Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on December 3, 1885 · Page 6
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 6

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Rochester, New York
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Thursday, December 3, 1885
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Page 6
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u "J NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Icr Laundries, Hotels and Private Houses We offer at Low Prices a large stock of Tr"".--Tii1-'." Purchase Gear. L Aa Wesrs Lontst UNIVERSAL, EMPIRE, NOVELTY, EUREKA AND OTHER CLOTHES WRINGERS! S?3 TDrvers. Wash Tubs, Revolving Clothes Ijnes, Pounding Barrels, Clothes Bars, Clothes Line Hooks, Clothes Pins. Clothes Baskets, Ironing Boards . ?a? Ironing Stands, 1 olishing Irons, Hampers, S:c. i-7n 8k inv.ited to examine the AMERICAN geilih'Ch 13 a V6ry Uesirable wW"etor HAMILTOMMATHEWS 26 Exchange Street, DO YOU WANT FINE PLUMBING At REASONABLE PRICES? ARTISTIC GAS FIXTURES On the Ground Floor? COLORED GLOBES All of the Latest Novelties? HEATING That will keep you Warm? THEN CALL ON THE 31 to 33 Mill Street. Give the Little Folis Good Candies Do not buy cheap and impure Confections, and thus injure their stomachs and ruin their health. Khose reputation for PURE and Fresh confections has stood for rears before the nnlilm will mt LIBERAL DISCOUNT to Sunday Schools and inner associations lor ineir CHRISTMAS CANDIES Place your orders early. Arcade Entrance BOOKS FOR THE TIMES. Rise and Decline of Islam; Muir. .. 10c Witness of Man's Mortal Nature to Christianity; Thomson 10c Authenticity of the Four Gospels; Waco 10c The Age and Origin of Man Geologically Considered. S. R. Pattison, F. G. S 10c Modern Materialism. Rev. W. F. Wilkinson. M. A 10c The Unity of the Character of the Christ of the Gospels a Proof of its Historical Reality; Rev. C. A. Row. M. A 10c The Vitality of the Bible; W. G. Blakie, D.D.. 10c The Present State of the Christian Argument from Prophecy. Cairns .. 10c The Oripin of the Hebrew Religion; E. R. Con- der, D. D 10c The Witness of Ancient Monuments to the Old Testament Scriptures; A. H. Sayee, M. A 10c Corruptions of Religion; Duke of Argyle 10c AMERICAN TRACT SOCIETY. 0. D. GR0SYEN0R, STATE - ST. BLAIR'S PEN POPULAR FOUNTAIN Holds Ink to write continuously one week. Never Gets Out of Order. PRICE ONLY 65 CENTS, AT Jaskson &Burleigh's ARCADE BOOK STORE. GORDON'S CANDY STORE O I 1 jl IL? 3, Buttercups, Tai?es, ttc, I MESH DaHY. A. O. CORDON, 9 ARCADE. For Sale or Exchange A PARTY IN TUB CITY OWN:? A GOODAKl which he has no nse (tor. Will sell or exchange Jorctty property, a stock of gooda or a r "!' "Laoia buslneas. Oood so 1; good orchards AdUrtsu t .Post-e&ice Hox 503. ttocheater. K. 1. XTT,CE ,s HEREBY GIVE THAT THK jlN co-partnership heretofore exiting between mDel A. Miiltnffton aad Burt L. Hancocfc. at Kuc.i. ester. N. V.,unuer the name and style of Milhngton & Hancock, in the bus.nesg of sign painting, in hereby dissolved by mutual consent. 8. A. Mulington will continue the business at No. 40 State street. ni Burt X. Hancock will contiuue business at No. State street. Dated December 1st, I&H5. S. A. MILLINGTON. B. L. HANCOCK. TO REHT-A BOARDING HODSE BRICK AND NEARLY NEW. CENTRAL Location. Furnace, hot and cold water. S. A BOWERS, Real Estate Agent, 16 State street. FARMS FOR SALE. FARM OF 73 ACRES LESS THAN ONE jL mile from the city h mits on a main road; large brick house in good repair; good barns, orchards and small fruits of all kinds. Price $M0 per acre, and must be sold before January 1st. Farms of all sizes to sell or exchange. Call or address With stamp. V. KINGSLEY. Real Estate Broker, 43 Arcade. Money to Loan On First and Second Mortgages. Also on all kinds of Personal Property, Commercial Paper negotiated. A. COLE 76 Powers Block. MONEY TO LOAN. T LOAN MONEY ON HORSES, CATTLE, WAQ-I on-, Farming Utensils, Crops growing, Warehouse Receipts, Pianos, fafes. Fixtures and all i, .t A.rHinra Prcnrtr in Monroa Prtnntr Ako l'5. 000 lo loan at 1 irc-iit on first I ' ' J. A. BURGESS. M rowers Bloc. r NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. UNDERHILL'S BUSINESS COLLEGE. A Dav and Evening School for voiine and old. Bookkeeping, penmanship. Ac, thoroughly taught. Send for circular. POWERS' College of Stenog raphy and Typewriting institute -on fame floor. Students can take both courses at reduced rates. A 19-page catalogue mailed free. BUSINESS COLLEGE, Durand Building, Rochester. N. Y. Harvard Rink. SKATING AND DANCING This Evening. Skating till 10 and dancing till 12. Admission 13c. Skates 10c. CHILDREN'S MATINEE every Saturday after noon. Admission ana sKates, 1UC MONDAY EVENING, DEC. 7. Nilson Lester's Star Bicycle and Car nival Combination Will give an exhibition. BLACK OR BLUE. Am Guing Through Georgia." Hooray ! hooray ! you see how ' ' Fuil-l-am' ' ; i ieei jusi ime a nappy mgn-tiae ciam; I think I will go home, and Powers block I'll view. For I know that Smith's MacJtboard is blue. The man who kept singing in the Arcade vester-day something like the above would not rent "or buy because he could not, but we can etfer a bargain to-day in a number of new houses lately built in Doranpark, at prices from 81,400 to 88,000. We have also far sale an elegant, new, stylish, fully accoutred two-story frame, with 6tixl80-foot lot on LJike avenue tor $7, OUO. J-Z.OLTLVEB& CO., Real Estate Aeents and Brokers, 84 Reynold Arcade. H0LIDAY-:-GOODS AT Opticians. HOLIDAY GOODS that please. HOLIDAY GOODS that are instructive. HOLIDAY GOODS that are ornamental. HOLIDAY GOODS that are beautiful. HOLIDAY GOODS that are amusing. HOLIDAY GOODS for old and voting. HOLIDAY GOODS for rich and poor. HOLIDAY GOODS for everybody. Don't fail to see our display. m u u a U rH a m tH XI O u w a a a u a. o Qh (D D in 0 u bJD tH r-H O w u u u o a cd m u u u o a 2 w m v a tH 11 U o 5 mm(mx pp o in UCSlT) Democrat and Chronicle THE TEMPERATURE. Schmidt Kaelber's Standard Thermometer, December ss. -ai: .a 7 p.m. y:. 40 9 p.m. S; c 41 K ' mi- 12 MID. b (i 41 The Signal Service Bureau reports indicate for to-day, in Rochester and vicinity. light snows in the morning, followed by fair u-eatlier and light changes in temperature. TOWN TALK. From small-pox William would be free, So he was scratched by a real M. D. ; I I I I The virus worked just like a charm. Till lumps like these were on his arm: ' He tried to smile, and he tried to laugh, But here's what he said, in a i II I 1 I A heavy foe settled over the citv Yester day morning. The annual pew rental will ba held at the Memorial church thia evening. This evening there will be sk&tinz until 10 and dancing until 12 o'clock at the Har vard rink. If a market for mud could be estab lished, the streets of the city could meet the lullest demand. Walsh and Gilmore will give an exhibi tion of burlesque and character skating at the V ashington rink to-night. A Christmas sale and suDDer will ba held in the chapel of St. Peter's church, this afternoon and evening. Supper from 6 until 8 o'clock. Only a few farmers attended the meet ing of the Western New York Farmers 'club, yesterday afternoon. An adjournment was taken for two weeks. Feopla seldom get what thev want in this world, but they are much more apt to get it if they advertise in the want coluuina of the Democrat and Chronicle. The temperance meetings formerly held in the Fitzhugh rink, will be continued in the hall over Gray'g grocery store, on State street. Meetings will be held every evening. Frank and Lawrence Same, the men injured by falling from a acaffoid at the new building, corner of Allen and Fitzhugh streets, are both doing as well as could be expected. The fire department was called out at fi o'clock yesterday morning, to extinguish a nre wnxcn naa started in the kitchen of Jacob Wagner's residence, on Leopold street. The loss wui not exceed f 250. A concert will be given this eveninir at Emmanuel chapel, corner Frost and Plymouth avenues, commencing at 8 o'clock. Admission fifteen cents. The concert will be conducted by the best home talent, who have kindly offered their services. The members of the Class of '82. Roch ester Free academy, are hereby notified to meet at the r reo academy building Friday afternoon, December 4th, to take suitable action regarding the death of Edward U. Sweezey. A full attendance is desired. At the Cathedral last Sunday morning, a forty hours' devotion was nommenWl which ended yesterday morning, with the celebration of solemn high mass by Rev. James F. O'Hare, rector of the Cathedral, assisted by Rev. M. J. Hargarther, Rev. j! A. Hickey and Rev. J. P. Kiernan. St. Lukes Guild. A meeting of the Guild council of St. Lukes church, was held in the guild room last night, and an interesting entertainment was given under the auspices of the Brotherhood of St. Lukes church. Following is the programme : Elocution. Mi Rawlers Recitation s. D. Richardson Piano solo.. Miss Mason Piano solo ilhts Morris Song . ...... Mis Holiister v,uunc neciiauon.... Miss Btisbv Elocution Miss Holly A Business Meeting. A business meeting of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union will be held at its new headquarters, over 182 State street. opposite Allen street, at 2 : 30 o'clock this afternoon. The rooms were formerly occu pied by the railroad branch of the Young men s nrisuan Association. All ladies In terested in the temperance reform are coraiaiiy invited to attend. Books in Their Right Hands. During these days of vaccination and virus scholars are holding their books in their right hands. Dr. Howard made an inspection of JNo. 3 school yesterday and states that all are doing well that is, the virus is doine- re markably well. There are already several thousand sore arms on the west side of the river. Some Poor Office Figures. The report of the city poor office for No vember shows that orders on the poor store amounting to $1,186.50, coal orders amounting to J 370. 50, burial orders $96 transportation $7.46, and shoes $56.4 were given out. making a total of 1. 716. 86. Deducting $8. 88 charged to the county, mis leaves a balance of $1, 707. 88 All About a Hotel Bill. Detectives Burchill and Lynch arrested Charles Hatt yesterday morning on a war rant charging him with defrauding Henry Machild, a hotel keeper, out of a board bill amounting to $52. 29. A hearing in the case will be bad this morning. Men Who Read Blackstone. The quarterly meeting of the Blackstone club was held last night, and they elected W. A. Galentine, president, J. A. Havens, vice-presiuent, J. a. jl istephens, secre tary, and P. J. Smyth, treasurer. An Unusual Case. The supplementary report in the case of the assignee in the assignment of Daniel Paine, shows that, after all the creditors were paia in lull, there was a balance ti, paid to the assignor, of 8A-M'iir3t 7 A.M. tf; M 28 J. t 9 a.m. & J 3 Jilt ua.m. fa zr3H 12 m. I II -40 8 p.m. ! i 40 3 P.M. 1 K 40 4 p.m. y 40 6 p.m. : 140 o THURSDAY, DECEMBER AFFIDAVITS IN THE CASE Judge Rumsey Reserves Decision in the Sunday Herald Suit ITS TONE TO BE IMPROVED The Application for a Receiver for the Sunday Morning Herald Some Explanatory Affidavits The Bill of Sale to Mrs. Lamberton. The case of Joseph L. Luckey against Euuice B. Lamberton, D. S. Barber, W. H. Farragher and the Sunday Herald Printing company, came up in the Special term yesterday, Hon. William Rumsey presiding. The argument was on a motion on the part of Mr. Luckey for the appointment of a receiver for the company. Mr. Luckey was represented by Hon. Walter S. Hubbell and the defendants and defendant corporation by Hon. John Van Voorhis. The motion was based upon an afl&davit by Joseph L. Luckey, the substance of which has already appeared in this journal. Mr. Hubbell claimed in behalf of his client that the corporation was solvent, and that if its aif airs were closed up it could pay its indebtedness to Mrs. Lamberton, and pay nearly the par value of the stock. Mr. Van Voorhis, for the defendants, read affidavits of A. B. Lamberton, D. S. Barber and W. H. Far ragher. In the affidavit of Mr. Lamberton it is alleged, among other things, that in November, 1883, Mrs. Lamberton advanced the firm $3, 000 to establish a job office ; mat money was advanced from time to time between that time and February 1884, and when the corporation was organized, the firm was indebted to her for that money, Viz : $3, 000, and interest from the several amounts were advanced, the entire turn drawing interest from a date as early as sometime in February, 1881;" and that, with the $1, 000 loaued Luckey in 1880, which has not been paid, made the amount of the indebtedness to Eunice B. Lamberton $4, 000, besides interest. The affidavit al leges that other sums were advanced. making the indebtedness at the time the corporation was or ganized, $4,474.53. The affidavit con tinues, I further state, that the stock as such, has no values. When the company was formed the capital stock was fixed at the nominal sum of $9, 000, but nothing was paid in upon it. ' '"All th money that is in the concern has been put in by myself and wife as herein stated. ' After detailing the action of the trustees In giving a bill of sale to secure the indebtedness to Mrs. Lamber ton the affidavit continues : ' On Saturday morning at 9 o'clock, the 28th of November ast, under a power of attorney sxecuted to to me by Euuice B. Lamberton, 1 took formal possession of all the property described in the bill of sale. ' ' 1 further state that the defendaut, Eunice B. Lamberton, is perfectly responsible for the property In her hands, and is able to give any amouut of security which the court may require, that sha wdl properly account for the same. " "I further state that the appointment of a receiver would be very detrimental to the value of the property, and would result in a suspension of the publication of the paper and this the plaintiif well knew when he commenced this action, and hia proceed ings are in harmony with hi3 threat to wreck the concern. ' ' The affidavit alleges that the plaintiff Luckey has had his livinz out of the paper, at the rate of about $1, 650 per year, for the past two years or more, but has never Invested a doliar in the business. The affidavit of D. S. Barber savs : ' I further say that 1 do not consider the stock of the company ma of any value, and it never will be, unless a much greater degree of prosperity shall be reached, than under the management of the plaintiff. We do not intend to disband the company, and Mrs. Lamberton is wUKng to give us time to pay off her debt and give us a chance to make it out of the business if we can. If we shall succeed in that, the plaintiff's stock will be of some value ; if we fail, it probably will not be worth any more than it is now. We have employed a new editor, and intend making a new start under new auspices IV e intend to elevate the moral tone of the paper, and make it much more Interesting as a newspaper, and make it more influential and valuable in every way. Under the editorship of the plaintiff, objections to the paper existed in the minds of certain por tions or the community, which we expect to obviate. The appointment of a receiver would destroy all prospect of bettering the condition of the paper or the company. ' ' The affidavit of William IL Farragher In full, is as follows : 4 1, William II . Farragher, being sworn. say : That I have been treasurer and business manager of the Sunday Uerald PrinUng company since June last. I further state that I became connected with the Sunday Herald in the fall of 1881. and have been familiar with its business ever since. When the company was formed in January last, I was elected secretary and kept the minutes of the board of directors, since January last. On the 14th of July, 188o, the following resolution was passed unanimously, by the board of directors, in accordance with the consent of stockholders previously filed in the clerk's office: 4 On motion of M. A. Starbuck, seconded by W . 11. 1- at ragher, all voting in the affirma tive, the president and treasurer were author ized to make a bill of sale to Eunice B. Lamberton, in considerati on of the sum of $3, ' 813. 60, of all the property belonging to the corporation, now situated in the Butts building on Aqueduct street in the City of Rochester, N. . , consisting of type and fix tures, including about 1, 000 pounds of body type, about $3o0 worth of display type, about $1,000 worth of job type, one Hoe cylinder lob press, two small presses known as the Peerless and Clipper, one paper cutter, two stoves, one four-horse power steam engine and boiler, two cabi nets, one folder, thirty pair cases and eigh teen job cases, eight stands, cases, tables, chairs, etc. : also all book accounts, both In the newspaper and job printing departments. all money in back, also the good will of the business , including the right to publish the Sunday Herald. Also one double cylinder Hoe preBS, and the print.nj; of the Monroe county court calender. ' The plaintiff was present and voted for that resolution. This bill of sale was in tended to secure Mrs. Lamberton whatever sum the company might owe her. This was stated at the time and was well understood and in pursuance of that resolution the bill of sale was drawn by John A. Barhite, as attorney foi the company. ' After listening to the able arguments of counsel for both sides, Judge Huuisey took tne papers, and reserved his decision. Whom Thev Elected. The annual meeting of Women's Relief corps, auxiliary to E.G.Marshall post.was held last night, and the following officers were eiectea : President-Mrs. Annie Clearv. Senior vice-president Mrs. M. Thrasher. Junior vice-presiilent Mrs. Millie Logan. Secretary Miss Clara E Hawkins. Treasurer-Mrs. Mary E. Beck. Chaplain Mrs. Lucrttta Cowle. Conductor -Mrs. Elizabeth Phillips. Guard Mrs. Julia Conger. Delegate Mrs. Marv E; Beck. Alternate Miss Ida 'M. Hicks. Assistant conductor and assistant guards wui De appointed when the officers are in- siaueu. mrs. Annie Uleary, Mrs. Mar) Beck and Mrs. Cow m werannaminmialv n. eiecteu to me offices they nil The Meeting of the Humane Society Yes terday Afternoon. President Markham was in the chair at the meeting of the Humane society yesterday afternoon, at their regular rooms in Powers block. A largo attendance was present. The customary report of the agent of the society, Bergh-agent Garrett, was read by him. It gave instances of the usual cases of maltreatment to children and animals, and reported that $60 had been collected in fines in the county, during the past month. The bad condition of the roads had increased the number of cases of cruelty to horses. A letter from the superintendent of the street-railway company was read, requesting the society to take some action in regard , to the habit some citizens have of throwing ashes in the street, and also in regard to the building of bon-fires by children, leaving nails in the tracks which pierce the horses' hoofs. Two or three car- horses are lamed in this manner daily. Rev. James H. Dennis reported regarding the meeting or the JNational association held recently in St. Louis. He stated that in the west more attention was paid to humane education, and the dissemination of humane news, than in the east, and recommended that at an early date Edwin Lee Brown be invited to speak before the Rochester association. Action was also urged upon the recommen dation that in each state means be adopted to secure legislation forbidding the commital of children to any reformatory except for crime, and also, acquiescing in the request that hereafter all associations embrace both children and animals, and be named 4 4 Humane society. ' Joseph Hunn was elected attorney for the association for . the ensuing year, and Dr. Mink veterinary. A large amount of strictly routine business was transacted, and the meeting adjourned. HAVE THEY THE RIGHT? The Question of Authority Between the Boards of Health and Education. The work of vaccinnating the dudIIs of the public schools has progressed, for the main, satisfactorily in this city. The majority of the pupils, through their parents, have ac quiesced in the measure. In a few instances objections have been raised, and a formidable problem at once presented itself. It is understood that the physicians who have had the work In charge have directed, by authority of the Board of health, the principals to notify the scholars that such as refused to be vaccinnated would be excluded from the benefits of the schools. There is a question as to whether thev bavn tnrh right. Some parents in the city, whose cmiaren were vaccinated a lew years ago, insist that a repetition of the measure is uncalled for and unnecessary. In this connection a recent decision at Lockport is of interest. The same question arose there, but in that place a direct issue of authority arose. iState Superintendent of Public In struction ruiggies was appealed to, and be gave as his opinion that in the absence of smallpox among the children, and as a purely preventative measure, the power of exclusion of pupils from schools by reason of their not being vaccinated belongs to the School and not to the Health board. He has transmitted this communication to the secretary of the state board of health. BOLD ROBBERY. A Stranger Steals Twenty Dollars, but Takes Great Chances. " Can you change a $20 bill forme!' inquired a well-dressed young man, as he entered Thompson's creamery, on South St. Paul street, about 6 SO o'clock last evening. Mrs. Thompson was alone in the store at the time, and proceeded to comply with the stranger's request. She counted out $20 in bills and laid them on the counter. No sooner had she done this, than the young man seized the money, together with his own $20 bill, and ran out of the store. Be fore Mrs. Thompson recovered from the surprise of the stranger's movement, he had made good his escape. The police were notified, and Chief Cleary at once detailed detectives to look into the case. The only clue to the bold robber they could obtain was that he was about 25 years old, tall and slight in build, dressed in dark clothes, a derby hat and brown-black overcoat. He had a small black mustache, and wore either a diamond or Rhine atone pin. At last accounts no traces of him had been discovered. The robbery was a bold one. and one in which the perpetrator took great chances. It is to be hoped that he will be speedily apprehended. Cleaning the Streets. Yesterday a gang of men was at work cleaning the pavements on Front street and Exchange place and by nightfall these streets were quite presentable. The work will be continued to-day either on Main or State streets. In speaking of the matter yesterday, a member of the Executive board stated that the present condition of the streets was largely due to the unprecedented weather. 'lhe weather has been such" said he. ' that there has been no opportunity for the sunsuine to melt the snow. The streets freeze at night and even if perfectly clean. the mild weather of the day following would make them wet and muddv. Much of the apparent mud is nothing but snow coated over. The weather ha3 not been warm enough to melt this or cold enough to freeze it as was the case last year. However we have all our men at work and are cleaning as last as possible. ' ' Peissner Post. At the annual meeting of Peissner Post (jr. A. R. . held last nis-ht at Arinn in. II for the purpose of electing officers, the follow ing were elected : Prst commander. Julius Armbrnatr bah lor vice-communder. r. l.mil.,.ii . inninr vice-commander, Charles Gerstner; quartermaster, Charles Cherain 5 surgeon. Dr. J. B. Nold ; chaplain. P. C. Spitz officer of the day, M. Derx ; officer of the guard, A. uauer; aeicgate, A. Hxlenbach ; alternate delegate, W. G. Martens; color sereeant. Charles Retz ; trustees. E. Heller, P. Eisen-berger; finance committee, J. R. Strau-chen. J. A. P. Walter. .Tnannh R..hri,u Thirty Long Days. He strolled into police headquarters with a why-does-papa-sleep-so-cold exnression on his face. His garments were in tatters, his race was weather-beateu, and his shoes were ravaged by the blights of yester-year. His whole appearance had been hackneyed in we process oi me suns, ana he asked : ,4Judse. I'm broken 11 TV tin.VAn'f'. anv thing to do, and would like to got sent up He was accommodated t.n th. ..inf thirty days. Asbury Social. Th A TTlftnt Vll V filial "? . V. i ir-.u j u.w vi tuo nsuurj Aiietu- odist-Episcopal church will be given by the Ladies' Aid society, this evening, at the residence of Mrs. Charles Salmon, No. 99 Franklin street Supper will be served from 6 to 8 o'clock, for which 25 cents will be charged. A literary and musical programme hna bAAn rw-c ta rail uil n l .. . . 1 . . t. . VH .uit a acu9 atbouuauva im expected. 3, 1885. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS An Important Communication Presented Yesterday. A CLAIM FOR A MISTAKE Discussion of the Communication of Frederick C. Seitz Relative to an Item Omitted from His Original Bid Honorary Resolutions. The morning session of the Board of super visors yesterday was largely occupied by a communication from Frederick C. Seitz, presented by Supervisor Stone of the special committee on building the new jaiL Mr. Seitz held a sub-contract for the carpenter and joiner work. The communication stated that a mistake had been made in his estimate for doing the work. He says In an affidavit offered with the communication. that by an oversight he left out of his estimate the sum of $525 when he handed his bid to A. Friederich & Son. who were eiven the contract for building tha jaiL He says that amount was for sash, doors and shutters, and that his bid as sub-contractor for the carpenter work was intended to be $3, 469, instead of $2, 954, which were the ngures that he in fact put in. Mr. Seitz avers that if he is not reimbursed in the above sum he will suffer loss to that extent, as it was his intention to insert that sum in hia bid, and the county will be benefited to that amount by materials and labor for which they have not paid. The deponent refers to the architects and to the contractors, A. Fi iederich & Son, and says they are aware that the sum of $3, 469 instead of $2, 944, s intended to be the bid. He asks to be paid the $525 as a matter of justice. Mr. Seitz' s affidavit is dated March 23, 1885, and is accompanied by an affidavit of John J. L. Friederich, of the firm of Friederich & Son, the contractors, dated December 2, 1885, in which he corroborates the affidavit of Mr. Seitz, and says that that gentleman has faithfully fulfilled the terms of his contract in regard to the sash, doors and shutters, although his figures for that work were inadvertently omitted. After considerable discussion Superinten dent Wood moved an indefinite postponement of the whole subject. His motion was lo9t by a vote of 13 to 22. Supervisor Bntton then moved that the matter be postponed till after the Jail Com mittee had made a complete report, and Mr. Stone explained that the reason the committee had not reported before was because the steam heating apparatus would not be accepted till after it had been thoroughly tes ted by cold weather, and that the committee expected to make a report about January 1st. mere was much more talk on the sub ject, but Mr. Britton's motion was finally carried, (supervisor Pratt moved that the jail building committe be required to report to-aay. ine motion prevailed. Supervisor White presented a resolution that orders be drawn on the treasury for uu eacn for iN. Curtice Holt and Jeremiah Smith for expenses as school commissioners and that the sums be assessed on the first aud third assembly districts. The resolution as laid over to be printed. Supervisor Burritt offered the following resolution, which was unanimously adopted Dy a rising vote : Whereas, The Board of Supervisors of Monroe County are about to lose the service of one of its most valued members for the three following sessions, by his elevation to a hteher and very responsible position under the city government; uiere- Kexolved, That we extend to our worthy member, LA Pratt, our sincere Congratulations that ha should be honorably and unanimously elected to a pottiiion requiring the best judgment and integrity, aud to the Common Council, our thanks, for their wise discretion in selecting the beat man for a position in which every taxpayer In Monroe County is A recess was then taken until 3 o'clock, at which time Supervisor Leach presented the report of the loan commissioners, which was referred to the committee on United States Deposit Fend. Supervisor Meyer presented the report of the Committee on Alms-house and Superintendent of Poor Account. Tha committee say they find the accounts of the superintendent of the poor and of the warden of the alms house correct, and they recommend an appropriation of $13,000 for the poor fund for the ensuing year $1,000 more than last year. The report was laid on the table. Upon the motion of Supervisor Burritt, the resolution offered by. Supervisor J. H. Brown Tuesday and adopted, compensating the city supervisors for attendance at the meeting of the state assessors in June last, and assessing the aggregate amount on the city of Rochester, was reconsidered; and Supervisor Wood moved that the resolution . be referred to the committee on law and local legislation. This motion was carried unanimously. Supervisor Abeles called up his resolution, that the Trustees of the Court-house and jail advertise for bids for coal and award the contract to the lowest bidder, that the Trustees have the power to employ a person to oversee the weighing of the coaL After some discussion the resolution was divided, the first part being adopted and the second part laid on the table. The resolution of Supervisor Hannan in regard to the compensation paid to persons placing headstones at the graves of indigent veterans, was also called from the table and adopted. Tha abstracts, votes of town meeting and names of assessors of the towns of Mei don and Wheatland, and the votes of the town meeting of Hamlin, and the names of the assessors of Brighton were presented, after which the board adjourned. Resolutions of Respect. At a recent meeting of the Executive board of the University of Rochester the f ol lowing resolutions were offered and adopted in honor of the memory of the late Hon. Azariah Boody : The Executive board of the Tn ester would express their profound regret at the decease of Hon. Azariah Boody, silso tueir earnest mm amu-ci-e sj uipaiuy wun nis afflicted widow and leitiuves. The board vividly recall to their minds Mr, ivjoay s generosity in the donation ., . 1 r . . ot valuable land within the limits of the city now forming that part of the university eamous imnn whi.-h the; h.,n i- ings have been erected. They recognize this gift no, srhm..ra.j uiriuuiaum, doi only ror its value, but from the fact tnac it was conferred upon the corporation at the time when their endowment fund was inconsiderable and the university itself was by many looked upon as an experimeut. The board wouxl put on record their gratitude, not only for this gift, but also for Mr. Bjody's services while a Trustee and for the contl.in formly expressed in the success of the institution to wiioM) lounuauon ne was of the earliest contxibu- luI- ai. is. ANDERSON, HIRAM SIBLEY. "WILLIAM N. SAGE, Committee. Schedules Filed. The schedules of Frederick Tviirtz. the tailor, who made an assignment a few days ago, were filed yesterdav. The liabilities are placed at $18. 8S0. IX. Th nominal value of the stock is $6,575.20, and the actual value is $3, 392.6S. Among the principal creditors are the following : Ida C. Kurtz, $1,060; Z. Zernick, Philadelphia, $488; J. Alexander, New York, $306.83 Dahlman & Co., New York, $543.23; Thompson & Co. , $1, 004 ; S. Louis & Son, New York, $1, 002. 65 ; Wright & Schmidt, $778.77; Strauss & Sons, New York, KH17 fta. t?ik iv i ono 3 1 Pholy & Co. , Albany, $636. 37 ; Day, Mehl & Bross, Boston, $ I, 755. 91; E. R. Hawkins $744. 59. UMBRELLAS AND OVERCOATS." Facts and Figures From the Shop of 0M Probabilities. The following isa summary of the month!, weather report for No v em ber : ' Mean barometer, 29.934; highest barometer, 30.360; date, 27th; lowest u rometer 29.568; date, 13th; arrange of barometer, .792. ' Mean temperature, 40. 5 ; highest tem perature 72.1; date, 7th; lowest temp?,! ature, 24.0; date, 28th; monthly ranee n temperature, 48. 1 ; greatest daily range f temperature, 25. 8 ; least daily range of temperature, 6.3; mean daily range of tenT perature, 13.8. m" Mean temperature for this monthin 18?i 32.7; 1872, 83.8; 1873, SO. 1 ; ig?? 37.7; 1875, 83.3; 1870, 39.7 1877 40.0; 1878, 38.5; 1879, 38. 3 X88o' 33.5; 1881, 39.9; 1882, 36. 5 1883 40. 6 ; 1884, 36. 8 ; 1885, 40. 5 ; daily dew point, 35.6; mean daily r. lative humidity, 83. 3 : prevailing directiin of wind, southwest: total movement ot wind, 7.149; highest velocity of wind an! direction, ,40 south. Total precipitation, 2. 10 inches ; number of days on which . o inch or more of rain or snow fell, 15 ; depth of unmelted snow on ground at end ot month, 2 inches. Total precipitation, in inches and hundredths, for this month in 1871, 3 lo-187S, 2.07; 1873, 3.24; 1874, l".97 1875, 8,14; 1876, 1. 77 ; 1877, 5. 46 1878, 6.07; 1879, 4.47; 18S0, 3.19' 1881, 1.96; 1882, g.01;1883, 2.03; 1884, 1.32; 1885, 2.10. Number of foggy days, number of clear days, none; number of fair days, 9 ; number of cloudy days, 21. Dates of auroras, dates of soiar halos, dates of lunar halos, dates of frosts, dates of thunderstorms, none. PEERING IN THE POOR OFFICE. A Glimpse at Some of Its Applicants for Help. A woman with a very red face and very ' red shawl, besides three very wide-eyed children, each of whom had more or less red on its wearing apparel, formed a part of the motley collection of humanity in the county poor office yesterday. The husband and father was at tha Central-Hudson station getting his few household goods ready to leave the city. The family is named Daly and came here from Cleveland two years ago. It has always been on the county to a certain extent since its arrival and after much persuading, Superintendent McGonegal induced the father to return with his wife and children, to Cleveland yesterday. 4 4 1 want to see yon about getting my furniture to take care of my children with, ' ' said a woman with a very loud voice and a look of fire in her eyes. My husband abuses me. ' ' 4 4 How does he abuse you t 44 He tears up the carpets, throws the furniture around and doesn't support me. He's a brute," she concluded with a stamp of her foot. The irate femaln wa.nl told that the poor officials had no jt'r , tion in questions of furniture and she-le; art vowing vengeance on her erring liubba James Leonard, 4 4 an old stager, ' ' wasi. . to the alms-house by the city office. Charles Powers, a canaler, who itr his arm severely several days ago, -a u' go to friends in Pontiac, Mich. U v. i- given a pass to that place in the fo ar joh. A Card to the Public Having been unable heretofore ti rim the people with my popular ten ceri , r.o v, I have been obliged to increase my i:...t';t-i lor manufacturing the same, as v. ad a a other candies sold by me. I will f ou vh. time out be prepared to supply erery rne wiui ixe&a canu.es at ail tunes. Fuller, the Confecti ! , Washington Rink. Novel exhibition of fancy and burlcsc skating Thursday and Friday evenin . Walsh in a dashing exhibition of far '- ing; Charles Gilmore, only 86 uuLi and 25 years old, in his laughable n' i tea . s of the 4 ' little dude, ' 'andWalsh an.: as Peck's Bad Boy and his pa on roiters. This is uot simply fancy skating, but a laughable and entertaining exhibition which will please every one, and none should miss seeing it. ' Polo Saturday. Leagne game. Walnuts, of Lockport, vs. Washington. Look in amusement column for particulars. New Law Firm. Edward F. Turk and ex -Supervisor D. C. Bar num. two young men well known in this city, have pooled their issues for the practice of law, and have established their headquarters on the fourth floor of Powers' block. No. 126. Special Bargains. 50 dozen ladies' English and German cashmere hose in solid colors at 50c ; just reduced from 75o, 8710 and $1. 00. KIBLKV, H.VDSAY & CUKE. Great Bankrupt Clothing Sale Lasts Al This Month. Don' t forget that this is the last month rf tha Chicago Bankrupt Clothing company, lo4 East Main street, and we are going to give greater bargains than ever before. We have a stock of $38,000 worth of men s, boys', children's clothing, men's furnishing goods, hats and caps that wd must close out this month. 4 'They've got to go, " no matter at what sacrifice. Don't forget our great neck tie sale next Friday. Two stylish silk teck scarfs for 23 cents, worth $ 1. Open every evening. An Umbrella for a Holiday Present Is about as sensible as one can buy. We sell a first class gingham umbrella for 75c, a mohair for $1.25, an all silk at $2, and all silk sterling cap for $2. 75 ; then comes Partridge, Mallacca make carved wood, German perfumed wood, Pompeii, Egyptian and other handles that vary in price and are novel in their desians, but at prices astonishingly low. J- Fahy & Co. Fur Trimmings, Muffs and Stoles. A full assortment of the above goods just received. Also fur caps and gloves, for ladies and gentleman. (We make alltte above goods to order when desired. ) Our cloak stock is complete in seal sacques, dol maus and Newmarkets, aa well as all shapes in cloth and silk. Odenbach & Shale, onif exclusive fur aud cloak house in Westers New York, 45 State street, bign of tht deer. OCR stocks of linens, cottons, prints, cambrics, flannels, blankets, comfortable are full of new and desirable goods. Opened to-day, a new line of plain eider down fhui" nels. Kirlky, Bullock & Scokield, 1 56 and 1 58 East Main street-Mr. Burdick Has gone, but not so our stock of ladies' wi gentlemen's fine rubbers. We have them in all the latest and best styles. No slippia at the heel. 4 4 Best goods at lowest prices is our motto. Gocld, Lek & LiCB. Winter Wraps. One of the best places ia this city to purchase furs is at Wolcott & Moore's. This firm is doing a vary extensive business and i enabled to put its goods on the market M very low prices. If you are in search ol furs, either for trimmings or wraps, or complete garments, call at 66 East Main street.

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