Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on March 25, 1885 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 5

Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 25, 1885
Page 5
Start Free Trial

EOCIIESTEIl DEMOCRAT AivD OHIIOInTOLE : "WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25, 1885. CURBEJOPICS-Parisians tired of bearing Victor Hugo praised have begun call lain a humbug. Mb. Ftoite;, the historian, is expected in yew York in two weeks. lie will probably lecture there. Vrs JamH Rcssell Lowell's grave fa Kensal' Green cemetary i3 within a few yards Cf that of John Lothrop Motley. President Seeltk is recovering from his roceut attack of fatal erysipelas, but is not considered entirely out of danger. SoxraTmAL is all the rage in New York. The receipt at the Thalia, where he is playing are said to have been 20, 000 last week. Jliss Katu Sanborn, the fiancee of the late fi W Burnham, receives $250,000 from his $3,000,000 estate. Tain. She did not love in Colo.vel Ixgersoll denies that he is go-ng to Europe with his family. He says lhac he prefers his own country for either rest or work. Mr. Chamberlain, the Buffalo boy who Jounded the Paris Morning Xews, has sold aut to Mr. Rice, editor of the North American Review and is now in Florida. There are nearly thirty Hebrew children at Kandall's Island Reformatory. If the so-called freedom of worship bill passes, it is the intention of rabbis in New York city to take advantage of it, visit them and instruct them in the Hebrew religion. ' Dr. Chapin's wit, ' says Henry Ward Beecher, 4 flashed like the spokes of a vheel in the sun. ' ' One day he sat down on the Rev. Dr. Emmerson's hat, and then instantly arose and passed the crumbled thing to its owner, saying ; ' You ought to thank me for that, for your hat was only silk, but now it is sat in. ' ' The First Presbyterian church in "Washington, in which President Cleveland has taken a pew, is situated the farthest from th "White-house and farthest from the west end and fashionable part of Washington. Of late years this church has not been flourishing and its authorities had not the remotest expectation that the president would select it for his place of worship in preference to the more prosperous associations much nearer the "White-house. Mrs. Chanfrau has been relating a comi cal experience tnac sue naa once. She was playing in ' ' The Rent Day, ' ' with the late u illiam B. Floyd, or as be insisted every body should call him, ' Billy Floyd, ' in the cast. In one scene she was supposed to be asleep and FloyS on his part was to arouse her after some difficulty. Mrs. Chanfrau's little son, Frank, was in the front of the house, in charge of her. sister, Miss Mary Baker. Observing Floyd's vain efforts to arouse his mother, the child cried out aloud, greatly to the amusement of actors and au dience, "Mamma J mammal wake up; pilly wants to talk to you. ' Oxe of the reasons advanced forthe failure to reduce telephone tolls is the impossibility ' of making a bare living. In connection with this, the following from the Utica Herald is full of interest i The American Bell telephone company reports that for ten months to January last its earnings were $3, 067, -544, against $2,295,549 forthe preceding year. For the same period its expenses were $687,878, against $820, 163. The company declared 'dividends for ten months in 18S4 of $1,440, 315, against $1,051,479 for the preceding year. In the former year the dividends came very near to fifty per cent, of the total earnings ; in the last ten months of 1884 the dividends were nearly three fourths of the earnings. Forthe capital actually paid in the dividends are monstrous. The users of telephones can reckon that seventy per cent, of all the moneys which they pay to the parent company are for dividend oa inflated stock, without any just consideration. ' What a system of extortion and robbery 1 Dr. Andrew D. White, president of Cornell university, has published in neat pamphlet form, under the title of ' Some Important Questions in Higher Education, ' ' the remarks that he made at the conference of the presidents of the colleges of the state of New York at the Twenty-second university convocation in Albany last July. It is a brief, lucid and stimulating presentation of his views with reference to outside influences on the profession of teaching, elective studies, university degrees, and university fellowships. Dr. White's discussion of the first two topics which occupies nearly half of the pamphlet, was a reply to some remarks that Dr. Anderson, president of Rochester university, had made. Dr. Anderson contended that reform in every profession must come from that profession. Dr. White argues, on the other hand, that it is influences outside of aoy given profession that have done more than anything else to make that profession progressive. He cites the profession of law and the profession of medicine. With regard to the latter, he speaks of the germ theory of Koch and Pasteur, a theory that is destined to revolutionize the science and practice of medicine. But neither Koch nor Tasteur are physicians. As to the elective system, so vigorously do-fended by Dr. White, it may be well, in view of the confusion in the popular mind in regard to it, to give his explanation of it. 'The elective system, ' he says, 4 as it is pursued in various universities is generally carried out in one of two ways. It either gives the student a choice between various courses of study, allowing him to select, with the advice of his parents and teachers that which is most in accordance with his aims and tastes; or, secondly, it allows him. in a certain specified course to add to a certain nudeusof studies absolute! v ror,,,;! - certain number chosen with reference to his ?,m." nf tastes- la either case there Is a basis of hard work absolutely required. In both cases, too, i8 wiU be remarked that the student after consulting with his teacher and family after thinking upon his own aims in life and h19 own purposes-and that is a very healthful thing for any young man to do-seloctsone, two, or three studies addi tional to those positively required. ' Dr. White's argument ia favor of nutting students to fect certain studies may be presented in full. wui it be aid, ' ' he contends, that a young man at the age of 17 or 18 year, Caanot Mlect two or three studies supplementary to a fixed course ? I Anaw that you We to a young awn of that age, at present, subjects of far greater importance tud difficulty. Tlio fcreat majority of young ia this country have todeddeat about the age of 17 oa that which determines the whole after-course of their lives what profession' they shall take, where they shall study for it, the men with whom they shall associate in business, and and scores of other questions equally important. If they can decide these weighty matters at 17 or 18 years of age, they can certainly decide after advising with professors and fellow students whether they shall make tip their supplementary course with more or less Greek, or Latin, or mathematics, or moral philosophy, or science, or history, or literature. ' ' The third question discussed by Dr. White relates to a closer union of the col leges and. universities of this state. He would have these institutions confine their efforts to giving instruction. Their present additional work of examining students and conferring degrees he would have placed in the hands of the universitv of New York. He says: 1 Whenever such a system is adopted, the regents of the state of New York as an examining body, will doubtless employ examin ing experts in the various sciences and literatures. These experts would probably hold examinations either by papers forwarded to each institution, or by meeting candidates at various accessible Centres In the state. When those candidates worthy of degrees had thus been tested, the degrees would be solemnly conferred by the chancellor of the board of regents. A degree thus obtained and con-feired would, in my opinion, be worth more than that of anyclber institution on this continent. ' ' To proitfite still further union of the colleges and unive.Jitiea of this state and to make them efficient in the highest degree possible, Dr. White favors the establishment of scholarships and fellowships. ' 4 First, as to scholarships. 4 4 1 would.' ' he adds, 4 ' have the brightest and best young men from the academies and high schools in all parts of the state, compete for them at examinations in various subjects, and I would have a certain number of scholarships worth three or four hundred dollars a year, for four years, con -ferred upon ten or fifteen or twenty of those who pass the best examination. Each of the successful young men should be allowed to choose the college or university at which he will continue his studies. Next, as to the fellowships. I would have the regents establish examinations carefully carried out, in the more important studies which are pursued in our colleges and universities. These should be open to candidates from the graduating classes of the various colleges and universities, and I would have fifteen or twenty of those so endowed as to yield an income to the successful competitors of six or sevvi hundred dollars a year for, say two years, thus enabling these choicest young men to perfect themselves in their chosen studies for the good and the honor of the state. " It is a fact, as Dr. White points out, that many brilliant young man, who give great promise in some study, have been compelled by poverty to relinguish their favorite pursuit and 4 to sink down into the ordinary ranks of some profession for which they were not especially fitted, never to be heard of more. ' ' These scholarships and fellowships would be of great assistance to such men and in calculable value to the state. For the preservation of men for the work for which they are peculiarly fitted can not fail to add to public wealth and prosperity. The further advantages of this system of scholarships and fellowships are set forth by Dr. White as follows : 4 4 In the first place, it would be a most powerful stimulus to all the students of the state. The scholarships would stimulate earnest study in the academies and high schools ; the fellowship would do the same thing for the colleges and universities. Next it would tend to bring out any excellences in the system of instruction at each individual academy, high school, college or university. Each would thus have the benefit arising from the experience of all. One institution would show itself especially strong, perhaps, in classics, another in mathematics, another in the moral sciences, another in the natural sciences, another in applied science, and each of these thus revealing strength would serve to stimulate the excellences and improve the methods of all the others. I can think of nothing so fruitful for good in the whole educational system of the state as a plan like this. Next, it would tend to elevate and strengthen the teacher's profession, and especially to invigorate the teachers and professors themselves. A successful teacher or professor in any department would become rapidly known throughout the state ; would secure promotion and advancement; would rapidly obtain the reward to which he is entitled. His reputation would not be circumscribed by the little village in which he teaches, but would extend throughout the state even throughout the nation. -.Again, it would greatly strengthen the board of regents and the state university, including all the colleges and universities combined ia it. It would raise all in the estimation of the citizens of the state. Its influence would be felt in the humblest cabin of the state where there is a bright boy ; and I am convinced that, as the board of regents goes into this second century of its existence, there is nothing it could do by which more good wouL? be nccompiifhed to the institutions under ;ts charge, to itself, to the state, to every youth in all our institutions of learning of every grade, than by offering this incentive. " W J1 Street Men and Their Drinks. 'J4- York Worl l. Wil v.m K. Yandurbilt hat a weakness for the st .-.light American cocktail do whisky. Russe. i fcago drinks tea, and a good deal of it in a d .i 7. Gene: U Crant confines himself to russet cider (&n a'ierthought). Locke (Petroleum. V . Nasby) o. e at the lxtus club called my a entiou to hi. splendid nose, and, laying his firmer on it, tv'd with exuberance : 4 4 Do you se tht meerschaum! It has taken ma a quai ter of a ceatury to color that. ' But now he is neglecting it and drinks nothing but Adam's ale. James R. Keene cheers toiinseif with vermouth cocktails because they don't break you all up." Gener,! toys only with dry JUonoj , . , cu.i.nj.agM, 4,beuu it doesn't le ive a headache ia the morning. ' fcheri-dm knows how to concoct a sort of liquid dynamite mixture of whisky, brandy, sherry a;id absinthe, but he usually feeds it out to oiuers W hitelaw Reid has a penchant for (" Byaa sherry, as also does his father-in-law, Mr. Mills. Mayor Grace prefers Chateau Yquetn. John Kelly drinks water, fco does Grover Cleveland habitually, though he sometimes admits to his lips the soul-destroying kvrer. F. B. Thurber pra-fers coffee to PNt J;!: eV fcut in Bunner he is not above yielding to the fascinations of milk punch Jay Gould imbibes sherry, but a thimbleful i8 a)i he can take at on(J I supposo El Mahfli drinks camels' milk but one wouldn't think it from his conduct. Horsford's Acid Phosphate Beware of Imitations. Imitations mi 1 owuteifeits have again a-. reared. Be sure that, the word 44 Hors-Xord s" is on the wra.Mixr, Nona are genuine without ii LETTER FROM WASHINGTON. Frederick Douglass His Lecture on William the Silent His Popularity The Outlook of the Colored Race Its Young Men. Correspondence of the Democrat and Chronicle. Washington, March 18, 1885. Washington has had no lack of good lectures this winter with all the lists of its attractions, nor have they lacked genuine support. Monday evening gave the choice between Frederick Douglass and Henry Ward Beecher. Both had good houses. The subject of Mr. Douglass' lecture was William the Silent a scholarly epitome of the man and his times its interest intensified by the parallelism drawn between William and Abraham Lincoln between the war in the Netherlands and that of the Rebellion. Those who have not heard Frederick Douglass since the stormy days of abolition conventions, would hardly recognize the fiery denunciator of 4 4 The sum of all villainies ' ' in the snowy headed, quiet speaker, "who is, perhaps more closely confined to his paper than his old time ad-nirers of his rousing extempore ad-, dresses -ould wish him to be. The vigorous vitaaty characterizing the battle time of his heroic life k hot so much lessened as subdued. The evolution of a long resistance to oppression is the broad humanitarianism v hich enlists him in the cause of any oppressed people under the sun. 4 4 Do not strive merely to be an honor to your race, ' ' he said to one of the young men of the many socking his council. 4 4 Be an honor to , humanity to all races. ' ' The press, or rather a partisan faction, has been pleased to circulate of late that Frederick Douglass is separated from his people has lost the leadership. If so, 'tis marvellously hidden. Such a change would be, in one sense, a release for him, and give to his declining years the repose in his library at 4 4 The Cedars ' ' which he is always hoping to reach the dreamed of restful vacution he will hardly realize while he is so cheerfully responsive to the demands upon him. There are few evenings he may enjoy by his own fireside. He must drive back to the city four miles or more to attend some one of the literary societies or debating clubs he has been instrumental in forming, and whose members would consider his absence a grievous lack. He must write papers and letters oh, so many of the latter helpful letters ; most public men would never take the time to write. There is no better place for studying 4 4 The Coming American Negro, ' ' than at one of the debating societies, composed largely of colored young men. I attended one last evening. One hundred and more were present both sexes, all ages and every shade of the race. Professor Greener and severul men of marked intillei.ual ability, were present. When Mr. Douglass came in, a iittle late, there was spontaneous cheering. The paper of the evening had been postponed Jor his arrival. The subject was 4 4 The Right of Woman to the ballot, ' ' and it may be doubted if the white young men of Washington or of any other city could handle that question more logically or comprehensively than did the young black men who took part in the stirring debate, the ideas of the lame in grammar and the halt in pronunciation were as clear and sharply defined as were those of the college bred and skilled in dialects. The blacker thi speaker, however, the more intense his opposition to Woman suffrage, as a rule. But how merry they were, with all their seriousness. Nobody lost temper, sharp and direct as were some of the quick retorts. The subject of the next debate was announced after Mr. Douglass had been called to his feet, and had made a few pleasing remarks in his happiest way as 4 4 Dynamitic Forces." . . . Twenty-five years ago, and how few of those young men, slave-born on southern plantations, gave promise of ever discussing in polished rhetoric, and with fitting quotations from the classics, the vital questions of the day ! What struck me forcibly was the knowledge possessed by them of the principles of the republic of which they are citizens their interpretation of its constitution. Who wonders that they talk of "the Southern Republic!" If slave-born blacks have given their race such onward movement since the emancipation, what may we not expect in the next decade even of a leadership thoroughly awake to the limitations of its present environment 1 The Democratic guillotine has not yet sent the head of the present recorder of the District of Columbia into the basket ; nor ha? Frederick Douglass joined the processional to the White-house, nor will he. It is hard to see how he can be removed and not disturb the eternal harmonies of civil service reform ; but then, there are many ways of bringing political devices to pass, and possibly he will go with the rest good and faithful servant that he has been, as cannot be denied. A charge of unfaithfulness was trumped up to be promptly silenced by his response. The income from the office is greatly overrated, as is the amount of Mr. Douglass' 4 4 paying investments. ' He stoutly denies that he is worth "over $300,000," as the press is circulating. He has a comfortable competence and will doubtless go abroad this summer! His popularity with his people was expressed in their unanimous choice of him for the orator for emancipation day. One of the most hopeful signs of the colored race is their growing effort for Belf-elevation as a race, the foundation of industrial schools and other educational agencies by themselves. They are learning to stand alone. 4 4 We are making glow but sure progress upward, ' ' said Dr. CrummelL rector of St. Lukes ; "but we must have a leading clas3 as we l as individual leaders before we can advance rapidly and permanently. ' The class is coming. It Is something more than nebulous in Washington to- dy- ' j. m. p. Young or middle-aged men suffering from nervous debility, loss of memory, premature old age, as the result of bad habits should send three letter stamps for large illustrated treatise suggesting unfailing cure Address World's Dispensary Medical Aasol ciation, Buffalo, N. Y. Rev Geo H. Thayer, of Bourbon, Ind. . says : Both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's Consumption Cure. ' Awe tou made miserable by Indigestion Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Ar.Detit' Yellow Skin? fcihiloh's Vitalize ,fS tive cure. 1 Why will you eongh when Shiioh'e Cure will give immediate relief I Price 10 cei,r 60 cents and $1. Cat Bhiloh' 8 Catarrh Remedy-A positive cure for Catarrh, Diphtheria nd Cukw Mouth. Mlmt! BALLARD 4 HURLBCET, l;2Ka I BATIK A il0.4 n.-V-i mitt thi il 1 JMCa f. foross of appetite. nerVoui Tp c ,tT,'t.'5 fcv baerd. Indeed, ntrnnf tsnyr thM I wlilundTWo BOrTLMFUES, tif innio i d i i.-n.iii tsiirciMW. to fl J -. iT,rI. pM k P. a ifclureM. lis. x. A. fitOCC M Ml tttri at H S rrom ' be ! oijii fw. i win ,na run r&laabit Utum ap jelKve disease nm iiireenor for fnf fr, Riipuni &j mm & mm Easter Goods! (Hand Painted.) Easter Cards. Easter Eggs, Easter Sachets, .. Easter Novelties Painted expressly for us by our own Special Artists. OUR LDsE OP EASTER BOOKS! , You will find ' Very Complete and Attractive C. E. Morris 8 West Main-St, Powers Block. PINKEYE. A Remarkable Cure of a Horse. Col. James L. Fie mill?, a prominent sxocerr merchant, a ii)fiiib.'r of On? firm of KU-mim; &. Lofton, Autrusf a. fia. . mak.-s tin- following statement of die treatment of a valitalilp horse wllh Swift's Siwiflc: IntUefallof lstl 1 had s valuable colt taken with asi-vcre cae of pinkrye, which resuiltd in the most f.arful cas of b!ol jxiisonin I have ever seen. Afierei'-ht or jiin month of doctoring itli every remedy t hat 1 ctmlil hear of, I deHiaireti of a cure, Althutim tlie horse wan unable to move, because of swollen lin-bs. Hi riht hind h-g was as lanre ana man' biy, and liad on it over forty runuiuir sirm. jlu haU al- a number of lure wires on liw body ami oilier limits. He w as a most pitiable luokfiitr'objrc-t, and 1 m advised to end tils tiuftVrmKwith the shot piui. Jie woa a valuable aiiitnal and I did not tt to lose him. After rack-imr my brain in nnrh for another rcmedv more efficacious. I thmi-i if Swift's Specific 1 knew il wa valtutbln to tlw human family as a bl.xxi purifier, and why should 11 not lie for the animal an well? I did not hesitate, but sent lust July to Atlanta for a supply. J began ihe treatment with oz. of S. S. S. and 4 ctz. of water three time a day. Tbia I continued for a week. Then I increased the done to 6 oz. of "ach, aiul continued for a we)k. Then I increased to S ox. and run it a w eek, w hen I went back to 0 oz. at'aiu. The result was that at the end of the first week the horse bad a fair appetite, which he had no! had since In sickness. At the end of the second week even greater improvement was apparent, for many of the sores were healing nicely, and the horse manifested a desire to move about. At the end of Die third week he bexan to tthow Rain in fl'-sh. and hud full apietite. Tlw swelling hail about di-nppenred. I used in all about 15 Imttlesof Swift' Scifle, and when I quit its use the horse had only lour wnall sores left ou him, and they healed up immediately. In August last all srmptoms of the disease passed away, and up to date no sipns of the return, of the trouble have made their appearance, and the honse has doue a mule's work on my furiu. I regard it one of the most remarkable cure I have ever known. Thus this (Treat medicine has proven a boon to the animal as well as to the. human race. Augusta, Jan. 9, 1KS5. Jas. L. Fleming. Send for book on Elood and Skin diseases. It is mailed free. The Swift Spbivific Co. I'rawerS, Atlanta, Oa. CARPETS Of All Kinds- My immense stock of Carpets, Linoleums, Mattings. &c, for the Spring Trade is now complete. My PRIVATE PATTERNS! Made SPECIALLY for my Retail Trade, are VERY BEAUTIFUL in DESIGN and COLORING, of EXTRA QUALITY, strictly after the ENG. LISH STANDARD, SUPERIOR to ANY goods in the market. All goods bought for NET CASH and sold for a SMALL ADVANCE on manufacturers' prices, at WHOLESALE AND RETAIL I. F. CARTER, 89 State Street. rbuiL-rt t 1o- iHd Mi T.'t A tr- 1 dm ..nlw - " uvi-r ml on-t Iron l n iMlt'GI'T lKOX . f u 3 in any hou .. fx t y rt that-, wtu iitt m- cra.-k. f-r it ia iunt & i4'ttj - x.k Bp-jArvlii! h.HittsT. f lACQ hat fh drufc irn. ht Mi.oKo rttiiti tt r-d iW'M pnt epmjie '.i uR .sfcuri ik roa, tlm n.-. trie fit can i.. in uj b.ia- a and en' At U iiitui " if r t tt g a fo!. - uniaee before buymff ''lie also other bAi s.b tiil iiurtii.M- 'K, for ilia I- V . it tan no t . i" , or i pj pyt Itni M ' i! i. a .i - .. ... ...: i in. ft ( r a,i5tfcvaiw .-.I ft '' '.' O-lt It a mo i ,.'"" acf. m dln-ci hiv ' t I li ilO- It. I k " v i"1 'i i h u j. i tn. b iHj ,-(i ii- 1 lii.-nate cn-v '. ui.-.uauv, Kljil, Wit:" t i wif ts JKrc biilft" l-ii.i-r wlt-hou r t -irii. -j .tmj..'e tn iim ij: li it - ,i ii u'of c. : tt' ;Jrf iiv j.-r. .WiU na t j li'1 tnf-f f- tVH 1 Ti, K.-O tilt : . I V .."-. CliMK A-fwj t pa on'rm .f i i.iTi.-e, r . 4'UI l4i A, t Uitt I Will MM '-rvi'' y. I, ,rt I'Z v-:- r .- v ' irreii' riiuii.- for u - TT m . v 1 ft , ., . The progressive merchant is one who lets his light shine not only in print but in paint. A prominent clothier of this city gave a fence artist a job because it was solicited. The brushist was one of those Nomads who hurry for their pay and, as in the above instance, the job was an incomplete one, although the painter said he was entitled to his wage. C. O. D. d? P- S. This fence once stood at the corner of North St. Paul and Maia streets. PLATED WARE ! An Immense Stock from ' the Leading Manufacturers of this country, viz. : Tea Sets, Water Sets, Coffee and Water Urns, Cake Baskets, Berry and Fruit Dishes, Ice Tubs, Sugar Pails, Crumb Trays and Scrapers, Sugar and Creamers, etc. Prices and quality guaranteed. Remember the store. McAllister, Humbnrch & Burke, 22 State Street. 71 East Main St. Next to the Main Entrance. COOK'S GRAND EXCURSION TO COLORADO AND CALIFORNIA! INCLUDING THE MAMMOTH CAVE OF KENTUCKY, THE YOSEMITE VALLEY And other feat area of great InUirost. To Leave on THURSDAY, MAY 7th, 1885. Pullman Clnrn, Fintt-Wiwn Hotel Accommodation, Car-rlane dnveo, and all neewwnry v xikuws Included. ocoupviiJifijiKla neo.s. Full descriptive prosramiue, with nmp of the route, Btmt free by iuail on appUcatmn. Address THUS. COOK A SO, 201 Broadway, N. V. JEFFREYS, UNDERTAKER, 155 STATE STREET. Telephone Call No. 203. Opes Day and Nicht. L. S. GRAVES & SON alAii UrACTUREUa OS" PASSENGER AND FI FVATflR.Q FREIGHT 1 1 1 I Agents for the Otto Gas Engine. Office and Machine Shop Corner Genter and Frank Streets 40 COaXLAJKO-BT.. Mi'W i'Oiiii. To Save Removal I pruose to rlve the atiienn of Rochester and Western New Vora the benefit of. EXTREMELY LOW PRICES Foa 3artoe and Honse-Fnrnishing Goods! k Vrtl.n : 5CXT THUtTY DAYS. Call and aee OHN H. HILL, - 17 East Main Street. HORSES! HORSES! TLTWr EIVKT, ANOTHER LOT OK i r'"! " Rud Uurses. J'ltiwo call nnd e (llllliim til 1 lit OUT ' uliLa. M....IMI hJ UAtn.yX- i'K ARU. bllAW CO. DR, FRED. M. ROOD Dentist. ... tl-l liiori AMERICAN HOUSE, BOSTON. Henry B. Kiivj & Co. 'AKTtTRK: -AMEflSCAN PI.AX, M - " tfl, nod Bt-wurd: kxuio .mlv t Lvrunyhud J 7 HI i iii i I I I WML ovejoy's EiF"No Coloring or other i TitK objectionable matter used. S fi-i, J, I ' ol"'-r waterlr.u for; Tfti'r Art ,n,.,Hi i ,,Ul wew M,i(i k wni) ,JV. UilXlutV H.L.UH. lil-'ljUUHMIufk. S.. 4, , a - . ... JbJ--- pa THE PLACE TO TRADE IS AT BUSH & BULL'S East Main Street i. V - -s v Dress Silks BLACK, STRIPED CHECKED, V GUE BLACK, CHECKED STRIPED DRESS GOODS ! Are all new for the SPUING Trade, and Bargains. DRESS TRIMMINGS, Chenille Fringes, Gimps, Silk Braids, ' Cashmere Braids, Bead Ornaments, Beaded Gimps,&c. WE ARE OFFERING EXTRA, BARGAINS IN . : Cretonnes, Cambrics, Percales, Scotch and American CHEVIOTS FOR M11IIT1US. AVe have a complete line of Ladies' and Children's Jersey Waists, handsome shades at unusually low prices. Our VLevLA White Shirts at 50c, 75c, 85c and $1 are the best bargains in the city. BARGAINS in every department. BUSH & BULL BEH23K53SHZ ARTISTS' MATERIALS! The Finest Stock In the city. Our EARBOTINE WARE a large assortment! and very fine, GLAZED BARBOTINE! For Firing, Tiles Beveled Mirrors with Frames, Rims for Ribbon Work, Brass Plaques, Thermom eters, Coid, Silver and Copper Paint, Panels, Etc J. C. BARNARD, 23 West Main-St, Opposite Reynolds Arcade. WORD EN'S IS TUB POPULAR PLACE for EVERY-THING NICE. Quail on Toast, Little Neck Clams, l'niirirt Chicken, Wue Point Oysters. Gridtll Cakes, Parti-idts, Kockaway Oysters, Kresh Shad. WilU Piireon, Lobntrs, Lettuce, White Fish, Chops, Fresh Tomatoes, Porter House Steak, Stewed Oysters, Fried, Roasted, Broiled, llalf i-Uoll, DINNER DAILY, 25 Cents SAM'L SLOAN, ' Plumbing! Steam and Gas Filling and Gas Fixtures. No. 25 Exchanpa Street. fiotlie.$kr', N. Y. TRAVELERS' RECORD New Standard 73th Meridian Tims. Prom QfflcUU Tm Tablet. TRAINS DEPART. nraOT ROAD (BJiSTi. I Accom 8 .-05 K.H N. Y. Pac Ex. :45 A.M Accom 8:00 P.M Cincinnati Er.. 1:S3A.M Spec. S.Y.Kx.. 7:i5A.M iay lixpress.... 7:3ua.ji Emiirrant 8:25 P.M Iay Express. 4:50 P.M Ch!c Soecial... 6:50 P.M Bos. & ChicEx. 9:53 P.M KHTB ROAD (SOUTH). Dal t.Et press.... 6:00 A.M N. Y. Express.... tl:(KJA.M Oonesus WayEx 1 :10 P.M DansTilla Mail.. 4:15 P.M Atlant a Ex.... 6:15 P.M War Express... 6:10 P.M UOBXHBS.V CtSTSM. Express.... 7-99 A.Jf Express.... 18:40 P.M Express 6:30 P.M b., sr. v. & p. , OlesxMai.. 7:43 A.Sl Oloan Express.. S:35 p.M Nund Accom.. 5:35 P.M WIST 8HORS (15AST). S.S.i,im. Kx... 10:00 A.M X.8. Um Ex. .11:20 A.M AQfom 8:00 P.M S.W.At. Bx.., 4:40 P.M ".N.W.At.Kx.... 6:35 P.M I.yong Aoofira... 7:13 P.M St-louU Ex....llK5 P.M ACBPRS ROAD. W.T.Expreas.... B:O0A.M IV. T. Ex press.. M 7:25 a. J N.T. Express. 2:40 P.M Baltimore Kx. 6:80 P.M St, Louis Ex.... 8:40 p.m ROCH. AN D PITTS BrROK- MaO 6:45 A.M Accom 4:30 P.M Eolamancm Ex.. 63 P.M CHARLOTTE RQATJL Aecom 8:10 A.M Accom ....10 :45 A. M Accom........... 5:00 P.M Accom 6:45 P.M PAIX3 ROAD (WEST). -Ft.L.PaC.Ex.. B45A.M Bo.&J!f.Y.Ex. 9:53 am i Accom. 2:25 P.M Day Express. .. 4 :55 p. m Boston & Chic. .100 P.M BUFFALO SO AO (WIST). St.I4.Pac. Ex.... 5 .03 A. M N.Y.4N.E.EX.. 6:40 A Day Express... 10:40 A.M Syracuse Jjocal.. 4.-O0 P.M Atlantic Ea-. 6:15 P.M Express lOtW p.M WFST 830R3 (VTKST). St. Louis Ex 4:50 A.W tsumuo Local . . . 7 :.fci a. r Pactao Express V.MaH Buffalo Express. 40 P.M Day Express... U:40 P.M TRAILS ARRIVE. DIBZCT'EOAD (EAST). St. Louis PacWo 4 :59 A. M Lyons Accom... 8O0a.m K. Y. Pac Ex.. 9:35 A.M Accom 10:45 A.M 8. Shore Em... 8:10 P.M Day Express... 4:40 P.M "Chicago Special 6 0 p. M Koch. Express.. 9:25 p.M Bos. and Chi. Ex 9:45 p.M Aeoom .lliW P.M CBARLOTTX ROAD. ACCTOm 10:15 A.M Accom. ...... ....11 :50 A.M ACOOIB 6:05 p.M Accom 7:50 p.M KORTHKRS CITRA!.. Express..... 9:40 A.M Express.......... 2 :&) p.M Express 9:45 P.M och. axo rmsBUBO. Accom 9:39A.M eaiamanca Ex. .12:47 p.M Mad 9:20 P.M XAIXS ROAD (WEST). n. Y. Exprem .. 7:00 A.M .V. S. Llm. Ex.. 110 a.m Atlantic Ex.... OfM p. m t. Louts Ex.... 8:liO P.M Accom. andFrt.10 p.m BUFFALO ROAD (WEST)! Cinctnnatt Er. . 1 30 A.M Special X. Y. Ex 7K)5a.m Accom 9 AO A.M S.8.Lm.Ex..jr. 0a.M X. 8. Ltm. Ex. .11 :10 A.M 9.W. Atlan. Kx 4:30 p.M N. W.Atlan. Ex 6:95 p.M Accom 7:10 P.M St. Louis Ex... 11.00 P.M ERIE ROAD (SOUTH). ' DonsTille AcCora 8:50 A.3T. Pmjille Express 10:25 A. M j-.iiiura r.xpress. Buffalo Krpress. :W P.M lay Express 11:00 p.M AUBtnUt SOlO (EAST). Roch. Exprr. .18-ao A.3t PaciSe Expreaa 9:40 A.M Accom p.M Accom : 4;30 P.M Day Express.... 7:45 P.M Bait. Express... 9:45 P.M B,, X. T. ATOP. Nnnda Accom.. 9,-OOa.M O eaa Express. .11 :20 aj( Olean Mad 6.5J p.M WIST IHOH1 (X AST). Express 5:40 A.M Express 10:10 a. .it Local.... , 10:40 A.M Local .... 5:15 P.M Express 10:30 p.m; WESZ MORS (WIST). Local..... 75 A. ! Express 11 :S5 a. it Local . .... :4t p.x Express 7:10 p. r Express.. ...11 M P. A Ran every day in the weet Run Sundays but not Monday. COAT Retail Prices of Antbacite CoaL lTon F!re toy'd. fiBATE... $i M LUU 4 7i STOVE 6 0J ISO. 4 STOVE 5 85 CHESTNUT..... 6uu o. li ClIEtfTSCT.... Ilti Dated May 1st. 1 Toa Jtf Ton JfToa deliT'd. deilT'd. tJeUT a H 75 kl 85 00 - x 1 40 5 25 K 70 1 45 B 50 S 15 1U 6 H5 S 70 1 45 4 U0 tt 1 J 1U IF- JL.-AJPG- A -R, , DEAL EH IN .r- Anthracite and. Bituminous Wilfeesharre, Pitt- riC0E T Ml Broolt CanneU. KfYnoldsvillsv Briar Hid. lon, Philadeiphi Lehigh. Yard and Office, Tyler Street ROCHESTER. N. T.." Up-Town Office, 4 East Main St., Elwood Block S B. STUART & CO, ANTHRACITES BITUMINOUS COAL. CfBce Room A. Kocbester Savings Rank Buliaini. Tarda Ford street, corner of Hill, and East Mala treet. corner M. V. C K. K LACKAWANNACOAL W. C DICKINSON, Agent of the PEL A WARE and HUT90! CAKAb CU.. iuf Lb sale uf tneix cei4truted Anthracite Coal. At WHOLESALE and RETAIL. Office, 6 West Main Sireet, Puwers Block, Yard. Cl4ARI33A-8t.. Cor. SXCHAMQB. FOR FIRST-CLASS COAL CALL ON PHILLIPS & VAN INGEN, 7 West Main Street, and 91 and 93 Sraith-St A. Q. YATES, ' Wholesale dealer and stlpjeref Anthracite and Bituminous Coal LEHIGH VALLBT COAL. CO. '3 . Anthracite Coal ! Froni the LetiUrtj. Wilkesbamj nd Pittaton Mlas ll be furnished to the retail trade and delivered n ?t-1s condlUon. Also Morris Kua aad call Itrook Coal for steam. Cancel ana Briar Hill lor open grate purposes. General Office, Elwood Building SMATN- ndSTATE-ST3.. first floor entrance. btat-St. Yard and offices. ALLKS and If JLATX-dTA. LINCOLN PARK COAL YARD, COAL. FEtOSPHATH, BALT AND FLASTZS. Leare rour orders at No. 4 West-are., ana itoohestor and l'ituburg crossing W. H. BENJAMIN. JAMES JOHNSTON, General Insurance Agc'y Application for Tnimrnnce tn the followlnj stroua. r. uuble and weU-known Companies solicited; Queen Insurance Company. Guardian Assurance Company. Hamburg-Bremen Insurance Company. Kational Insurance Company. Germanla Insurance Company. Commercial Union Assurance Company. American Steam Boiler Insurance Coup' y. ZNo. 4 Powers DBlcL'e (l oot of Grand Stairway. , TREASURY DEPARTMENT. OFFICE Of COMPTROrXKR OF TBI OtTRBKSCT. WAaHi.vero.f, March l(Kh, lsbS. J WFiSHEAS, By satutnetory evidence presented to the liiMlorsiKned, it has been made to appear that " Ti? B TRADERS XATIOXAL B4.XK OK ItOrilESTEU," In the oit j of Rochester, in the County of Monroe ani State of Aow A ork. hus xmplied wiUi all the provisions of the Act of ConKress tt enHhle Nutional Banking 'associations to extend thetr corporate exist f' emaud lor other purposes," approved July Uith, Nnwi therefore. I. John a T aMaw.wv.. Tk. a Actin CoPtroU.f the C3.J laTjf Sr til'y that VTHl: TRADERS XATIOK fa KOCHESfliR. "? f! ,t.R.K?1r ,n ,he fc-iuoty Of Monro ion rur ! I,? ixinod med m its nnnndod aj tides ol iu ,i0a" n3'r-t1-'' ! clo,u of btudnoM on Marc 1u testimony whereof, witness my han't anil sciu it otrtoe Oits IS'h Jav ot" huch, .4 . , J. . LiNuvoHTay. Ueputy and Acting Comptroller ft Ua CtHiaaJ, NO. 1104.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free