Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on June 12, 1889 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 6

Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 12, 1889
Page 6
Start Free Trial

KOCHESTEK DEMOCRAT AND CHBOXICIE: TVDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 188& o :ln f : 1 ST- t r- i NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. OVER ONE Considerably Less man Sold Over 1,000 Watches in This City and Contiguous Territory! And the Start on Our Second ably Vigorous, Proving the Popularity of ' Our Improved Club Plan ! IF You are Desirous of Getting a Fine Watch, Look at Some of Which Samples N GENERAL : We want to say claim no special originality in ing of Watches, Diamonds and m tins : We make our sales to objectionable features, which appertain to the mortgage-like processes and other hampering ditions of the regular installment plan. When vou buy a Watch or a Diamond from us, you buy it as you would in a 2 regular jewelry store, but with this I difference, however: Instead of pay- ing two prices with us, as you ordinarily do in a jewelry store, we sell you at the , i wholesale price, and get our profits ! from the manufacturer. More than this, I j 'ou Set your watch by small payments, which you really do not miss. A LADY'S SOLID 14 KARAT TIlo Clioapost In is est See This One! A SOLID SILVER stem Watch, warranted to keep time, lor $11.75! ITf Never sold so low before. mm. in can ,yet 1 Lady's Watch, $13! w have a beautiful line of Watches, and certainly can afford to be without one when she can buy one at the above figure. Another, $20 ! This is a fine lady's huntinV case Watch, with beautifully en graved cases, and has a splendid that would be preferred. 3?" On the same Improved Club Plan we Our methods are as regular as those of any benefit of the buyer. Where a regular jeweler majority of cases we get our money sooner. stock of Watohe3 than any wholesale house in We send them to all parts of the country FLOWER CITY 112-113 Ellwanger & Barry BuUding, 39 State St. EOCHESTEE, IN". We sell a good Watch, warranted to be a good timekeeper, for $5.75. See it ! THOUSAND One Year we nave Thousand is Remark are Given Below ! to the public that while we our general method of dispos General Jewelry, it is unique patrons tree from tne many con GOLD WATCH FOR $17.00 "tlxo Coxmtryl Look at This Watch! fell VlJ & vC-v THIS handsomely engraved I filled case open-face Watch i a karat f?oId, with fine war- ranted Elgin or Waltham move ment, $20. We have a large number of these, in the very new designs of cases. winder good A Handsome One, $40 ! THIS is a Solid Gold 14 karat Watch that you buy for cash the jewelry houses at from S45 to $60. We charge $40 and allow you forty weeks in which to pay for it, and if within a limited time you do not find it satisfactory, it be returned. We have never had one returned. Ladies' no lady Elgin or any other movement sell Fine Diamonds and J ewelry. business house, but they are for the great Bella one watch, we sell forty, and in the Come in and see us. We carry a larger this territory, and we sell more. for examination. WATCH CO. XEAV ADVERTISEMENTS. FOB SALE. HOUSES ON NORTON AND ROWE-STS. also vacant lota. For rent One-half house on Norton street ; part of building at Nos. 39, 49, 51 North Water Btreet with or without power. Moulson 8 Launary amp is equal w m ucoii imnorted Castile soap for most purposes. p S. MOULSON, 41 North Water-st. 1831--1889. HENRY S. HEBARD Mantels, Grates and Open Fireplaces. Tile of Every Description. Andirons, Fenders and Fire Sets. Mantel Trimmings. Monuments and Headstones. Cemetery WorL 214 So. St. Paul St. SEALED PROPOSALS FOB THE Building of a New School House, AT LYONS, H. Y. ESTIMATED COST $50,000. THE HOARD OF EDUCATION FOR THfc village of Lyons, New York, will receive until July 1, 18i9, sealed proposals for building a new school house In the villHpre of Lyons according to the plan and speciliuations of Joseph Hiaby, architoet, and for heating' and ventilation thereof according to the plans and specifications of Smead & Northcott, engineers, all of which plans and specifications may be seen at the office of Joseph Hiaby, in Palmyra, N. 1"., and at the oSice of William Kreutzer. in Lyons, N. Y., on and after June 15th, inst. The proposals may be for the entire work, or for, (1.) Wooden Material and Carpenter's Work: (2.) Stone, Brick and Masonry: (3.) Heatins- and Ventilation. Each person bidding- shall distinctly state the amount he will allow the district and credit on his bid (in case It shall be accepted) lor tne mater ial, furnished by the district, now constituting the old building, said old building to be taken down by said bidder at his own cost ana expense with the privilege to use such of the old material In the old building as may be suitable and approved in the construction of the inside walls of the new building. The Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids or proposals and to require satisfactory security for the performance ot any work. All proposals mav ne aaaressea to me r-resi-dentof the Board of Education at Lyons, N. Y. Dated June 8. lbt9. By order Board of Education. WILLIAM KKEUTZER, President. The Thoroughbred French Coach Stallion, " EXCELSIOR," Imnorted bv John W. Aiken. Scipio. N. Y in lSbf. may be seen at any time in tfie stables of J. K. Hill St Son, where he will make the season. Color, bright, mahogany bay, weight I,i0 lbs. Stands 1!4 bands. Age, 5 years. Stylish in every particular. Perfect road act on. Admiraole tern per. Clean iimos. j qu oesi ieeu i-uneci, gen eral purpose horse. Tekms. Twenty-nve dollars to insure. nr service before July 1st, bills due May 1st, ltSfO service aft r July 1st, due Sept, 1st, 190. Address the owners, J. K. H 1 LL & SON, Fairport, N. Y. JAS. McCrea, Agent. III THE PUREST AND BEST Js made only of strictly pure grape cream )t tartar, strictly pure bicarbonate of eoda, and a small portion of flour aa a preservative, nothing else whatever, and is warranted entirely fi-ee from alum, ammonia, phosphates, lime, and all the adulterants frequently found in baking powders. ine character of materials used, their purity, and the nicety of their combination, render Cleveland's superior baking powder the most healthful and moBt economical in use, and it always afTai-ds wholesome, nutritious, and delicious food. It is recommended for purity, healthful-rjess and efficiency by Government and State chemists, chemists of Boards of Health, and professors in institutions of learning throughout the country. Sold only in cans, full weight. Clbvelasd BuoTHEES, Albajty, N. 7. FOR SALE, A QUANTITY OF Cherry, Oak and Mahogany Also the Wood-Workinir Machinery and Work Benches belonifinir to the estate of the late Charles J. Havden. Apply to w. u. ualsweix. at the oince, Siu state street. J. P. YARN CM, 135 Administrator, -.A-T- MURRAY'S HEW YORK STORE TO0 CAN GET A Genuine Copper-bottom Boiler for One Dollar, And everything else in proportion. Murray carries a full line of Tinware. Glassware and Crock ery, also Hosiery, Notions uud Toys. You will find a savin? of at least 20 per cent, at Murray New York Store, TO WEST MAIN STREET. Rudolph Schmidt & Co. (Successors to Schmidt tt Kalbfleiscii) Optica!, Mathematical, Electrical Instruments 61 ast Alain, opp. Front St Local News For Other Local Eews Ses Fifth Page. SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER." ne of the Snares Set For the Unsophisticated Young Man, Said a citizen to a reporter, the other day as they were walking along the street: 4 4 Did you ever notice the waiter girls in the eating houses and restaurants throughout the city ? They are a pretty good looking lot. They are chosen on the Darwinian principle of natural selection. The greater part of the patronage of the large boarding houses and lunch rooms is from the young business men and clerks down town who find it more convenient to take their meals near their places of business. Of course they go to the eating houses where there are the best looking waiters, provided they can get just as well waited upon there. As a consequence the proprietors of these places are trying an tne to get pretty waiters, ui " " principle of natural selection comes in. 1 . - . 1 II.. f ,kn .trnmrraorflit.. .1 nt, notice tne wiit; ui mo " ss some day. How dapperlv she skips around the tables, what bewitching glances choWiws. first on Jones, me snoe ciei -w . 1 1 t 1 then on Smith, the dry goods man, ana sue finally sails out with two or three winks and six or seven smiles scattered in wild profu- 11 fthout the room. 4 Boast beef, roast iTnh corn beef, meat pie, ' how enchant inely she lisps tnose auicet worus, wim ' . . . i , i : v what a charming intonation she says ,!,' How she clears away the aisnes. , xx young and handsome .i 1 T m you are you are all right, dud lacues ami oiu don't get anything to eat. ' ' or ugly men 1 4 By the way, ' ' saia the gentle-i man, " tnere goes one of th trirls we are talking about now. o Knnt mAiir ' And a damsel, attired in velvet and satis and a gorgeous hat, came floating down th street, escorted by one of the boarders to whom she daily ministerea ana wno now has a brief monopoly of those smiles. 4 You know Goldsmith says, 4 Pretty barmaids have done execution :' so have pretty waitet girls, and the young man who dines at the averaee boarding house, is in great danger of uiiefiumbius to their wiles. ' ' And with a last lingering look at the fairy vision the reporter went up the stairs and the citizen went down the street. MORTUARY MATTERS. Eliza Starbuck died on Monday at her residence on Lamberton Park. The funeral of the late James Craw ford will take place at 9 o'clock this morning, at the iainearai. The funeral of Mrs. Michael Brown will take place at 8 :30 o'clock this morning a; the house and at 9 o' clock at the Immaculate Conception Church. The funeral of G. Edwin Richards, son of Charles Richards, will be held at the family residence, No. 189 Frank street, at 2 o'clock this afternoon. The funeral of William Henry Welsh occurred at the Cathedral yesterday morn ing. Requiem mass was conducted by Rev, Father DeRecge. A large number were present at the services. Peter Bundsehuh died yesterday morning at his residence, No. 18 Lincoln street. The funeral will occur on Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the house, and at 2:30 o'clock' at Concordia Church. Ida Mary Lane, aged 1 year and 9 months, infant daughter of Lewis and Ellen Lane, died yesterday morning at the family retiidence, No. 31 White street. The funeral will take place at the house at 2 o'clock to-day. Leonard, son of the late Charles Goety aeed 33 years, died at the residence of his mother, No. 205 Chatham street. yesterday morning at 4 o'clock. The funeral will be held Thursday morning at 8 o'clock, at the house, and at ts -.30 o'clock at St. Joseph's Church. Dennis Killacky, a former resident of Rochester, died at Chicago, Monday night 1 be remains will be brought to this city to-day lor interment. Notice of the funer al will be given hereafter. The deceased leaves two brothers, two sisters and two cousins who are residents of this city. Mr. Baldwin Returned. W. A. Baldwin, vice-president of the Buffalo, Rochester & Pittsburg, has re turned from his visit to Pennsylvania, whither he went to assist his friends who had lost by the floou. Mr. Baldwin ran his car as near as ho could to Williamsport and had a ride of thirty-two miles in a wagon to reach the city. The highways had been so cut up by the ram that threa miles of the way up a mouu tain was made in the bed of a stream, During the flood the water rose thirty-three feet in Williamsport and scarcely a resident in the lower part of the city escaped serious loss. One of his friends, a lumberman, lost 200, 000 worth of property. Mr. Baldwin states that the losses at Lock Haven are even more severely felt than at Williauisport, as the losers are men of less capital. University Notes. It i3 understood that Rev. James Ross Lynch of the class of ' 85 of the University, also a graduate of the Theological Sem inary, . and now pastor of the Bronson Avenue Baptist Church, is the member of the class of '85 whom the Board of Trustees of the Rochester University have in view to perform the work of Professor Robinson during the latter' s absence the coming year. The examinations at the University begin to-day and close Monday noon after which time until the beginning of the commencement exercises the students will heve a rest. Is He Forepaugh's Agent? The Syracuse Herald states that a man named Frank Call, who represented himself as contracting agent of Forepaugh's show, registered at the Hotel Candee on Sunday last. On Monday he made several contracts preparatory to the coming of Forepaugh's show. Mr. Candee stated to the men with whom the contracts were made that Mr. Call was not Forepaugh's agent and that Forepaugh's circus would not visit Syracuse this season. Mr. Call was registered at the Whitcomb House last evening, but as he left at once for Buffalo, an opportunity was not given to ascertain the truth of the report. Going to Europe. The 6teamer Bothnia sails from New York on Wednesday, June 19th, with 300 delegates to the world's Sunday-school convention, which will be held at London July 2nd-oth. The delegates will be given a reception at the Metropolitan Hotel, New York, on the Tuesday previous to embarking. They will also be tendered a reception by the lord mayor of London during their stay. The delegates have reserved the Bothnia for their own exclusive use and have planned to divide up into small parties and make various flying trips about England and upon the Continent. Stole a Watch and Chain. William Gallagher was locked up last night by Officer McAllister on the charge of stealing a watch and chain from Theodore titandroth on Jay street. OVER HIS HONOR'S HEAD The Common Council Disregards Three Vetoes by the Mayor. ADAMS STREET IMPROVEMENT Must be Paid for, the Aldermen Say- For and Against the Eighth Ward Sewer A Long Session But - a Light Harvest. Last evening's meeting of the Common Council was as tedious as it was long, and it was the longest session that has been held in more than a year, lasting from 7 :30 to 10 :3a o'clock. All the members of the body were pres ent when the chairman called order, but business was delayed for a time while the aldermen took the opportunity to congratulate City Clerk Sheridan upon his election as grand commander of the A. O. U. W. This honor did not seem to effect the clerk in the least, for he rattled off the ordinances and remonstrances with his usual celerity. A large part of the time was taken up in listening to the pleas of 4 4 ailegators ' ' against the Eighth ward trunk sewer project, the Selye Terrace improvement, and the resolution vetoed by the Mayor, authorizing the payment of the final estimate on the Adam street improvement. Aldermen Philip Wurtz, of Buffalo, and Frederick Crozier, of Syracuse, were present, and were invited to seats within the charmed circle. Alderman Williams presented the report of the law committee. The report recommended that the claim of the estate of Cora J. Trimmer for $ 1 , 000 for damage sustained by overflow of Hemlock water be disallowed. The report was adopted. The re port of the improvement committee, recommending some minor improvements, was adopted with one or two amendments. Al derman Judson as a member of the com mittee, protested against the improvement of streets where property holders do not petition for the same. Chairman Kelly of the special water in vestigating committee, reported progress and asked for further time which was granted. When the communication from Mayor Parsons, which has already been published, relative to the protest of Adams street tax payers against paying for the Vulcanite pavement, and the accompanying veto were read, by Clerk Sheridan, several of the taxpayers who appeared before the Mayor repeated their protests. Mr. Ald-ridre, of the Executive Board, wj called upon for a statement as to the cotxlition of the improvement on that street. He stated that in many respects the allega tions were true, but that the improvement was a good one, and the Executive Board was we 11 pleased with it and had passed a final estixiate. Alderman Kelly spoke at length oi tae question, and said that a great deal of tie opposition to the payment for the impnvement came from people who are agailst any improvement on that Btreet. The -esolution was finally passed over the headot His Honor. Tie resolution relating to the lamp de part nent adopted by the council at the pre- viuui meeting, providing lor additional lighti, and returned by the Mayor disap provid. was next taken up. The resolution was adopted, notwithstanding the veto, Alderman Kohlmetz being the only city fthr who voted in support of the Mayor. The ordinance providing for the improve ment of College avenue, also vetoed by the ajKr on the ground that the ordinance was illegally passed, was next considered. The vfcto of the Mayor in this, as in the two farmer ordinances, did not count, as all the aldermen, with the exception of three, voted to pass the ordinance regardless of the veto. The monthly report of City Treasurer Davis was ordered received, filed and pub lished. A communication was received from the Executive Board reconsidering the adoption of an ordinance for the pavement improve ment of Gregory street from South Avenue to Mt. Hope Avenue. A communication from the same body recommended that Townsend, Palmer and Moulson streets, Van Stallen Park and Wilson Avenue, be ac cepted as highways. Both communications were ordered received, filed and published. The following first ordinances were adopted : Baden and Seward streets and Menu Park improvement, estimated ex pense $20, 000 : Bolivar street sprinkling, estimated expense $72 : Hudson Park sprinkling ; Bronson avenue improvement, estimated expense SI, COO : Cmversity ave nue pipe sewer, estimated expense $1, 135 ; Mathews street improvement, estimated ex peuso $5, 100. final ordinances were disposed of as fol lows : Alexander street improvement, adopted ; Meigs street improvement, adopt ed : Plymouth avenue sprinkling, section -J adopted ; Jones street sprinkling, adopted ; Yfc-k Park cement walk, hiial action post poned two weeks : Rundol Park, walks, adopted; Stewart street grad inr and walk, adopted; College avenue cement walk, adopted; tlbuwood Park pipe sewer, postponed; Garson avenue pipe sewer, adopted ; Arlington street pipe sewer, adopted ; Selye Terrace, improvement, adopted ; Goodman street macadam improvement, amended, and postponed ; Oregon street ni'icadatn improvement, postponed two weeks ; Lamberton street improvement, adopted ; opening alley from York street to Hetzol Park. postponed two w felts : opening street from Edinburg street to river, adopted ; Genesee street outlet sewer, adopted ; Goodman street plank walk, postponed two weeks : Ravine avenue plank walk, lndetl nitely postponed ; Vincent Place sprinkling, indefinitely postponed : Thrush, and Locust streets pipe sewer, adopted ; Mortimer street Medina improvement, indefinitely postponed ; oneninsr street from Flint street to Violetta street, indefinitely postudned. ' The tax levy as provided for by resolution of Alderman Kelly representing the finance committee at the previous meeting was adopted. A remonstrance was presented against chansrinir the name of North avenue north of the Central -Hudson tracks, to Newport avenue, signed by a large number of tax payers on that street ; the change being in accordance with the recommendation of a special committee of the Common Council Upon motion of Alderman tsaroer tne mat ter was indefinitely postponea. Upon motion of Alderman Kelly, directors of the Genesee Valley Rauway Company were elected as follows: D. W. Powers, Gilman H. Perkins, . H. C. Brewster, Frank S. Upton, John H. Foley, Charles H. Bab-cock, B. D. McAlpine. These gentlemen were all re-elected. John S. McHugh was elected inspector of election in the Fourteenth ward, and Frank Jennings was elected inspector for the First district of the Seventh ward. Alderman Lempert, of the Sixth ward, sent up a communication from John C. Ryan relative to the progress which the latter gentleman has made in the preparation of the maps and surveys of the city. Mr. Ryan stated that he had been delayed in the work by the great amount of building which has been in progress in the central portion of the city. Ho therefore asked for an extension of time for the fulfillment of the contract. The communication was referred to the ways and means committee. A resolution, ollared by Alderman Selye, was adopted, providing for the appointment by the chairman of a committee to consist of one member of the common council and two residents of Lake avenue, to confer with the Rochester City & Brighton Railway Com pany relative to the removal of the railway tracks on Lake avenue one foot nearer to the curb. Alderman Sullivan who had been called to the chair by President Tracy, appointed as Buch committee Alderman Selye, Brackett H. Clark and E. F. Woodbury. In the same line of improvement Alderman Selye offered a resolution which was adopted, providing for the removal of lamp posts now standing idle on Lake avenue. Upon recommedation ot the city property committee, the Mayor on the part of the city was directed to enter into contract with J. E. Watters, for the furnishing or 250 tons of coal, to be delivered in the basement of the City Hall at $3. 6d per ton. A communication was received from the American District Steam Heating Company, which was granted permission a year ago to lay its pipes in the city with the stipulation that work should be begun previous to July 1. 18S9, asking that the limit of time be extended to July, 1890. The extension was granted, on motion of Alderman Thayer. A resolution was offered that whereas, the guards provided by the Central -Hudson and Buffalo, Rochester & Pittsburg Railway Companies at Culver, Brown, Maple, Silver and Saxton streets, in accordance with a former resolution of the Council, has proved to be insufficient, the companies named be required to keep a flagman at each of the streets named, at all hours of the day and night. This resolution was adopted, and the meeting adjourned. ONCE A MONTH. What the Temperance Ladies Did at Yes terday's Meeting. The monthly business meeting of the Cen tral Woman's Christian Temperance Union held yesterday afternoon was well attended. The president, Mrs. D. G. Weaver, presided, and the other officers were present. En couraging reports were given by representa tives of the unions of the Seventh, Eighth, Ninth, Thirteenth and Sixteenth wards. Mrs. Servis reported arrangements made for a meeting at No. 6 Scrantom street this afternoon at 3 o'clock for the purpose of reorganizing the union of the Fifth ward. Considerable time was occupied in discuss ing the subject of the increase of drunkenness among women and of the establishment of a reformatory for the more de praved of this class.. The committee appointed for this work was authorized to secure apartments in the central part of the city as soon as possible. A celebration on the Fourth of July was proposed and a special meeting to make arrangements for the same was appointed to be held iuesday afternoon next. A meeting was also appointed for Friday afternoon next at 3 o'clock. This is the day when the people of Pennsylvania will decide for themselves the question of consti tutional prohibition, and all persons who are in sympathy with this effort are particularly invited to be present on Friday after noon. The treasurer's report gave receipts for the past month $27. 75 ; expenditures $114.47. RAILWAY MATTERS. General Superintendent George W. Bartlett of the B. R. & P. , was in this city yesterday. Commencing Monday, June 10th, the steamers of the Niagara Navigation com pany began to make trips twice daily between Lewiston and Toronto. The trestle work, masonry, and bridges of the Lincoln Park & Charlotte road are now completed and the grading is nine tenths done. The steel will be laid the coming week. At the annual election of the Rochester Electric Railway Company held yesterday, the following directors were chosen ; Asa T. Soule, WilBon Soule, C. C. Woodworth, C. S. Baker, AV. C. Barry, W. D. Ell-wanger, J. B. Perkins, S. Stace, E. A. Fisher, W. H. Yerkes, B. P. Smith, JS. X. Curtis, J. M. Whitney. General Superintendent J. M. Toucey, General Passenger Agent George H. Dan iels, General Roadmaster Otis and several other Central-Hudson officials came to this city yesterday morning and proceed to Charlotte. Afterward they looked over the ground. It is surmised that their visit had something to do with the proposed yard station at Ontario Beach. Nearly all of the passenger and excur sion boats at the Thousand Islands are now in commission, running as usual from Cape Vincent and Clayton to Alexandria Bay The steamer Ontario is making two trips a week, Tuesdays and Fridays, from Oswego, On July 1st she will begin her daily trips the same as last season. Although the season at the Islands will be a Bhort, from present appearances, it will be a lively one. - PURELY PERSONAL. Fred C. Holbrook is on an Eastern trip, visiting relatives in Connecticut. Miss Aggie Weis, of West Maple street, is visiting friends in North Adams, Mass. Miss Cora Wallace, of Geneseo, is guest for a few days of Miss Beth Doty, of Gibbs street. Mrs. D. Van Velson wiU sail Thursday morning for Europe on the steamer P. Cal- and, where she will visit relatives. She will be absent about two months. Frank W. Martineau passed through this city yesterday afternoon on his way to Buffalo, where he opens with his opera company a six week's engagement at the Star Theatre, commencing on the 1 7th inst Miss Rachel Booth, who has been ill during the past two months at the home of her mother in this city, is much improved in health and started for New York city last evening to attend to business matters rela tive to her profession. The Money Received. To the Editor of the Democrat and Chronicle Sir : The managers of the Rochester City Hospital acknowledge, with thanks, the re ceipt of $171. o3 from Charles Gorton treasurer, being CO per cent, of the nett profits of the opera, 4 4 Ye Gods and Goddesses, ' ' given at the Lyceum, Friday and Saturday evenings, May 24 and 25, 1889. Also from annual subscription, Mrs. Howard Osgood, $5 ; James Brackett, $5 ; SiU Stove Company, $10. Mrs. W. H. Perkins, Treasuier. Rochester, June 11, 1SS9. Colored Summer Dress Goods. Marking down summer dress goods and offering double fold dress goods at lSJc, 19c, utner summer dress goods at Bc were 12Jc last week. Flan 10 an & Co. Fans I Choice fans for commencement; also fuU line of fans from 2c upwards, at Oaks & Calhoun's. Dress Goods Department. We have never had so large an assortment of tine and medium class dress goods as now, nor so reasonable. We purchased last week at the sales dress goods of the finest types, that enables us to sell them below anything ever seen here before. Go and see them. J. Fahy & Co. ' ROCHESTER BENEFICENCE List of Yesterday's Contributors to the Red Cross Fund. EIGHT THOUSAND DOLLARS Now in the Hands of Treasurer John H. Rochester The Work of Collecting Still Progressing A Very Satisfactory Showing. Yesterday's total subscriptions through the Red Cross were $759. 96. The total of the subscriptions received by Treasurer Rochester up to date is $S, 214. 49. Following are the subscriptions collected by the Red Cross Society in the Fifteenth ward: Williamson Law Book Company, $10 ; Isaac Gibbard, $5 ; D. W. Wright, $5 ; Mr. and Mrs. John A. Stewart, $5 ; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Stull, $5 ; Henry Lester, $5 ; Rev. Father Laurenzi3, $5 ; J. H. Daly, $5 ; Joseph Hubachek, $4 ; Henry Robbins, $2 ; Miss C. A, Campbell, $2 ; Mrs. F. Kitts, $2 ; E. P. Wright, $3 ; G. W. Goler, $1; Mrs. G. W. Goler, $1 ; J. C. O'Brien, $1 ; Richard Curran, $1 ; Mrs. Mary Riley, $1 ; Mrs. J. V. Alexander, $1 ; Mrs. H. M. Farrington, $1 ; C. A. Farrington, $1 ; B. W. Farrington, $1 ; Mrs. J. A. Whitbeck, $1 ; Mrs. D. D. Campbell, $1 ; Mrs. 8. C. Lozier, $1 ; C. J. Russell, $1 ; Alfred Reynolds, $1 ; W. H. Lothridge, $1 ; Mrs. George Griffin, $1 ; Mrs. A. H. Campbell, $1 ; Joseph Ritzenthaler, $1 ; Anthony Klech, $1 ; Valentine Gerling, $2. 50 ; Mrs. H. F. Huntington, 50c ; cash, 50c. ; Mrs. Charles Cook, 50c. ; Simon Barthelmon, 60c, ; Angela Myer, 25c. Seventh ward contributions, Mrs. E. K. Warren, 30 cents ; cash, 50 cents ; Mrs. Dr. Gray, $1; cash, 10 cents; Mrs. L. H. Canfield, $1 ; Mrs. C. J. Furman, $1 ; cash, $5 ; Miss Julia B. Foote, $1 ; cash, $1 ; cash, 25 cents, cash, 50 cents; Mrs. Glover. 60 cents: a friend. $1: Mrs. W. A. Stevens, $3; Mrs. C. R. Davis, 50 cents ; Mrs. Otis H. Robinson, $2 ; Miss H. T. Noyes, $2: Mrs. E. L. Thomas, 50 cents ; cash $2 ; Mrs. Weston, $1 ; Mrs. J. G. Palmer, $1 ; cash, $1 ; Mrs. Helen J. Mixer, 25 cents ; Mr. Q. A. Draper, 50 cents ; cash, 25 cents ; Mrs. H. Howe, 44 cents ; Mrs. L. Stone, 50 cents; Mrs. J. N. Beckley, ' 50 cents ; cash, 50 cents ; cash 50 cents ; cash, 50 cents ; cash 25 cents ; Mrs. C. D. Hut chins, $1 ; Mrs. O. C. Morgan, 50 cents; C. A. Brown, 25 cents ; Mrs. G. Manuel, $1 ; cash, $1 ; Mrs. Seth Green, $1 ; W. H. Glenny & Co. , $25 ; Mrs. A. C. Hobbie, $2 ; Mrs. J. D. Whipple, $2. Other contributions not before published are : Calvary rresoy terian cnurcn, f l o.a i ; H. H. Babcock & Co, $25 ; a sympathizer 50 cents ; Rochester Brewers Association, $300 ; citizens of Caledonia, $44. 2a ; Caledonia village' School strawberry festival, 59. 28 ; Twelfth Ward Red Cross branch. $06, Jennie McKay collector ; W. B. Douglas, $10 ; Lucy A. Newcomb, $10. Part of Tenth ward collected by Mrs. D. D. Sully: D. D. Sully $1, Mrs. C. D. Newton $1, MissBrech$l, Mrs. William Aiken-head $1, a friend $1, a friend $1, Mrs. Joseph Carberry $1, Mrs. James Mardon $1, Mrs. K. C. Mahon f 1 ; Miss S. Shuart $1 ; Dr. Anna Dearing, $1 ; Mrs. Moulton, $1 ; Mrs. Alvah Pratt, $1 ; Mrs. Woodworth, $1 ; Mrs. Hale, $1 ; Miss Griffith, $1 ; Mrs. Macy, $1 ; Mrs. Hall, $1 ; Mrs. E. P. Stein-son, $1; Miss M. Cruttenden. $1 ; Mrs. F. A. Newton, $1; Mrs. John O'Hare, fl ; Mrs. Hicks, $1 ; M. M. Mcintosh, $1 ; William Woodruff, $5 ; George Brown, $5 ; Mrs. Bradtke, $5; Miss Weltha Hill, $3; A. Meng, $2 ; Yawman & Erbe, $2 ; N. Hale, $3; Mrs. Horace Higbie, $1 ; Mrs. J. H. Kiefhaber, $1 ; Miss M. Rohr, ; the Rev. M. J. Hargarther, $1 ; L. Maier, $1 ; Mrs. Bennett, $1. Mrs. H. C. Jones, 50 cents; Mrs. L. R. V. Clush, 60 cents; Miss Guernsey, 50 cents ; Grace De Voe, 50 cents ; Mrs. J. 13. Bowerman, 50 cents ; Mrs. S. G. Slocum, 50 cents ; Mrs. Hulett, 50 cents; Mrs. Fraine, 50 cents ; Peter J. Kuhn, 50 cents ; John N. Same, 50 cents ; J. W. Ambach, 50 cents ; W. L. Rowley, 50 cents ; Jacob Lehle, 50 cents ; Sylvester Hasmacus,' 50 cents ; Philip Berger, 50 cents ; W. M. Schaffer, Miss Farrand, Mrs. Dates, Mrs. Kemman, Mrs. Gladwith, P. Howard, R. Ray, Mrs. Curtis. Mrs. Sage, Mrs. Simmons. Paul Kettelbohr, Mrs. Henry Mignes, Mrs. Tristine Hartung, Mrs. Brown, 2o cents each. Teoronto lodge I. O. O. F. , has donated $25 to the Pennsylvania sufferers. There will be a special meeting of the Monroe County Medical Society in the supervisors' room at the Court House, Thursday evening at 8 o clocx, to raise funds within the society for the aid of the Johnstown sufferers. All members are expected to be present. , Yesterday afternoon James Palmer, Jr., handed in $39. 09 collected by the Four teenth Ward Red Cross. The following additional subscriptions from the Chamber of Commerce were received yesterday by Treasurer Rochester : J . Lovecraf t & Son, $25; Rochester Optical Company, $10; Buck & Sanger, $10; Langslow, Fowler & Co. , $25 ; L. S. Graves & Son, $25 ; J. Fahy & Co. , $20 ; R. Whalen & Co, $10 ; Carroll, Hutchings, Koutliard & Co. , $2o. The Rochester Quoit Club also contributed $25 yesterday. The Herald fund last night amounted to $1,489.20. At a meeting of the Knights of St. John the Baptist, held last evening at their head quarters at the French school on Pleasant street, the following resolutions were adopted : Whereas, It has come to the notice of the organization that the people of the Con emaugh Valley, Pa. , have suffered large loss by Hood ; and, vv hereas, We, as French -American citizens, sympathize with them in their af fliction ; and, Whereas, We, feeling the great import ance of immediate action in relieving dis tress in case of suffering ; be it Resolved, That the organization donate the sum of $25. Made-up Goods oucn as cnuaren's and ladies' dresses, we are selling at less rates than the making of the article. A good challie dress for $3, all ready to put on. Also gingham and calico dresses from $1 to $5. J. Fahy & Co. Imported Thueringer Beer 10c per glas3, on draught at Edward Appel's, Under Academy Theater. Rear of Arcade. Special Notice to Dealers in Fireworks. OrncE OF THE Rochester Board or Fire Underwriters, 446 Poweks Building. Rochester, N. Y., June 11. 19S9. All persons desiring permission to sell fireworks other than Chinese fire -crackers and small torpedoes, will be required to pay an additional premium of ten (10) cents on each one hundred dollars ($100) of insur ance carried on building and contents, for each thirty (30) days. By order of the Board, Selden Page, Secretary. Men's Shirt Department. Look at the fancy cambric shirts we offer at a great bargain. Two lots, 50c and 75c each; formerly $1 and $1. 25. Burke, FitzSucons, Hons & Co. IN THE LAW'S CLUTCHES. Annie Mat hern Arrested on the Charge of Shop Lifting. A woman, giving the name of Annie Mathern. was last night about 6 o'clock arrested on the charge of shop lif ting. She en-teredthe store of Rudolph Schmidt & Co. ,ou East Main street, and while thero was detect-ed in stealing a pair of gold bound spectacles. Officer Hynes and Detective Burns were notified and placed the woman under arrest. Search revealed the fact that she had taken four paii-s of spectacles, valued at $30. The officers then went to the residence of Mrs. Mary Dahl, the shop lifter's mother No. 32 Wilson street, where thoir search was rewarded by the finding of fully a wagon load of various articles, such as dress goods, factory cloth, ticking, etc. , which are supposed by the officers to be the fruits of the Mathern woman's shopping labors. The police will endeavor to have these goods identified. Annie Mathern is a woman 30 years old, fat, but neither fair nor prepossessing. Her mother, Mrs. Dahl, left $50 for her appearance in Police Court at 9 o'clock this morning, to which time she was paroled by Captain McCormick. The great mitt and glove sale is still going on. No such goods at the same price anywhere else. See for yourselves at No. 42 Stata street. Oaks & Calhouh. Wall Paper! Wall Paper! For everything in the line of interior decorations go to Colby & Ament's, where' everything in stock is of the latest design. If you wish estimates on decorating your home, they will give you accurate and close figures. They understand every branch of the decorator's art and can guarantee satisfaction. No. 5 1 Stato street. A Cool Summer Thus far this has been, but look out for the next few weeks. Hot weather will be here in abundance and ladies should be prepared accordingly. Our challies are just the thing to make cool summer dresses. VV e have splendid line of other summer dress goods. bush & hull. Reading for To-Day. This is just the time of the year when fliei begin to float into the house and take posses sion of everything there is any possibility of their injuring. Modern ingenuity comet into play at this point, however, and those who are thoughtful enough to secure good wire screens, can bid denance to the onslaughts of flies. It is a well-known fact that Snow ' s Wire Works, Nos. 76 and 78 Exchange street, manufacture a screen that can not be beaten for practical use. Be sure and examine John Snow's screen bo-fore leaving your order elsewhere. Lace Flounces and Nets. Midsummer styles in lace flounces and nets are now open, at prices that will tempt you to buy. Burke, Fttz Simons, Honk & Co. Boys' Base Ball Shoes. Moore has them at all prices. R. J. Moore, 108 West Main street. $3. 50 Mens' Hand Sewed Shoes. $3.50 We have a mens' shoe in button, lace and congress, plain or tip toe at $.'. 50 that is a good bargain. J. D. McDonald, No. 58 Bute street. Kidney Diseases Cured Free. A cure guaranteed in every case, atTSo. 44 Front street, Rochester, N. "i. Wash Dress Goods. Seersuckers, lawns, crinkles, fine ging hams and sateens on sale this week. Flamoas & Co. Best Assorted and Cheapest Fans in city 5c to $3. 60 ; black silk parasols, gold heads, 99c ; fine coaching parasols, 99c ; best $2 croquet in city only 99c; three jointed fish pole, brass mounted, ona fish line, three fish hooks, one float, ona sinker, one reel, only 25o. Finest line of fish poles in city, all lance wood, ceiluoloid buts, extra tips, $1.50 to $2.25. Boston 99c store, Power's Block. Ladies' Common Sense Slippers. A new lot just received. They are just what you want for comfort if the weather be warm. All sizes and all widths. R. J. Moore. 103 West Main street Iff the weather ever gets warm enough, we want you to look at the bargains we are offering in silk gloves at 2oc a pair. Burke, FitzSihons, honk s u. Rheumatism Cured Free. A cure guaranteed in every case, t $ 44 Front street, Rochester, N. Y. On account of the wetness of the season so far, we have purchased, at a great sacri fice, 5, 000 dress hats, sun hats, cbuui hats, boys' hats and we wid open them today, at a great reduction in prices prevailing up to this time. You can save from 2a cents to a dollar on your hats. ineyar" new and of the most stylish shapes. J, a ahy wo. Take Notice. We are direct importers and handle only the best and purest wines, brandies, g"t rums, etc. , made. Prescribed by the best physicians tot medicinal use. Edward Appkl, Under Academy Theater. Rear of Arcade. .When the Sun Shines Ladies should be prepared with one of oor new style parasols. We show a magiuiiceM line of these goods in different prices. " are sure there is no place in the city a better display can be seen. iscsn . The eminent electrician, Dr. S. L. Joh"' -. , -f U' OVU, a iimuui p, , , 4 Brain Diagnosis ' ' and treatment (a 90s practiced by Dr. Landis, of wu, days with Dr. L. as a rest from his labors; his success in locating ana c-j- brain diseases are acknowledged to w velous, as are also the results gaineu vj Landis. Summer Underwear. Wa have a magnificent line of W8" underwear and for genuine bargains in goods you don't need to go oeJu"" our When out shopping be sure w -r underwear counter and examine tne and prices. Bush Flannel and Oxford Shirts. A new and complete assortment o f outins shirts, better and eneajje. Burke, FitzSimoxs, Tmi greatest bargains in nlff now to be had, is at No. 4 UAK3 tt- Scrofula Cured Free. A cure guaranteed in every case, 44 Front street, Rochester, N. at

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free