twenty-five years, and hot water heating from central stations for about seven years. i-'or the. latter system the company promoting it claims, of course, many advantages. In flic centra! hot. water hem ting system that it is desired to establish here an effort is made to turn to profitable, use as much as possible of the energy produced. To this end (lie energy necessarily produced as steam in heating the water is transformed into electricity and the electricity sold to those desiring power. J7ot Vtant Proposed. Another man who has applied to the Chamber of Commerce for assistance is a practical designer of stoves ami has, spent many years manufacturing them. lie wants to establish a plant for the manufacture of stoves and sale of them direct to the users. For this he needs a capital of $75,MH). and he is in search of those who will invest in such an undertaking. Part of the capital he will supply himself, and he is prepared to direct the manufacturing of the product. Anyone interested in such a proposition should romnmnicnte with the secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, John M. Ives. The Hy-Jen Chemical Company, which manufactures toothpaste, will, it is thought, move its plant from Chicago to Hochester. This company was incorporated under the laws of the state of New Jersey in V.Mn, with a capital stock of $"IN.-(MK. The Chamber of Commerce used its influence in trying to get it to come to Rochester, and it was also instrumental in Inducing the Fiber Toothbrush Company to decide to come here. The latter company is to establish its plant here. Its business is the manufacture of toothbrushes from a Turkish wood. "The requests that have come to the Chamber of Commerce to-day for assistance, susrggestions and information are typical of what we have to deal with every day," said Mr. Ives yesterday afternoon. "Resides business matters that are brought to our attention, we are called upon to answer a great variety of questions." Variety in Ives's Letters. The proposition to establish a central hot water heating system was made Wednesday. A letter from a Camidhin -numauy was received yesterday, in which Eu formal Ion as t. the advantages that a manufacturing company would enjoy In Hochester was asked for. This company wants to come here. A letter from the secrorary of the mayor of Scran ton. Pa., was received yesterday. It asked tf Km-bester bad id aces of amusement of a certain character. Another letter was received from a New York concert company, in which infoi tnarl ui about the s-atinjc rapacity of the nuwi" had- and assembly halls of Ho'-ijester was reoest. eil. This company wants to give a concert lieie. X man who raid's thv-, f-.ies and oher mu all animals on Long Nhuid wants to kn-.w hew much ten acres of land, perhaps l "teen miles fnufi the rity, would cost. Ills letter ; was received yesterday. If the favorable ! conditions he is Net-King are to he fmpid iu Rochester, he may decide to coiae hc-c, i'rom one of the interior cith-s a woman write to the chamber, asking if a num. presumably tier hu-diaud. is working In a rrr-t Hi 11 factory of the dty. Tbis letter was received yesterday, A letter from a Syracuse nri nufacturer was received yesterday. He wafli's n two-story building, abou r to by 't feet, w ita some room fur storing lumber, wli.-i- he :ir get about forty horse power. He says that if he comes hvre he will employ about iif teen men at the beginning. Rooms Used Freely. 'Beside the many uppli-at!ons aia-b' to the chamber for assistance. ' said M r. iv-s Vfsterday. "the hall and library of the cha.u-hvr are used much as a p. ace t merlin.?. TMs we rk f dust rates the use that Is tua'ln of these facilities of the chamber. The corporation of the chamber itM-If met in the ball M.mday ught. On Tu-sday idght a number of men and wom-u um-.I the libi.ny for a nirrting in which they planned to supply ri'.-reati tti to - the people of the city on Sunday afternoon in the winter. Yet-;ay and to-day thr s.ste Humane S u-i-'iies had their ct n vent ion here. The sv?n; h annual corn Cot Son of the Krhsier Ouimiereial Travelers' Mutual Bem-flf Association wl'l be held i:i the hail on Sanm! ay niyiit. Tlo-n the chamber is open for th- nf f tl.o pao-lic at any !me, and a tuiny nn-ei.n;t are held here. Informal rite-tints are hebi here, committees come np to make tlu-ir plans, busliu'ss men resort hero to discuss their affairs," e:c. Thn chsmtwr now has an advert iwment in the tro'?t vt, w&lwnmuff strang.TH t thf city. In-tiuijg thfia to apply to th-. oaauibcr fur n.fur muon and other ajvHi&tanc-. and to cvtihuH "tioch&terr'n public f fi-ycl;Heba. " "Havj you a fnibhr e:ifyo."i:'dii th;?, I may look 4t?" ftsked an inrso.-, n; l-dcrg judi vi d u;d who cuaic up to th oflft-v of the eh;aiber ore; d;iy this wcok. "You're looking sA it tiw,,? Mr Ivon rt-jdir-d. Converutien wi!h iht? straugv-r di'Vltud th Uct ih'it. aiih jugh he hsd en 'h'ticatd atpct. hf? knew his wAy biut. He wan a mis sionary who had been up many of the srroat j rivt-m of Suuth America, travtlirig for hundrla of milcf with no company Mpt a ntivt (piidt. and h had ma h to nay of !ntrt and valu j tcnririTig 4iric?a about whih little u known j htre. j NwW Yorker Likes City. A hroihrr of the prprietar of ona of Nw j York a grpa; puMuhirig houva cAlld at th i phamber rooma y?ttTlay. He waa hr for the I firt titua in tu life, partly on biumM acd partly fur pleaoure. Various d"nta4Toa to be found ia Koch i-9 tr elicited unstinted admiration from b;m. He remarked especially th cleanly appearance of the city, the fact tbat so many of the fa milieu live in swparata instead of apartment ai d U-neinent h'tuntg, the prosperous appearance and buaiiiiiia activity of the city. "You have hre," he Haid, '"prartioally all of the advantagpH and Bcarr.ely any of th disadvantages of the city. Your city is refreshing for one who hitfli lived in Nrw York all his life. Hut," he added, looking over th" city from the office of the ohfimbar, "you have some smoke." "We have, hut we an going to get rid of it," Mr. Jvph replied. "The buine men throughout the city are now putting in iimoke consumers, and we hope soon to do away largely with the militarise you now se.?." Thia man intended to leave the city laat night, but found so much to interest him here that he decided to remain another day. SOVEREIGN OF ORDER COMING Commander of Woodmen of the World to Visit Rochester. Elaborate preparation are being made by the several earnpa of the W ooUrnen of the World for the reception and parade in honor of John 'ulba Koot, of Omaha, the founder of W oud- ruft and aovereiga commander of the Wuoduicn of the world. He will arrive 1 nthi eity Octber ISth, and In the evening theip will be a union meeting of camps at Frankfort Temple, Frank aud Smith ntreets, under ttie direction (tf the Cent fa! AssH-la-tion of the lioehester district, cotuprUiiig the camps in this city, Webster, Despatch and Hutavin. Mr. Hunt hit been , a prominent Ugitre In the fraternad world for many years. The com tn mnler's tour will embrace New York, Itoston, Philadelphia and Washington. In the latter city there is to be held a meeting of the Board of Trustee that han the founding of the great fraternal sanatorium, one of the largest undertakings of its kind. Its purpose Is to erect a eontly structure in t h e m o u n t a 1 n reg 1 o n of New M e x i eo, an d there It U hoped to lengthen the HvJ's of courtumptlven and others. It la to be under the management of all the orders embraced In the Frateroal Congress of America. The cost will be enormous, but all that remains to the vast venture ts expected to come to- a successful issue at the meeting In Washington. Mr. Koot is enthusiastic In the matter, fie 1ms b.-cu made on one of the chief delegates who represent a multitude of members In all sorts of fraternal and kindred associations. In the city Mr. Hoot will have with him some of his staff officers and all will make addresses. The following committees have been appointed: Arrainremtmr Committee C, Wiser. C. Kabin, Fred Frascb. Carl Kobe, Clarem-e Smii h, Charles Hassage, Chris Fines, J. F. Wilber. Ht-ceptlon Committee Frank Harrison, Frank I ( utehinvs, Frank ia niels, Jeorge kn;tpp. Fred oluey. lr. Whittieton. Addison Wonlen, Amtrew Shearer, M. 1.. elsti, Rudolph Lot 2, Henry Mai lory, Hiram Win-ney. Herbert R. Wright, Ir. Crowley, Dr. Leadloy, Ir. Nurttn, Ir. Allen, Dr. Jolm-stui. lr. Schall, Dr. (ioddard. Lr. Sutherland. Dr. Karle, Ir. Itnrden. Dr. Krnwh. 1'arade Committee Adjutant Arley Avery, Captain W. B. Hutchinis. Captain John Slayer, Lieutenant James Wright. Lieutenant John Roy, Lieutenant George Slayer, Lieutenant F re d i eo r it e. Ritual Committee Frank R. HntchlnEfs, Christian Spies, Dr. Frasch, Walter Harrison. GASKIN-HILL. Florence S. Hill, of Brighton. Weds R. Edward GaKin, ol Piltslord. Miss Florence Scott Hil'!, elilpst ilangh-tr of Mr. ami Mrs. William T. Hill, of Itrifchton, was marrieil to It. Kdwurd llas-kin, of i'ittsford, last evening at ti o'clock at the home of her purimtg. Kev. Frank W. I'almer, of the First KaptiHt Church of Pittxford, coiiiUtcteil the ceremony. Miss Kmily M. ilaskiu, sister of the (rrooiii, pla.vcj the march from "Iilienjrriu" for the pmcessioual and "Oh, Promise Me'' during the service. The floral deNrations were auiiinm leaves and hydrangeas. A wedding dinner was si;rved to the quests. hij were limited to members of the families. On returning from an Eastern trip Mr. and Mrs. Ouskin wiH be at ham. after N.tvember 1st in Pittsford. The bride is an active member of the First lVaiitist Church of Pittsford. The itroMiti is a son of Mrs. Kdward ILe is en;:ted in tusiness in lioehester and is a member of the Euuiueering Society of this city. BANTEL-OHARE. Miss Florence L, O'Har M arrie$ Charle R. Banlel. At the Church of the A-u'ension, Miss Fh'rence L. O'llare, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. O'llare. of No. ;i'JC. Lexington avenue, lut evening became the bride of Charles H. Hantel. The groom is tlie son of Mr. and Mrs. (icrge Mantel. Key. Kranci S. I, input, rwtor of the church, condMcted the marriage service at 7 o'clock. The altar was trimmed with palms and autumn blossoms. The bride's sister, Miss Mabel O'llare, was the briden-inn id uiid the groom's brotlier, (ietirge K. Hantel, was groomsman. -Mrs. Hryaui Hudson was at the nrgitn. Only immediate re.'aciveH saw the wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Hantel left for an Eastern journey. They will be at home t. No. 81 Oleiidale park a.fter November hit. Stein-Whitman. The marriage of Mis IVnrl Whitman, of lioehester, and Henry Stein, of Iroiide-(junit, was soieuiuized by Justice Isaac Huyek, of IrondeqUfUt, at Stein's lintel, Sea I'.reeze. att night. Miss Henrietta liiiekdesvhel and William Stein were the atieti'kintji upon the bride and groom. CHARGE OF ATTEMPTING RAPE Italian Arrested in theCompanyof a Girl of 13 Years. A n irel t j s Serv a 1 1 u n, a boot b la ek , said to lie In Brighton, Is under arn-st at police lie,iil.4uartt-rs i.u the charge of atii'inntlng rajte tn tbe first degree. Auna .M'dlon, hkI i; year, who lives in Catron street, was the girl In the case. Servathio Is 'Si jean old, and Is said to he married. He was in ft ruh..ii near the Armory yesterday afteniKn. Kuierglng Into tbe strt'i-t lui met the Mellon girl and inke to her. The girl s ratht-r larKe for her age, And Is weak -minded. When Servattno spoke to her he smiled. He a,ked her take a walk with htm, and she consented. The tair went to Achillea street, across Main street, and while In Achillea street Ta-trulman William O'Neill observed them. He noted tbe fact thai Servatino was talking ea nii ny to the girl. H saw tbe in g t to the rear of the Seeond Hiuuist hureh. Tbe poiicoiiian , Sei vatiao try the doors of the churcfj. After tifiding them locked, he ina-Je the attempt to asault the girl. O'NefU had him in a minute The ItaUau, badly frlghtenetl, pieadetl to be allowed to go O'Neill marched his prisoner to the Krauklla street station, and there preferred the charge of attempt at assault j in tbe fitst dgree against blm. Agent Ktb tip. of the Children's Knotty, went to the station, and said he wmid sfist in tbe prus-eeution of the man. Mr. Kililp Raid be had had eonstderable trouble with the Mellon faniHy. The children, he said, d'd n-t appear to he over bright. The girl was seat to the Shelter fyr th nigh TRIES TO SHIELD BRUTAL HUSBAND GIVES WRONG NAME TO AM-BULANCE SURGEON. UNCONSCIOUSFROMBEATING Woman Cote'ed With Marks of At-tack, on Recovering Her Senses Attempts to Make Escape for the Man Possible He is Caught Thre weeks a?o .Turk Keeley was releasee! fmni rbe penintentiary, where he hail served a term for u brutal assault ou hl.s wife. Ixirtt ni'ht he aain attaekeii he unfortunate woman, pounding ami kieking her !ieinliihly. Not HatTstied with beating his wife, Keeley administered a few blows to his 4-year-ofd son, who clunjc to his mother's akirta. A(?tiuff Detective 'ourneeu and I'atrolinau Heintz, of the SiX'th precinct, arresteil the notorious wife beater in a West avenue saloon three hours later. Keeley wanted to whip the policemen, but after he had looked both men over he ilecided he would defer the battle. A bi policeman did not look so easy as a half-starved woman. Keeley will be arraitfued in police court this moru-inir on the charge of assault in the second degree. Shortly before 7 o'clock last evening the City Hospital was requested to send an ambulance to No. 11 IJtchfield street, where a woman had been badly beaten by a mini. The ambulance was sent, and Ir. L. Dunlap Snow found a woman l.vins in the house unconscious. She bad been carried inside. The physician administered stimulants and the woman revived. One side of her face was black and blue, and there was a larjte lump on her right temple. She had been kicked ill the moiilli, and several teeth had been loosened. .She had received innumerable kicks in the region of th abdomen, and Dr. Snow was fearful at first that sue. might havo internal injuries. After receiving medical aid the woman (rave her name as Keagau. Slie said she 1. veil in Piatt street, near Warehouse street. She said her husband was a "bum" and refused to work. They had had a quarrel ami he had assaulted her. She absolutely refused to g to the hospital, saying she would return alone to her hume aa soon as she felt better. Dr. Snow realized that the woman was trying to cover up som-e one, so he returned to the hospital and informed Captain Zimmerman. AH the precincts were notified to I.xk out for Reagan, and Detective O'Brien detailed Acting DetecUve Courneen to investigate the assault. C'ourneen went to the Litx'htield street house and learned that the man who committed the assault was none other than the notorious Keeley. Keeley gave Coumeen a battle one time He is considered a bad man by the poliee. Courneen located Keeley in the West avenue saloon, and, witJi Patrolman Heintz, arrested him. Since being released from the penitentiary three weeks ago, Keeley and his wife, the little boy and a year-old baby have been living at No. 112 Piatt street. Keeley is a huckster, but doesn't follow his occupation much of the time. He is too busy drinking, when out of Jail. Yesterday his wife went to the Litchfield house to do some sewing. Her sister, Ellen Burns, who married Dennis Keeley, a crippled newsboy and brother to Jack, lives there. Keeley was drunk yesterday, and when he learned that his wife was at her sister's place he became highly indignant. Going there, he called her outside, and without further ceremony showered punches and kicks on her. He desisted only when she fell unconscious. He also kicked the si-year-old boy. Keeley is 30 years old. Of his life he has Kpent six years, six months and eleven days in the Monroe County Penitentiary, Recording to the figures he gave Detective Courneen last night after he was locked up. His wife was at one time a fairly good-kwtking woman, but the beatings she has received since she became Mrs. Keeley have greatly changed her. ENGERT ESTATE IS $17,009 Petition Fixes Value of Cool Dealer's Property Will ol Adam VoIKmer. Letters of a'lnitiilslration on the estate of Theodori; ('. Bugert, of the linn of 11. N. Sebllck Company. c.h1 dealers, who illcil on August l'tth at Glen Ilnven, were Issued yesterday by the surrogate to John IT. I'.u-gert. a brother of ttie decedent. The wilue of the estate Is SU7.OO0. of which JJ.oiK) la In realty. The will of Adam Volkncr. who died August olll, was .'idinttted to probate. It (lis-pose of an esiaii- of $7(l. Louisa Volkmer, a daughter. Is the sole legatee and Joseph Volkmer, a son. is ntiined executor. Catherine A. W'ulen was appointed administrator of tin- tloi) estate of William J. tlohan, who died July 3J last. Try the Oslerman Way Of retailing superior tailored garments you save about a third, and iu addition, they aiter to fi press and repair free of charge as often as you iike for one year. Just now we are selling at ?l-.."0, splendid autumn overcoats, top coats and raincoats that are the usual JIS.ihi grades decidedly big bargain any size regulars, stouts, shorts or slims. Ostermau's, 00 Main Street East. Autumn Trips in the Country. Many lioehester ladies have discovered that with a Columbia Mark Victoria, they can take their friends for little trips of fifteen or tweiny moes out in ih country and return, without tbe sen ices of a chauffeur. Ask any owner of a Mark I.Xl how they like it. We can m.ik- immediate, delivery. This same model will he put on the market for next seasm without change of style. Rochester AutomoKle, Jos. J. Mandery. Prop'r., l.",n-l'K) South Ave. Last Excursion to Portage Sunday, Ocrober Si h, via Krie IUUrond. It's a gr nl trip and a delightful ,il.i:j to spend an autumn day's outing. On tlim excursion you pass through Av.wi, Caledonia. Le Uoy. ItatavM. Attica. Warsaw, Silver Springs and Ca.siiie. Why not enjoy a day with friends in the country. Train leaves 8 A. M. Only oil centa. Have You Heard ? Himiburch Bros., the Main street jewelers and silversmiths have received several cases of llp-to-date silver, cut. glass and French plates. Their prices always the lowest. Come in and' look around, you will see the largest stock in Rochester to select from. Humburch Bros., 1SJ Main street east. A Big Sving. Furnishings for ail parts o the home at l.r to 35 per cent, off t Went i t'uhe Co s removal sala.

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