Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on October 15, 1887 · Page 6
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 6

Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 15, 1887
Page 6
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BOCHESTEK DEMOCRAT AND CHRONICLE: SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1887. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. BRASS, IRON AND STEEL FIRE SETS WIRE SPARK GUARDS, DECORATED COAL VASES, BRASS AND IRON COAL HODS, BE A SB HOT WATER KETTLES, HOT WATER URNS, VWWNA COFFEE MACHINES, CSAFINa D IS HE 3, &c, &c, BRASS A S3 IRON Umbrella Stands 6 IN GREAT VARIETY, AT HAMILTOH&MATHEWS 26 Exchange-St. REMINDERS FOR WEDDING OR AMUYERSARY PRESENTS Lamps (one hundred varieties, best in the world). Rose Jars in Old Spode and Japanese wares, Eoya! Worcester and Douiton (our own designs), Brass Gongs (very stylish), Wrought Iron Toddy Kettles, Silver Candelabras, Umbrella Stands, Cracker Jars. H. C. WISNER CHURCH AND STATE-STS. A WONDERFUL STOYE The Howe Ventilator fieats every part of the room or connecting rooms equally, Absolutely Pure Air to breathe in our winter homes. The only heating stove in the world that ventilates a room at the same time it heats it. Acknowledged to be superior to Radiating Stoves in every respect. It is constructed on a new principle. Perfect equalization of temperature. Design and ornamentation unexcelled. Sold byJOHN B.SNYDER 117 East Main Street. PLANES, LYERS, LUMB BOBS. AWLS, XES, UGER BITS. NAIL SETS, AIL HAMMERS, IPPERS. DIVIDERS, RAW SHAVES, RILL BRACES. CALLIPERS, HISELS, ARPENTERS PENCILS. OIL STONES, ILERS. PARDEE & 00274 East Main St NEW PUBLICATIONS. FIVE NEW NOVELS FOR 15 CENTS. 5 HEW NOVELS All complete in the NOVEMBER NUMBER o' the FAMILY LIBRARY MONTHLY. Only 15 Cents- Of all newsdealers, or THE INTERNATIONAL NEWS CO. , New York. REMOVAL Oa October 15th 1 shall remove from the HILL MILLS, South Water street. to the OXillDTTOIN" ROL LER MILLS, Brown'. Race, foot of Factory street, where I bare the latest improved machinery for manufactur ing the highest grades of Choice Family Flour, Graham, Buckwheat and Rye flour ; Kiln -dried Granulated Corn Meals. Also, Coarse Meal, Corn and Oat, Oats Screen-Lags, etc JOSEPH EL POOL. O.AT.L OUST J. L. PHELPS -FOR- PICTURE -:- FRAMES Steel EugraYiugs and Mouldings. 18 ALLEN STREET. Basement Elevators, PULLETS, BHiPHSGS A HANGER8. CUo. J. Michel, Uachin Works, 79 ti. Water-st NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. MEN'S FUMISHIHGS Carroll, Hutchings, South-ard & Co. have a very complete stock of MEN'S FUR-nishings, including Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Ties, Handkerchiefs, Shirt Jewelry, Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves,&c New York City is headquarters for these goods, and C., II., S. & Co. have a representative constantly in the great metropolis picking up goods for this department at BOTTOM KATES. No greater profit is exacted than upon other staple goods, and the people can have the satisfaction of escaping the fancy prices charged for Men's Furnishings on the supposition that the men are not as close buyers as the gentler sex. Full lines of the BEST imported or domestic makes are kept, and the gentlemen, as well as the wives, mothers or sisters, are invited to inspect them, at the irystalPalace PURSUANT TO AN ORDER OF HON. JOHN S. Mortran.Monroe County Juricre. 1. the under- (isrned, assignee of Lewis n. Allinsr aud Stephen Y. Ailing-, for the benefit of creditors, will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, at the front steps of me tJourt House, m the city or fochester, Monroe connty, N. Y., on the 23th day of October, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon of that day, all the assets which shall remain unconverted into money which were assigned to me by said Lewis M. Ailing and Stephen Y. Allinz. l lie same now consists of a lot. piece or parcel of land situate in the county of Shannon, and state of JUiBaouri, to wn : u he north half or section No. thirteen. Townhin twentv-eierht. Ranee two.contain- in three hundred and twenty acres, be , the same more or less. Also the following judgments, notes.accounts. etc. eic, remaining uncollected in my nanus: Note N. P. Henry, Dated December 29. 1881 balance B082 Note N. P. Henry dated February 17, 1882. 132 10 :ote a. is., isaner dated September 13, joo UO Note F. W. Davis dated January 5, 1S84 324 49 Note John Cowler dated January 11, 1H83.. 156 36 Note John Cowler dated January 11. 183.. 156 SB Note W. M. Prentice dated August 3, 2i 57 Note John W oollard dyed March 5, 1883. .. 58 52 jNote donn woonara aatea Marcn a, lttos. . iuu 00 N ote B. r. Dow A Co. dated September 13. 1?83 65 12 Tote wartime Brothers dated July 21, 1883 $ 298 64 Note Lattime Brothers dated August 9, 1853 309 73 Note Lattime Brothers dated August 25, 1883 450 65 $1,049 02 639 45 Paid on same.. Balance . . Note Laitime Brothers dated September 11, 409 57 810 59 192 45 843 83 1WO Note Lattime Brothers dated September 24. 1B83 . . ..... Note Lattime Brothers dated September 4. 1883 . Note Lattime Brothers dated October 20. 1883 Note cattime Brothers dated November i. 1S3.... . Note Hooker, Gardner & Co. dated September 20, 184 Note Hooker, Gardner & Co. dated' July" 3. 1884 Nete Hooker, Gardner & Co. dated' August 16. 1X4 ... Note Hooker, Gardner Co. dated September 3, 1884 . . Note E. B. Sintzcnech. dated September 2o 1886 ... Note Justus Palmer dated February 12, isfii balance Acceptance Morton Kimball dated "December 3, 1SS4 Acceptance Morton Kim! a 1 dated December, lwvt Acceptance Morton Kimball dated Januarv ft 1 w'R 853 62 854 07 230 42 212 05 146 98 206 60 14 26 217 09 292 73 100 65 238 05 Judgment Henry Q. Ballard dated Jnly 15, i v; . 1,04144 jiiaguwmjames o. tvans aatea JNovember 21, 1879 ...... .... 1404? jufl?meni vnaries j. xsrauy dated June 13, 1H78 93 76 juasrtneni u. tr. s, u. a. aieyer aatea May 14, 1579 60S 68 judgment u. r. u i. jueyer aatea Jftay 14, isr9 449 68 Jntlsment jonn it. jljobs ana joun w. .Brown dated April 5, 1S72. balance 01 Judgment Archibald K. McDonald dated September 27. 1865 64 33 Judtrment Wiiiiaiu Cutler dated January 11, lbi 849 58 Account Mrs. Sarah GibbS 4 63 Account C. F. Flnkle 7 14 Account Frank Tuily 6 18 Account J. E. Huloert 8 69 Account Edward Kinsella S 0 Account J. W. Hatch & Son 944 64 Account J. M. Le Lievre 28 HO Account Hooker, Gardner & Co 153 64 Account Mrs. Anna Fo well 14 12 Account W. D. Murphy 13 49 Hated October 14, lt7. F. M. ELLERY. Webs & McMath. Attorneys, 4 El wood Block. LEE YUNE'S CHINESE STORE ! 359 EAST MAIN STREET- Importer of Canton Silk Shawls and Handkerchiefs riciiiy embroidered. Ladies' Fans in ivory feathers and hand-painted. Beaut'ful Vases, Tea Sets and Chinese ware la great variety. Fine Teas a specialty. Chinese and Japanese Fancy Goods of every description. Curiosities and presents for children. Laundry work solicited and satisfaction guaranteed NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Farmers, Attention! rlLASP FENCE. PEST AND CHEAPEST; ALSO l the West machine to make it. 12 Aqueduct street, Rochester. J. B. WEST & CO. A FIRST-CLASS HOME, Ji-A&T tiuc: in a. property and surroundings flist-class. Houses and lots ranrinr from $1,000 to 820.000, for sale. excnange and rent. Terms easy. Farms, village and buainess property to suit an customers, muuej loaned. r. A. uusiiun x uo., on Arcauo. JOHNSON & SPRAGUE REPRESENT First-Class Fire Insurance Companies 39 -Arr?oai3- Hall, FOE S.XiT! "TTJRICK HOTJaK. 13 ROOMS, LOT 66x150. WELL MJ fruited, on Averul-ave., close to soutn-ave. , two minutes' walk fiom Calvary or St. Boniface churches; house cost $4,000 to build; a bargain at 55,200; terms easy. Also 2-story house, iu rooms, front hall, nice lot, on South Goodman-st. , cheap at $2, 300, $2 0 down, balance to suit. NO. 3 OXFORD -ST. ZEsTeas? East-a-vo., TS A MODERN. WELL BUILT. NEW HOUSB. 1 constructed of best material, designed and su pervised by Walker & Nolan, architects, looked after daily by myself, and is a thoroughly good bouse from top to bottom; contains ten rooms, with all conveniences. Jfrice ana terms suoum command a prompt sale. House finished ready for use; grounds will be in complete ora r very ou. B wvr u u wKtVS 8 State-st.. a. m.; 8 Oxford-st.. p.m. "Furley&Buttrum" English Merino Underwear for Men, "Women and. Children. Superior to any Brand Manufactured FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. ASTRAL OIL. t3? Time has demonstrated that this Oil is the best and safest for OIL STOVES and for Kenera.1 family use. Mr, Pratt's name and guarantee on every package. Superior Hard Oil, Vulcan Fire-proof Paint, Cabot's Stains, Murphy's, Parrott's, Valentine's Varnishes, Elastic Finish, Glass, &c. Woodbury, Morse & Co., 43 and 45 East Main St. uiixxxxniii. FLORIST 5 98 EAST MAIN STREET. Claims Originality in Design, Elepance in Style and construction, Correct laste in Arrangeuient. Wedding, Reception, Ball and Party Flowers. PLANTS -:- FOR -:- EVERY -:- OCCASION. Central Location. Handy for Mer chants to run in and get their Offiice Supplies. II I I I n n I I n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I 1 1 u JACKSON & BURLEIGH'S ARCADE BOOK STORE. r.l.l.l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 III 1111 I I I I I I LU3 Blank Books, Ink, Pens, Pencils, Everything in Office Supplies at Rock Bottom Prices FREE EXHIBIT For the next few days tbe public will be given an opportunity to inspect tbe largest and finest display of PICE Embracing all known varieties in their orig inal packages, together with a magnificent line of fine package goods, EVER SHOWN. Don't fail to see this Rare Exhibition of the Jackson Spice Company's IMPORTATIONS MADE BT W. E. WOODBURY EAST MAIN STREET. A GLASS GLOBE OF KUTMEGS, showing now they grow In the Mace. Original Packages of JAVA CASSIA, fresh from distant China. KUTMEGS and MACE as they are packed m the East Indies. ORIGINAL BALES OF CLOYES. A Show Case containing an elegant assort ment of Spices, representing the a- rions styles of small packages suit able for the Consnmer. Dealers will be especially pleased with tbe extensive line of goods in display boxes and cans. C-IT We carry a full and complete line of the Jackson Spice Co. 's goods, which are guaranteed full weight and strictly pure. IV. E. WOODBURY. Democratand Chronicle COMPARATIVE TEMPERATURE. Schmidt, KACiMtt Co. aTAMDAftDTMeftMOMKTt Oct. 14. 1SH6. SCHMIDT. A CO. STAHOARD THEKMOMSTSfc Oct.7, I8S7- A lTi xror 0. 3A.M 0 6 3AX -36 !HL YA.M. 61 38 9a.m. 66 Hi! 39 IT A.M. 6? llA.M.- !,r- i IS M !!i 67 ia m. mi 3 SP.M. I1 66 H 6 iil- 6( SP.M.-1- 43 8P.M. Sp.m. W! 4 4 P.M. i! p.m. mi 4a 6P. M.- -6 66 6P.M. W 4 1 P.M. ip.m. m 39 9P jl. j 65 CP.M. 1 SJ M 12 MID -6S -s For Western New York. Cooler, fair weather. Y. M. C. A. Building Fund, $64,500. TOWN TALK, Additional Local on Fifth Page. The meetings of Iris Lodge, I. O. G. T. are now held at No. 109 Tremont street Monday evenings. An enjoyable recital was given by th pupils of Mrs. Alice fcftber, at Her studio Thursday evening. Grace Rebekah Lodge has adopted fitting expressions of sympathy and esteem upon the death of Carr Oi r. Appropriate resolutions- have been adopted by Harmony Lode, L O. G. T. on the death of John B. Finch. E. G. Marshall Post met last evening and adopted appropriate resolutions on the death of Mrs. Samuel H. Carson. An electrlo light has been placed In the Wilder building and work on its construction will be done by night as well as by day. The Young People's Union of Alexander Street Methodist Episcopal Church met last night at the residence of D. J. Woodworth on Awrill avenue. A challenge has been issued by the Acme Bowling Club to the Columbia Bowling Club for a series of five games to decide the championship of the city. The meetiogs of tbe Isis Lodge, L O. G. T. , will hereafter be held at tbe residence of P. V. Hawley, Tremont street, every Monday evening until other arrangements are made. The Central Chautauqua Circla will hold its next meeting next Thursday night at the First Methodist Church. Rev. Frank Rus sell, of Oswego, will address the audience regarding the Chautauqua course of reading and general Chautauqua work. At tbe Free Academy exercises yester day the following programme of exercises was observed: Dor blind e koenig, Ubland, Fred Beach; Mustapba's vacation, Bur-dette, Nellie Motley ; the death of tbe old squire, Oreen, Hannah McNall : lectures, Gertrude Clark. The following patents have been issued to Western New Yorkers within a week : Rochester, Btein Manufacturing Company, design for burial casket; Medina, James Clark, oscillating steam engine, William H. Barn son, door hanger ; Bergen, John 11. Wakeman, tire-escape; Pultney, Peter Ban- som, tniel-tug. Tbe Associated Artists of New York will open an exhibition of representative Ameri can embroidery in New York. November 15th, at which the Rochester Art Exchange will make an exhibit. The specimen to be seat will be on exhibition at the exchange rooms for a short time after next Thursday It is to be a cloth center of a table worked in gold, by a pupil of the free class, from design by Miss Morrison. Reception to Rev. Dr. Benham. Probably one of tbe largest assemblages that ever met at Asbury Church gathered there last evening to join in the reception to Rev. Dr. Benham, who bad for the second time been returned by his conferenoe to the pastorate of this cburoh. Tbe evidences of a joyful satisfaction over the return of Dr. Benham were evervwbere present, and thai gentleman was given a welcome which cer tainly must have assured him that he occu pied a warm place in the haarta of tbe entire people of A&bury Church. Supper was served from 6 to 8 o'clock, followed by a literary entertainment, at which readincs were given by Miss May Dellbridge and Mis llale, vocal selections by the Flower City Harmonists, and an instrumental duet by Mr. and Miss Palmer. Each number on the programme received a spirited eoo re. Re fresh ments were served at the close. A Much Aliased Man. Charles Dressier, Alias Hecor alias Dres den, to whom at times even other names are not objectionable, was brought to this city from Albany last night by Detective Kava- nagb. He Was arrested in Albany on the charge of defrauding a publish ng house out of goods, and though tbe charges could not be sustained, before he was released it was learned that bis alissship was wanted in nearly every city on the line of the Central- iludscn railway. The police think they nave in mm a particulary bard character. He confesses to an acauaintance with ' Jimmy ' Mortimer, who is now in iall for burglary, and gives other evidence of posses-ing more knowledge than he would be willing to part with. He Wanted It Changed. People living in tbe Seventh ward In the vicinity of Meigs street and Maple place re ceived several calls yesterday and the day before from a shabby looking individual who wan tea a half dollar chanced. As far as can be learned he had several of the half dollars in bis hand aud each had a curious look. No one appears to have changed any oi me pieces and there is a suspicion that tney are counterfeit money. Two Eminent Irish Gentlemen. At the meeting of tbe Monroe County Branch of the Irish National League last even - ing it was announced that Sir Thomas Grat- ten Esmond, M. P.. and Arthur O'Connor. M. P., would deliver speeches in this city Saturday eveninr, October 22d. under the auspices of the local branch. General Burke of X- XT' 1 ..." i oris., was present and mails a few remarks. The meeting adjourned to Sunday nwmuou at a o'clock. Anti-Poverty Society. R.ev. John A. Copeland will address the And- Poverty Societv to-morrow evening 7:30 o'clock at the New Opera House, South Clinton street. No admission fee will be charged, beats free, aud, all will be w .el Bowliri" core. ine following se. ' ' a made last even ing by the m3iaiia Ui the Twelfth Ward Bowling Club: W. S. Marks, 40; John iNeison, 40: John G. Bertram, 37-37-38 Charles Herving, 88. (j! 7A.M. m;ii 0. zzRiiizz It' i I p-til. UMXD EXITS THE MEANS OF SAFETY. How the Rochester Theaters Are Prepared for a Panic In yesterday ' s issue of the Democrat and Chronicle the results of a reporter's investigations as to tbe safety of the city theaters was published. A full account of tbe exits and means of protection from fire at the Opera House was given. In further pursuance of this subject, which cannot fail to be of interest to tbe theater-goers of Rochester, a reporter called lass evening at the Academy of Music to see what pro tection it afforded its patrons. When Mr. Jacpbs first took charge of the house be put in a system of protection of his own, which he always uses in the fifteen theaters which he controls, and at once gave tbe matter his personal attention. At tbe back of the stage is a water plug with a hose sufficiently long to reach to any point behind the curtain. On either side of tbe stage is a barrel containing forty-two gallons of water and a third barrel of water is placed in the flys overhead. Standing be side each barrel are six pails and tbe stage carpenters under the direction of tbe man ager have been organized into an efficient fire company. Every man knows just where his position is in case of an alarm of fire, and every precaution has been taken to secure prompt service. vv hat Mr. Jacobs considers much more im portant to the safety of the patrons of the Academy, however, are the numerous exits with which the building is provided. Besides the broad stairway, which serves as an entrance are the two exits under the stage which are used at every performance, and the covered iron stairway leading from the gallery to the street. There is also an exit from the stage by which actors and others behind the scenes could easily escape. Every possible precaution is taken to prevent any thing from igniting. I am ready at any time, ' said Mr. Jacobs, ' to see that any additional exits, which may be suggested by Chief Bemisb, or any other authorities. are put in. With our present accommoda tions we can empty the house in four min utes. No automatio arrangement for extin guishing a fire can prevent a panic. It there is a cry of ' fire r people are going to get out of the- building just as fast as possible without waiting for the fire to start any automatic arrangement that wiil put it out. We have provided our bouse with exits enough to clear it promptly and that is really all that can be done. At one time when I happened to be at our Montreal theater a fire was started under a boiler in an adjoining building ; the atmosphere being heavy and tbe flues not having been used for a long time, the smoke poured into the theater. There was a cry of ' fire, ' and of course a panic followed ; but the exits were promptly thrown open and no harm was done. When people are once frightened they won't stop to think about any automatic! pipes for they will at once become frantio and uncontrollable. ' ' Trobably tbe theaters of Rochester are as well protected from fire and have as many and as convenient exits as can be found at theaters in any city of corresponding size. He Selects a Committee. Mayor Parsons has prepared- the follow ing : In pursuance of a petition sitmed by a lar,re number of prominent citizens prtseutml lo me. request ing me to call a public meeting of citizens for the diHCuasion of commercial union with Canada, aud asking nie to name a committee of citizens, selected from the signers, to arrange for such a meetiuer, etc. i hereby name the following as such commit ter: Wm. S. Kimball, Oilman H. Perkins, E. M. Upton, J. W. Goss. A. J. Johnson. Chas. t itzSimons, Geo. H. Ktlwanrer, Thomas B. Griffith. Henry Michaels, H. F. Huntington. A. Krickson Perkins. Lvi AUier, eth J. Arnold, Frank S. Upton, A. G. Yati-s, James C. Hart, L. 1. Ko. George O. BueU, R. A. Sibley. Kobert Mathews, j. w. GUI'S. Signed COBNKUUS R. PARSONS, Mayor. What the Ladies Are Doing. During these autumn days when the wealth of fruits and grains is being garnered, tbe ladies of tbe various charities which make Rochester famous, are not idle. Un usually busy are the ladies of the Rochester Orphan Asylum preparing for their semi centennial celebration November 10th. They call for $10, 000, a part of which is to pay a debt borrowed from the permanent funds of tbe institution for repairs and heavy local taxes. It seems unnecessary to say anything. except to remind the public of the celebra tion, to insure the amount desired whereby this jubilee yar may be fitly represented in the anuals of the Rochester Orphan Asylum. Tbe Board Denies It. In relation to tbe charges made by Mrs. Margaret Weis against the Excise Board, that body asserts that for the past twelve weeks Mrs. Weis, personally and through friends, has persistently importuned the board for a license, but that she bad been continuously refused, the principal objection to granting her a license being that her place is near a chapel and a large number of the property holders in the vicinity requested that no license be granted her. The Excise Board never accepts money for a license ex cept on the day the license is granted. Mrs. WeU hs paid no money to any member of tbe Excise Board, nor has she made any bond that the board has seen. St. Peter's New Pastor. R,ev. A. J. Hutton, D. D. , the ' newly elected pastors of St. Peters Church, in this city, is expected to arrive in tbe city this morning, aud will occupy his new pulpit tomorrow He preached bis farewell sermon at the ' ' Reformed Cbuich on the Heights," in Brooklyn, last Sunday. The sermon, together with resolutions adopted by the consistory of the church, were published in last Monday's Brooklyn Eagle. Both redound to his prise. It is evident that bis coming to Rochester will be a decided addition to the clerical force of the city. Superheated Water Company. Certificate of Incorporation of the,Rochester Superheated Water Company was filed in the county clerk's office yesterday. The object of the company is to supply heated water and steam for motive power, beating, cookingr, and olbar like purposes. Tbe capital stock is $150,000 aud the number of shares 1, 500. Tbe trustees fur the first yar are : Theodore N; Vail, BoPtbn ; Richard A. Elmer, New York ; Fred W. Kelsey, N. J. ; John W. Martin, Marsunus H. Brlggs, A. G. Yates and John N. Beckley, of this city. They Selected Inspectors. At. the special meeting of the Common Council yesterday morning Alderman Elliott presided. Inspectors of election were chosen as follows: William C. Kane, first district. Ninth ward ; John Pfluge, second district. Ninth ward ; I. DeMalley, E. C. Vick and Thomas Gilmore, first district, Sixteenth ward. Tbe polling place of the second district of the Seventh ward was changed from Young's to Weaver's store on Monroe avenue. Expressions of Opinion. George C. BueU, A. S. Hamilton, L. P. Ross, Louis Ernst, R. A. Sibley, George W. Archer and Charles FitzSimons have been interviewed on tbe idea of forming a Basiness Men's Association and are ail quoted as favoring the idea. THEY HANDLED BIG GUNS Second Annual Reunion of the Fourth New York Heavy Artillery. WHAT WAS DONE YESTERDAY List of Officers and of those in Attendance History of the Regiment Edward Holland's Case An Original PoemTheodore Bacon's Speech. Bronzed veterans wearing red badges made tbe office, parlors and corridors of the New Oaburn House lively yesterday. They were members of the Fourth New York Heavy Artillery Association, who had come from their homes, scattered all over the state, and, in fact, all over the United States, to attend the second annual reunion of that organization, which is officered by the following named gentlemen: President, Seward F. Gould; vice-presidents, H. E. Richmond, J. W. Clark, T. C. Parkburst; corresponding secretary, H. C Kirk ; recording secretary, G. S. Farwell ; treasurer, E. A. Cooley ; executive committee, S. F. Gould, John F. Phillips. J. J. Mclntyre, J. W. Clark and T. C. ParkhursU Following is a list of those who were in attendance in tba afternoon : Field and staff W. H. Carr, chaplain, AlbaDy; H. C. Tompkins, M. D., surgeon, Knowiesviil; M. E. Richmond, major, Churchville; 8. F. Gould, colonel. Avon; A. Beardsiey, hospital steward, Purtageville. Company A. E. B. Miller, New York city; I. S. Loci wood, White Pla ns. Company B. Edward St. John, New Haven, Conn. ; Peter Pear, Brockport. Company C M. P. Worthy, Canandaigua; E. D. Muir, Scottsvihe: W.D. Robinson, East Orange; William Bancroft, West Webster; K. G. Miller, Scottsvillu; George Ieits. Buffalo; G. W. Vanal-styne, West Webster; Charles Spring, J. J. 'Mclntyre. Scottsviile; H. McPhillips. Mumford; J. Bradley, J. ri. Mosher, Aibi n; O. T. Hubbell, UgUen; A. Beattie, Cohoes; Daniel Quiuu, New York city ; J. F. Phillips, Rochester; Q. a. Farwell, North Ciiili; J. W. Clark, Rochester. Company D S. Mason, Troy; F. J. Davidson, Wiscoy; Ira W. Lockwood, Fillmore; H. P. Bur-nell, Wiscoy; W. A. Russell, Newcombe, Mich.; Henry Erneos, Spencerport; W. D. Davidson, H. B. Bmith. Buffalo; Henry Fox, Fred 8. Cooley, East Bioomfield. Company E Rowland Ward, Nunda: R. R. Paris, Hunts; Edward Davy, Baldwinsville; A. J. Willard, Webster; Dennis Mahouey, Cohoes. Company F Kobrrt, F. Ireland, Warsaw; J. H. Heldretn, Millers Mills; C. B.Metzger, Wilkesbarre, Pa ; G.F.Sherman, Marshall; H.ll Hoover, Georfte F. Behee, Wilkesbarre, Pa.; Lewis Dell, Kosburg; arle a; Allen. Canadea; E. A. Nash, Hunts; A. A. Palmer, Rossburg. Company H 8. L. Harned, A. E. Lvke, Rochester; ffi. W. Burge, R. W. Travis, Bristol CenUr; E. F. Barnum. Yates; T. C. Parkburst. Louis Lincoln, R. R Gibbon, CanaadaigLa; Isaac Hall, Cneshire; W. is. Lyke, Norwaik, O.; William bteanburg, Paul Smith's; J. M. Discber, Phoenix. Company I D. T. Evarts, Romulus: Caleb Simons, liordeo. Company K W. H. Morris, Fairport; Lewis A. Miller, Newaygo, Mich.; G. W. Robertson, New York. Company L D. G. Burlinjrame, Le Roy; C. C. Coe, Dausville; A. A. Tupper, Churchville; Iran benenck. Hemlock Lake; bamuel Naracon, Webster's Crossing. Company M Richard Rudd. Geneseo: Charles Marcy, John A. Lewis, Naples; W. J. Casey, Port coioorne, uniano; franc uenio, cay city, aucn. ; Charles H. Robinson, Rochester; Charles T. Osgood, Windsor;, A. titotenburg, Geneva. After the afternoon meeting had been called to order by Colonel Gould, Chaplain Carr offered prayer. Corresponding Secretary ELirk made a report of the correspondence he had attended to during the year. Treasurer E. A. Cooley, of Canandai&ua, made a brief report. The report of tbe ex ecutive committee was made by Recording Secretary J. S. Farwell, of North Chili. Historian Kirk reported that fifty-five mem bers attended the last re-union and about fifty new names had been added during tbe year. He said at least 600 subscribers should be obtained before the publication of a suitable history of the regiment would be warranted. Mr. Kirk said he had secured the names of some 900 of the survivors of the regiment, but many of them had not responded to circulars sent them. Major William Noab,of New York, has been elected treasurer of tbe fu&d, and has received over $200, with assurances that over four times that number would subscribe for 'be work. Mr. Kirk detailed the character of the proposed history, and exhibited samples of portraits that will embellish it. During the war over 5, 600 men were connected with the regiment. Chapters of the forthcoming book have been published in tbe Phelps Citizen, and copies of that paper were distributed at the meeting. Lieutenant John Cawtbra, of tbe ' Old Thirteenth, ' was introduced, and spoke of tbe case of Edward Holland, a member of that regiment as well as tbe Fourth New York Heavy Arti.lery, who is serving a life sentence in Sing Sing for a murder committed in a drunken brawL Tbe governor has been petitioned to pardon Holland, Mr. Cawthra said, but has not as yet done so. The deputy sheriff concluded by asking the members of tbe association to sign a petition asking tbe governor to pardon Holland. The members of Company L were constituted a committee to investigate the matter. The venerable Chaplain Carr of Albany was called upon to make a few remarks. He spoke briefly of his connection with tbe regiment and of bow he helped the soldier boys cut years ago. He related several anecdotes, which were received with applause. A committee consisting of H. E. Richmond, T. C. Parkburst, Dr. H. C. Tompkins, R. T. Miller, and J. J. Mclntyre, was appointed to devise means for publishing the forthcoming history of the regiment. A letter of regret was read from Patrick H. Coney of Topeka, Kansas, and then ad journment was taken until evening. The election of officers was put over until this morning. It was 8:15 o'clock when the evening camp fire' was called to order by Colonel Gould. He introduced Mayor Parsons, who was greeted with applause. The mayor said : " It is by no means an uncommon thing for old veterans to assemble in tbe city of Rochester. It has been my privilege on many previous occasions te join with them in their reunions. I have always noticed that our city seems to possess a peculiar facination for them. I am giad that this is so. We owe much indeed, we owe everything to the men who shed their blood for tbe preservation of the Union. Other duties await me, and as the representative of the people I shall simply bid you heartily welcome. In responding on t ehalf of the regiment Colonel Gould said that four oompunies of tbe regiment cauie from Roche 4tr, and tbe survivors telt grateful for the kind words from Rochester's mayor. Dr. H. C Tompkins, regimental surgeon, was called upon. He said that it was bis opinion that the Fourth New York Heavy Artillery was tbe finest regiment that ever stepped foat on the soil of Virginia. It was 2, 250 strong, of tall, well-proportioned men, and excited the admiration of all beholders. The speaker recalled the charge on the works at Petersburg, and said that on that day he and an assistant had charge of ninety wounded men. On that memorable occasion the speaker performed nine capital operations. He was ai. the operating table from noon until nearly mid night, and never recovered from the nervous exhaustion of that day. Surgeons, ordinarily, be said, thought they were doing a t-ig day's work when they performed two or three capital operations. Tbe speaker concluded by reading some verses of his own composition on tbe battle of Reams. Lieutenant H, C. Kirk, of Phelps, read the following original pcem on tbe death t Captain Jim'' McKeel: L'id-rlil!?ppen- to know 'Ptain James McKi W ho fell on th- Weldon road at Reams" Y tld? .iVeU- 1 know no' how you feel! Or how the statement seems: ! , h-7eP aA re'er buckled on the stel Than that same Captain Jim-our Jim McKeel He had been a workman worked in tin Before the war; and his friends that knew Say nope were more skillful at ' soderin And his equa's very few. And it's safe to declare, he thit concmer h. in the stern work of war will b2? "rW8spln?t With Jim- a triple-rtf As sergeant, embroidered bis coat-sleeves bW Like a t rim god cf war he wanted each man To stau i and to wh.)l cn the true; And despite of his feelings so tender and warm. He could be severe, though he never meant bans, Twas a proud, ay, glorious day, with him. When they hailed him captain of Companv A Of the boys from his town who knew Jm -'Jim. " And, knowing him, best knew how to obevt For to know a man never can breed coatempV if from mean, petty vices you find him exempt. Still Jim was no saint, and he would'nt pretend. He would swear Use a trooper when leading And whatever the duty, you could depend Evtry inch of his soul, and his soul was large. Was bent on performing the work to a hair I And his oaths were more righteous than manv & prayer. ' " But once 'twas at Petersburg, there when erim Death. With his myriad demons aloft in the air. Of the battle exulting, drank in the life-breath Cf a hundred of ours tuere Jim didn't swear ThouKh standing alone, looking dea h in the fact When asked why, he said, "Boys, it wasn'tSi place I " One night while returning from Strawberry pla'n VV here letters from home were received and dealt out. Captain Jim got a missive. "What it should con. tarn To make him turn pale, is a matter of doubt. Thoutrh some made a guess, when he quietly gaM ' The next fight I'm in, you'll count me with tha dead I" Tbe next was at Reams, where his battle's mad fate Caught us foul In a death-trap as If by desitrn. JWhen the flashes of fury and thunders of hate Laid the cannoneers bleeding along the whole line. Captain Jim manned the guns with his battery boys; And his voice like a trumpet's rang out midst tha noise "Now, boys, hold her steady I She's rteht: le her go!" ' A And, despite the fierce fire, you remember tlx cheers As the gun he had aimed cleared a path througk the foe How captains and majors became cannoneers, And every man's courage was held at white heat. And every man's gun told his scorn of defeat. As McKeel aimed anew. When. Look there: mv God, Frank" ' And his words like alarum again rent the air " Look, major, the Johnnies have turned our right flank 1" 'Twps his death-knell and ours, that yell of despair ; For a c&nnister tore a huge bole in his breast As the gray coats swarmed on us, aud you know tbe rest. The soft hues of heaven shine bright o'er the land; The echoes of peace float from mountain to shore; The war-clouds dispelled by the patriot's hand, God grant they appear nevermore. Tis the life-blood of heroes the countrv red emj Of the martyrs who fell on the Weldon at Reams.' Colonel James S. Graham appeared and addressed the boys ' ' on behalf of Edward Holland, the man for whom Lieutenant Cawthra spoke in tbe afternoon. Colonel Sherman D. Richardson recited his poem, Hancock at Gettysburg, ' ' and elicited loud applause. Frank Denio, of Bay City, was called upon and read a humorous poem by Daniel Kelly, cited another poem and related bow bs managed to capture one of the enemy's battle flags that of the Forty-seventh North Carolina regiment. In response to an Invitation Theodon Bacon made a few remarks. After telling a story in a very happy mood, Mr. Bacoi recalled the fact that a short time ago b attended tbe eighteenth reunion of bis en a regiment the Seventh Connecticut Infantry. He told how his regiment was used as marines, as artillerists and as engineers, as occcaslon demanded, Mr. Bacon concluded by saying that tht only distinction he ever enjoyed was tbe on he shared with tbe men he was addressing that of having had the privilege o-f being a citizen soldier for three or four years. Hf said the eitizsn soldier bad duties in peace, in discharging his civio duties, no less imperative than those of war. Colonel Burke, of New York, of the 88th New York Volunteers, connected with the celebrated Irish brigade, made a good speech. He said the country could never repay tbs soldiers for their services. Not only does this eountry owe a debt of gratitude to tbs veterans, but the whole world has been benefitted by the valor of the American volunteer of 1861. The speaker believed that the soldiers should stand together and support any one of their number who ran for office. Irrespective of political connection. He aroused a tern peat of applause at tbe close of his speech by saying that no other flag than the star aud stripes should float in the Unittid States, If any foreigner raised the red flag of anarchy here he should be sent back whence bs came. Major J. P. Cleary, senior vice-department commander of the Grand Army of U Republic of this state, was introduced and made a few remarks, commending vt Colonel Burke had said about soldiers standing together. He was followed by Colonel Richardson, who recited Sheridan Stone River. ' ' Chaplain Carr was called upon, but declined to make an extended address. After -all bad united in singing "Marching Through Georgia " adjournment was taken until 10 o'clock this morning, when the election of officers and reports of committees will be the order of business. Music at Half Price. To-day we will sell to everyone all our sheet music at half price ; instruction l ooks, for all instruments, at one-third off ; pianos at 5 to 175; organs and melodeoDS at $15 to $75; violins, accordeons and all small instruments at cost together with our 5c and 10c sheet music. Now is the to purchase at Shaw's, 60 State street. For Saturday Only We wiil allow a discount of 5 per cent, oa all cash sales of Sadies' and misses' cloaks. Prices guaranteed the same as usual. I). A. WlliHTMA. Grand Autumn Excursion To Buffalo and Niagara Falls, Tuesday, October 18, via West Shore railroad. Train leave at 8 aud 9:30 A. M. , and tickets good to retnrn on any regular train witaia three days. The new ilii io Hall will be opened to the public on that day, and a grand concert will be given. Only $1.25 for the round trip. . . For newest draperies for windows in la, silk and heavy hangings, and for portieres, at moderate prices, go io A. a Mans & Co. 'a. Look at Meng & Shafer's $2. oo Hat In the Dunlap style. It cannot be equalled elsewhere less than $2.50; also Knox, Youman and all other styles in the Sam qualities at tbe same price. Cloaks I Cloaks ! Cloaks ! For ladies misses and children. The largest stock in the city. Fine wraps, seal P,uj sacques and jackets, never so well prepared as now in these goods. J. Fahy & Co. New Millinery. Just received a new line of fancy ana shaded ribbons. Goods never shown in this city before. Kiblkt's. 156 and 15S East Main streak.

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