Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on March 6, 1873 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 4

Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 6, 1873
Page 4
Start Free Trial

I)eiflocratand Chronicle. T Tr.i.r' Hoin-itmML ad BIP.18TI HI OV TRAIH-A, Beams. 1IU K4B. !. F-ru . . 1 A-w.-woseodat4s A ii ' f'sc. fctTe-s. . fe-JP A''fiS'&itArl'B I ! la. t.3B lf Krpm ... AS' Chi Huna.. ItJC r-. r . i s s. T r .t--s t m t. rcts.. in f;TfMi. i fisr r ipri-. . ,. t?- A.-c.-aetwn'tst' a 3 -e a. at. W At Kiv'o SS t W. Kt-"-. S " Miuna.. Si " iriru Bote. fv T. Byp'i w. $-w.ib. Ih; ... t-a ' , Kti.. At, R. r i" ... at. j antrs boas. W. V JBl if St.. .-At Ae-e.. ' ; n -4c. f ' i AOBoatasjasSTB I ci"PflWAJV 4 S.i f ft 4K- riag ba.p us ?st s-rrrsio ba. j j ...4 .- ve.a. .... j fasaujrrT boas. WWW INp" . jbbl. A rv s " Is-. Rir1 r-- Avser.r-a 1 Vp nu e ii Klt. " th. SUsc-. - li TnlM Arrive. B-TBSCT BOA fa. flU4 BO A P. prrrt Rvte-s . i"?$B. IK, A Rt 14 pse. r.iv-- . ' A whiih 4tstl-s Is " ! ss 4 ':c s'rr-.-4w" s.i.- " B t . A..vj?ni:ia a li-S " 14. t .. te a " Ar-wrS BOAT. Ft d Aeo ri 5a SU Arri. s4li a U V -lolt- Fti-"- S m. I;t. t-,Tir-s . ' Rsel. tuism . S 4 4 W. Y. Wtpii Pi.. fjl:5. IB. j A Sti-4l' B li .V ' AfsWTftO!' 5:49 ' AfwSBiu.U' B i 9 " ; K IUirM.. 4 " ma boabw . 4iffljJUJ'4 j 14 ' Vnj gxi, u 4 k-J XKTKU CBVTA4U f : ArwMAtl' a Yt . IfcXi it. up m. arm 1.0 Bnn. f. i S St. ' 4111101 ? is I? . ti ARBr-lf'll 4 i.p SA. Aces.f--?r.-.;tr 4-Jls M -ght " !" - " CBAIUJOTTa BOAZ. fist.. TO-OA!'" aTKBTIMI.1T4. i Ioomb w flout- 4 c. ffcrwutxw. Ti B - rl .V'lA l"tili!tp I5.- r l rf Werfcf Wiiu3a Paroet!. ! wrd W.rfcO-H. H. 5 .b rv 4 Room J Orrra H-ya. n akttBC Hom rr (alJ(. a M.U vre 4. TOVTS TLtt. r.T-rM fM-At for the threat English ojer may now be procured at Dewey's. Bir-lsBrd O "Gorman lectures to-nigbt on ' ' U1jt CiuItiAaiith, ' at Ceriathi&n ililL Hi only 4nT-t edition of Librettos from tb oprra wbfch are to be performed hare tiia wk. by U.e English upera troupe, are I s&ie by U. K. ilackie. We g:ave aa account a day or two aioe of a runaway that occurred with one of Knjwb'i tesms. Thty were not Georg i!&j4lU'i U Jii, but tUow of iLuiseth & IVruel. If the snhvrr from Brockport or TicjjittT who ecd?d (-1 SO ad the balance of bin subforiptioa will send his came and post-flif addresa to thi oiBce he will receive credit for tLe amouat. St. Ftter has o?cne-l the gate again, and antrther cherub has earped from his k-piag It i a boaociaK boy, and when it first nude : its apjrarit weighed ten poon la. Officer linker may well be proad of it. It waa not f.ui.d on ihe door k-j. ThotnAA JIuulson h!t oll his homestsd on the eomej- of Sinh Bi. Faal and Mortimer streeta, to Louis W. Brandt, proprietor of the VtJkshlitt newi.per fur fll,XX Girge E. Loder has aol i to II. H. Warner hi pnspe rt y n Alexander street for tS, OX). Albert Stoddard of Webster hitched his horse yeeu-rday, and when he wanted to go boiue tl.e aninisi was tifit to be seen. M ijor Clparr aad oSi-.r Biker foani the hore in an adjoining street. Home one had probably been t&Jticg a ride. Nothing was mied from the cutter. In a diptch from Fitteford rmhlished westerday nwirning the majority of Charles H. Armrtron for Collector was tat'J at fourteen. It should have ben one hundred Uid fourteen, ilr. Arxostrong is a young ajjd the vote he received on Tae3ay at-;tts his popularity. We are reeested by George Sivaje, the ewly eircted supervisor of Ria, to say that ilr. CtJlL'rter, who was suspected of osing nefarious sfrbemeiS for the purpose of defcat-ng him at the recent election, is not guilty f the offence. Colliater, it is sai'J, worked kH day at the polls in belaif of the new niperrisor. The dweZlm? bouse wnl anl oapiod jj Krs. Ijuct I erry in the to wn of Kendall iras destroyed by lire on Friday evening lat While the family were absent at a neighbor's. Kindling wood had beea left in lh4 st ve. aai lx lijors left ojn. The w.od caught firs, sd to4aiHing oat opon the flaor set fire to the !. The dwelling and everything in it ! te otitisuixit-i iosuranoe Thernu.n4er at 7 a. m. , yesterday, 2" ove; 12 m., 17"aVjove; 2 p.m., ". above; S3 p. m. , 19 ab.3 ve ; 9 p. m. , 12 avov ; 1 1 ra. , ( above. Bigh barometer; in --eased teitperature. Fresh and gentle wes terly winds, with clear nd more pleasant weather, (boldest daring Tuesday niUt one- uarter decree below ro. Highest bAronw- terex observed at station; corrected for perature and elevav.on S ). Si'. Judging from the appearance of the bu-ds paraded in the columns of the Union jte"tenlay, we are inoiined to believe, from sill aeeo-tnts. that the cuts wars of two f ;hi (f Altif t rK't oatuid by 1 iany Jdahoney, and Which were fought in a msia at the A -4t rvdge not long smce. It is not strange tha: lie i ift o should take such delight in fowl ei- liitiutis. Ba4 Acridrat tae Avepae. A 11 aocklent ocucred yeterday aft !r- doB on East avenue, in wtiieh a valuable Horse was killed and another badly iajured. iieander H. Whitford was driving with hia Wife, whea the buma whi h ha drove, a fin. ua'i animal value i at f KW, esma inUj cU- Ikuo with a horae belonyiag to "i. P. Ellinon. Tfue thiil of K.l.s-.a's cutler penetrated th baarf of Whitford' irorse, inflicting terri-bte wound. The aiitw&l was unhitched ant Led as far as Lancaster street, where be fU down and died. The horse of Mr. Ellison re-c.ved several severe cuts on his hind lojr. but w not seriouaSy iiijured. Tue shock was so severe that lira. Wiutfttrd was pitched bead foretuct into the street, i She was picked up by a man who was driving by. We La.e t kixisod the exteut of hnr injuries. Falsi BtatirBaa Aedseat. We are indebted to W. H. tStiegelmaier, v4egT h opeTBior at Geneva, f r the particulars of a fatal ra-Load aoci Jaut which oc-ourred a that place yesterday ateraxaj. Aboat hif -s-t 4 o'clirck George Pattar-, a bi aktuiaj on a through freight train going east, fcH from a car at Geneva station aid was itamly killed. Hi heal was al-tcoat severed from hi body. jOue arm was eotireJy cut away. The remains were taken ia charge by an un 'ertak -r. It is supposed that be slipped wben running on the top of the ears aoU felL A Uti leas haste aud a little care suiht possibly have averted the catastrof liA. Kinkrsu AssBalt la Oastas. a ti,A W-4432 rm Tuesdav at Ossian. Liv- kistsa ct ttntv. Hon. Isaac H. Hampton, the Heput bean candidate for supervuor, became engaged la an sitercauoa .to a man Darned Khay, in which Mr. Hamptoa called siay a har, whereupoo Stay knocked Hampton itawn and kic ked him in the fe B4d body withbeavy butts itflicting such severe in jiirtesUiat it was thought Mr. H. was mur-drrd oa the spot. Fhysksians were sum- Ei4uei trx m Ianviils and proraounce Mr. n in a critical ourdition. Mr, U. was chairman of the board of upervi3rs. ia ia coutay last year. j faSSea Keask. Rev. T. B. Hudson, pastor of the aletho-da4 Ej-DrteJ church at Lyons, was stricken witjh paralys'S while preaching oa Sunday moaning last, fie was carried home in an insensible condition. He did not again recover his cutiscioDstw, and di1 about fourteen hours after the coccrreod. w ty-4-e years of ae. He lcvat-es a wife and oa sob, who is a professor ia ens of Um Weatera college Mr. Hudson was a cJergT-man well knows in that aecuoa. His km will be greatly felt in the confereaos of which be teks a anaabef. I AssBsessesaa. Welch and Jieweomb's minstrels make their i appearance to this city on Mooday evening next. This oompany will give one I'erf-'Tmaoce at Coristhissi hall. Its leading rceitbe-rB are Welch, 5ewcomb, Wast, idtri!t r bll r, Iafiier arid WUs4a, a3 oii inrnVj f tie profei-iioi BISHOP COXE. lervar rH tke It, sttMrliBBi -. - Tfcs BbbtS) bu" ChaHesBasrB-, A. The atw-kS ie-tn-- on bititori-i epoch was cif en by Fichfp Co U.t erew in g, his theme t'm the age of Charlemagne. IntaresUng a was the firrt lectare, that of Ian niht piaxjaed - rt;Jl greater aitractiveaea to be htorical udeot and the Christian. The tiisbop distiaiDing to give mere relations of past evetita, rt views history with the f-hikpwphical aim of discovering the ideas and prmcipje-! which have become a part of Ire framework of society and whose immediate or derived influence is still felt. We give a skoUh of the lecture: He began by asking bis auditors to bring before them a picture of the Coliseum, a structure of peculiar interest in the history of the Christian religion. Its associations recalled as many sacred memories as any spot outside of the Holy Land. For it was there the martyrs of the church were torn to p eces by wild beasts. Tborwaldma's gronp brousrbt as In the -very presence of the suffejiEES there "end'i red by the early Christians. There was the husband with the constancy of Chr'siian manhood in his bearing, the wife with her look of affection tamed on turn, the child who looked to both imploringly for protection, and back of thro, the slave Lfting the door from which the tiger waa about to make his spring upon them. It was these Eiartjrs who had betjuatbed vu our holy rifUgkm. The bishop said it always seems i rtra&ge fo him that so ma sympathy had been poured out upon the dyin agonies of a rtif tottai gladiaur as was shown in Lord Eyron "s verse. The nervous vigor of the con-ciudiEg lices he errtre, r i nGavenJ? Ar.te- ojt& sad gkat yuur 4re. was rather applicable to the death agonies of the martyrs who had in the same area a borne testimony to tbe faith with their blood. When Conrtantine, in fortifying the Helles-poct, sacrificed the safety of the West to the security of the East, he abandoned Rome to its fate and tbe time of her p uniah men t came. She was herself the victim in the amphitheater, at whom sprang tbe Hun, the Goth, the Vandal and the Frank as tigers whose glaring eyes bad long watched their prey, and their ire was glutted at last. The bishop tbca took in at a glance the successful incursions of the barbarians, who settled down like a cloud of locusts on the fairest portions of Italy, after devastating every province of the empire. Tbe peninsula was theirs from its knee to the very toes. The Vandals held the northern part of Africa, the Visigoths were masters of pain, the Franks of the upper portion of I ranee, and beyond them were the Six jna and the Alemanni. The west was then overrun, and as the Turk was preparing for his spring in the east, that part of the empire was also to bave visited upon it the abomination of desolation. Other tribes of in va lers came on and the column of Fhoca marks the period of Mohammedan inroads or of Use Saracenic invasion of the last, when Palestine was laid . desolate and tbe torrent flooded the greater part of Northern Africa, inundating in its course the churches whose purity and faith shone ia such examples as Justinian, Cyprian aud Tertullian. Tbe tide of invasion reached Europe but was thrown back by Charles ! artel, who saved Europe to Christianity. In his family the first line of Frankiah kings came to an end. His son Pepin tried to become something more than a king. His acceptance of the invitation of the bishop of Route to come to the assistance of that prelate aaini-t the Lombards was a most important event. For all this while the exarchate of Ravenna bad authority over the bishop of Rome as the representative of the emperor at Constantinople. Such authority galled tbe Ri m&B bishop not a little. The combination succeeded and the ex-archateship of Riveuna was given by Pepin to the bishop of Rome, who then for th first time became a temporal prince. He has remained such to this day. Now, continued the bishop, comes in view Charles the Great or Charlemagne, bora at J A ix afterwards Aix-la-Chappeile ia 1740. He gave promise of future greatness aim wr from his birth. The genius which he inherited from bis grandfather, Martei. and from his fattier, Pepin, was supplemented by greater gilts than either of his ancestors ha dpos-ses&ed. His first introduction to the Roman pontifl was not under the most pleasant circumstances. He had resolved to marry tbe daughter of the King of the Lom bards which the priaurte took so ill tht he threatened ex communication at the Sim; time that he characterised the prinas and her father in terms unfit to be repeated to ears polite. Charlemagne married her never-tLeJ-, but for some reason sent her back to her father in a year after, and instantly Hur ried again without waiting for a divorce. The way he took ths law into his own hands in the instances was a good index of his bold and dnnant character. At the age of forty he had made himself master of the greater portion of Germany beyond the Rhine and began to think it was time to edu cate himself. He sent for the archbishop of York and learned his letters and to write his own name. There waa a sublime as well a ludicrotis side to all ti.U. It was sublime to see a man at forty, and in his great sta tion, sitting at the f-et of Gamaliel. Tne fact was also full of suggestion to such per- s lis as bad unhappily advanced far in life without ever acquiring such elementary knowledge as he had lacked. His instructor alt-:, iiistiiled sme good theological idaas, thouga Charlemagne was a slow pupd in morals. After subjugating the Saxons he bad massacred 4. . O of them in the most barbarous fashion. While Boniface was penetrating the fens and morasses vt Germany to win the people to Christianity, be took tbe other coarse, and in the M h n-medan style male Christians at the paint of the sword. At oae time in his career, he tried to win the hand of Irene, queen of the eastern empire, and had he suecesdad the west and east might again have besoms one. But the lady rejected his advances, and inciting the Huns to make war upon biui, tbe matter eaded in a conflict. Charlemagne was not so great a builder as Constantine, yet be aiomed his birth-place with many splendid edifices, among tbe most curious of which was the round ehureh in imitation of thehly sepulcber, whitn su!l remain intact. At the same time he did give a grand push to the mind of Europe, gathering learned lues about hint and beginning miny institutions of leanurig which have since becime so famous. He was a massive man, bodily and meutaJly. Our measure of a fout exceeds tbe fool of an ordinary man so much because ft was taken from Chartemigue. But bis whol frame was in keeping with it. The Bacribtaa of the church in which he was buried show an eaorraous bone as his arm, but physicians have pronounced it the sum biitje. His stature w as gigantic as his mind, uob as hav be-n the czars of Rifessia. Oae of bis institution the must to be deplored was Us Vthme tribunal, which suang from his brain. By its orders men were secretly brought before it and tortured by the most cru. 1 and horrible methods which the ingenuity of that age could devise. As to his eounw in rl:jrfc!l matters, he undertook to give himself absolute supreooicy ever tba church. He called the council of Frankfort- a turning point in eeckasiaticAl aSairs. Bishop Coxe turned aside at this oitit to detcant in glowing language oa the ars council caCad by the flrrt CanstUa em- erir (Vnstacitne. What a sublima thing it was, said be, whea a Raiaaa ernjr as-embd! the blsaops of a church fur which his iredeotssors had n dons nothing save ersevutioo. There had gathered at ",ce SH bishop all of tnent martyrs and conf ssors who were marked or maimsd, deprived of an eye or a limb or scared with Boasds by reasoa of thsar fidKiity to the truth. All had suffered Ia IiO liaa's iei.n and could take to tikeaualvet tbe words ' 1 t ao man trouble me ; fur I bear in my body the marks of the Lord Jesoa. ' What a sight it must Lave beaa to s5 a v'svsar, ao Augtistu ia hm imperial robes, 2-nding his presence to such a gathering. When hey firt saw him at laer bead there was loud arp;. and, to CoejM'n's .-redit, be blnabed in xhi prssetKw of that exalted assembly. Such was the first council, and in imitation of the emperor who had ttintmoned it, Charlemagne cafled that of Frankfort, and its purpose was as fofiows: There had been two councils of the Eastern church about the worship of rtcviona, or picture. The first had declared against thorn and the second in their favor. Jioae of tbee eocnefls were strictly uwutiien -itJ, sd:l tt-b caCcsI -. Tba O-Kisioa i of tbe last cetera council had been approved by the bishop of Rome. The council now called was important as 'bowing where the Western church stood. Tbe bishop of Rom was not consulted in regard to its assembling. His approval of the or nciusiotis reached "by tbe eastern council was treated as a nullity. The emperor eaUed tbe gathering together and virtually controlled it. He was at the bead of tbe church as is shown, also, by the change which be took it upon himself to make in the creed. The Eastern efcorch would never say ' ' The spirit of tbe Father and of the Son, because tbe latter phrase was not in the Sksene creed. That creed could not be altered and they were right as far as the principle was concerned. B'lt Charlemagne aided the words and the Episcopal chorea still retains them. The emperor's supremacy in religions matters was further shown in his calling before his bar Leo HL Charlemagne was his judge, and Leo, in the language of the time, "rendered him adoration" as his master. This proved better than any controversial treatise could the absence of papal supremacy in that age. In the year b, Charlemagne, while attending divine service at St. Peter's, was crowned by Leo III. , and sainted as Cieaar and Augustus and master of the western world. Of coarse this was not done by tbe bishop of Home of his own proper motion. It was contrived beforehand, or in other words, Leo was doing what tbe emperor had bid him, As the clergy are gammoned to gtre solemnity to religious or state occasions so In this instance it was natural to ask the services of the august bishop of that great see. But thereby hangs a long history, said the bishop, aad after wards went on to indicate some oatlnies) of that history. Continuing first his sketch of Charlemagne, the lecturer touched upon some of the features of tbe feudal system which the emperor followed oat into the most extraordinary detail. In that system an archbishop ranked as a duke, a bishop as baron, and carrying out the idea, those institutions were established wnich still to a greater or less degree show their effects in every part of Europe. Henry VIII was a bad man and would Love burned him (Bishop Coxej for not believing in transubstantiation bad he lived at that time, and held the faith which be did, but Henry VII I. , bad as that monarch was, grew white when named in the same breath with Charlemagne. The emperor had usurped the government of half of Franca, defrauded his relatives of their dominions, been guilty cf bigamy, massacre and murder, and yet, in the words of a French writer, "of such a man they have made a saint. ' The status of the papacy was at that period vague and undefined. Claude, bishop of Turin, preached in northern Italy religion in nearly all its purity, as we now preach it, and yet he lived and died in full communion with the church of Rome. The Waldense3 and the Albigenses, those V t.o beid the (roth so firm of o!d VI ht-u all uur ranters worshipped stock and stoBes were, the j bishop believed, the fcpiiitu&l descendants of Claude of Turin and this showed that purity of doctrine vu then still in existence. It is, continued the lecturer, the Email column of Phocas which marks the time when the Koran was forged and when from Phocas was accepted the universal bishopric of the church. There were tve successive phases in the primacy, as is allowed even by Bossuet. The Roman 9e was at first merely apostolic in the sense that the sees of Antioch and Jerusalem were apostolic; that is, these churches were planted by one or more of the apostlee. These sees were regarded with more than ordinary reverence as centers of Christianity. As Irea-8pos ?aid, they are great light-houses by which all Christians guide their course as marking havens for them. If near Rome, Christians naturally looked towards it for guidance as all roads lead to Rome. It waa the only church in the west planted by the Apostla. St, Faul lived at Home two years and Peter is generally believed to have died there. After a time Rome was called the imperial see but its bishop bad no supremacy. As Bos-suet says, tbe primacy was acknowledged but supremacy was not thought of. The dogma of supremacy was not adopted till lately as such. After the council of Sice, the Roman see began to be known as tbe canonical patriarchate but still no such thing as a universal bishopric entered men's minds. However, whenever an able, ambitious man became bishop of Rome, he exerted himself to increase the authority of the see which thus littie by little pushed its power further till in the reign of Charlemagne the pontiiicate had won a dignity which though indefinite was beyond all the provisions of the canon. Its limits cen be inferred from the way in which Charlemagne -treated the Roman primate. Ee was still a long way from calling councils or maidng himself the standard of orthodoxy, or claiming infallible . powers, or authority e ver states and princes. But as soon as ( h&rlemagne was in his grave, all h power as emperor slipped into the hands of the btehop of Rome as patriarch. There was no one else ready to wield the powers he had held in his hands. Another turning point had come. It was then that Nicholas L had brought forth the constitutions or d jcretals as a foundation for the power he had arrogated to himself as primate. These decretals are now known to be forgeries. They are acknowledged to be such by Protestant and Catholic historians alike. Imperial power passed into despotic and this has now become the ci&im to infallibility which has led to the movement of the Old Catholics in Germany. The bishop in conclusion aeked whence had come those absolute powers of the papal see which had made slaves of kings and em perors. The lecturer answered tne question by relating how upon a certain night in the year lsil, be entered the old cathedral at Aix la C happelle. A party of peasants had gathered there and were singing tne simple melodies of the fatherland. He lingered till they bad gone and found that they had stood on the slab over the tomb of Charlemagne. Four hundred years after the death of that great xoonareb, Frederick Barbaroasa, a copy of the same model, visited bis tomb. The corpse was found not ia a sepulcher but seated oa a throne with all the emblems of his power about him. Had that ghastly figtre been able to speak, the indignant em-ueror ini&,bt have upbraided Barbarossa with the base humility be showed before the Ro man pot. tin m taxing ms crown ua am arnees from that haughty prelate, but the living emperor would have answered the dead by bringing up the fatal moment when Charle-magiie allowed himself to be crowned by the Pope. to levari. A meeting of citiietis was beld last night at tbe city hall to discus the boulevard project. James E. Hayden was called to the chair and James H. Kelly made secretary. The attendance at the meeting was very light, but several outaide of those who may be supposed to have a direct interest in this enterprise were present. Henry Sargent made known the object of the meetiiig and called upon Mr. Terry to make some more extended remarks. Sir. Terry said the purpose waa to make a continuous park from the ity line to Charlotte, and for this puryose the people of the village cum forward very liberally. In city of Q, OCW inhabitants there should be some outlet of this nature. The mortality of children )at summer wa to rt tiMt pm. rents soogfct e late shore as a protection againrt the prevailing diabases. In nearly all caves they experienced benefits from it. Alderman Janws U. Kelly has called upon and said : I have watched with a great deal of interest the proooding of the goa-Uemea engaged in this enterprise, ana glad to see that some ooe waa bold enough to take aa advanced su-p ia this movement, but like everythsftg of tbe kind, it takes a great deal of time to bring It about. It is certain that people want some place to driva. They need recreacioB after labor. I don't bshve thns is another city on the face of the globe which affords so many natural advantages for aa avenue of the character of th one i projected aa nocnesser. i a aitneaity eeesa to bo how to start the thing financially. I have st "J',Jt 00 correct idea of what the best plan woula 1 tbiok oei i-. should be forsd, tte ere5 l th ecterprtofi taking that shape I . J tk n.uch stock aa any other ctUzo of ?xu estes-. Some thick that people aSaag the' route houkt give a portion of abeir lands to wares the mating of this boulevard. But ths residents of this road ars aa different bum people elsewhere. They waat tome ct tcpensatioB I think it would be well ROCHESTER DEMOCRAT to make it aa incorporated road. People bave to pay toll if tbey travel oa the Central road ; they pay toll for riding oa any of the avenues of the city ia the way of taxes. If I was a dosen years younger I would tike to take bold of this enterprise myself. I will now say that I will give my check for $500 to tbe gentlemen who have this undertaking in band to defray expensee which may be incurred in starting the enterprise. This I will make a gift. 8. D. Walbridge waa called upon and said be would aid the enterprise in every way possible, Mr. Terry said he understood there was stone and gravel along the route which could be procured to build tbe road with. Mr. R iii glee of Charlotte thought if there were fifty men like Alderman Kelly in the city of Rochester the boulevard might be built without any difficulty. ( Mr. Bargeot spoke at some length in reference to tbe project, pointing out it advantages and benefit. Tbe meeting adjourned to meet again at Craig's hotel on the Lake road to-night. Carriages will be in waiting at the end of the street railroad to convey those wishing to attend to the hotel. COMMISSIONS. A Plata ttateaoeat mf tbe Water QaenKtoa. We have received tbe complete romming op on the water question, which we submit to the attention of our readers : There has been so much interested and intentional misrepresentation of the water question, it is well to consider just what it is and endeavor to clearly understand it The anti -commission forces have lately had a good deal of marshalling up and down with much noise and excitement, and it might be pertinent bow to know what it has all been about, and to ascertain, if possible, just how much reason there has been for so many good people to have had their eumim-ity so much disturbed. In tbe first place, is it an open question any longer as to whether Rochester ought to have water works! We do not believe there is any citizen who is not ready to say that they have become imperatively indispensable. There may be here and there some persons owning pre pert y who might object to having water works if they were to cost them anything, liut communities in their great needs always have to get along without, and in spite of. Each men. They always have resistei, and wit probably continue to resist, any public improvement or work, no matter how necessary or important, if it should involve any cost to themselves. If such men bad their way, we should have had no paved streets, no sewers, no steam fire engines, no police and no public schools. But among liberal-minded and intelligent citizens , is there one who believes we ought not to bave water works! We think not. . WHO SHALL COK5THCCT THSX? If all are agreed noon that point, the next question is who shall construct them and how shall they be constructed ? It is plain the work most be either constructed by the common council or else by commissioners outside of the common council. If they are to be constructed by the eommon council the whole twenty-eight members of it could not do it, but would find it necessary to entrust it to a committee of three or five. The alternative then is, that the work if done at all must be either done by commissiooers or by a committee of the common council. As both the words "commissioner" and "committee" are derived from the word "commit" the distinction between the two would be practically only in name. It is then reduced to the very simple question as to whether tne work should be entrusted to a committee of tbe common council or a committee not of the common council We have then only to say which would be the best fitted for the trust. In determining that question it is not necessary to cast any reflections upon the character of any mem bers of the common council, but simply advert to the system under which they are chosen. It is well known they are rarely selected because of recognised fitness for the position. The first consideration is to ascertain who will even take it, as tbe best men of tbe wards are pretty certain to decline absolutely, and the next is, of these who will take it, which one can get the most votes. And as a great many votes can be had from corner groceries and beer saloons, the choice is too often apt to fall upon the man who has the largest influence in those quarters. But even though good men are sometimes chosen, there seems no reason to believe they are any better for the charge of water works because of being' common council tnen. And if they should be delegated to the work as committee men, their term of service necessarily must be short, as each year there is a reorganisation of the common council and new men must take their places. A committee of the council, made np it may be of as good men as the city can present, can only last one year and must vacate their places just as they have become familiar with their work and yield to men without experience or knowledge of so important a subject. Every city which has constructed water works has been compelled to recognise these facts, and accordingly1 baa placed them in charge cf commissioners outside of their common councils, who are set apart specially for the work and whose existence as a whole should be continuous, in order to avail themselves of all tbe experience and knowledge which may be acquired in a work of so much magnitude and value. But here some will say, we want neither committ4.e nor commission, bet lot us hare a PRJ VATS COBPORATION, which shall furnish a supply of water. But it cannot be possible that our people are prepared to deliberately put themselves in tie power of non-resident parties for a supply of a prime necessity of life water. The great peril to which this country is to-day ttewt exposed is the overshadowing power of corporations. Common prudence should rofit by experience, and instead of yielding at iy more of our rights and privileges to private : corporations, we should beware of any att iuipt to induce to a furtherjturrender to these powers. Nor can it be possible that as a condition prtc dect to such an arrangement for kupply, the people would consent that the city should pay $?U,0tAy per annum, or seven per pent on tl,0ttO,0M), simply for the use of water solely for the extinguishment of fires when they happen to occur. This arrangement, it most be borne in mind, does not by any means. furnish citizens with water for their own ute. The city of Portland is furnished with water for fire purposes and public bss by a private corporation, w hi oh is made up of its own citizens without any charge whatever to the city. And besides, the city retains the contiole of the rates to private consumers; a provision which the non-resident party of E. C Rand &. Co. decline to permit for the protection of our citizens. Shall we pay to a for euro corporation (TO, 000 per annum, tor thirty years, for what Portland gets for nothing I The Portland corporation were well aware ths revenue Iroui private consumers would amply compensate them far their investment. C A! WB AFFORD THEM t It being admitted that we are a city as sorely in need of warfr supply, and suppose it also to be admitted tha that supply caa be Letter furnished under' t Srectivo of cocumisKion, tbe grand objection then is raised that our city is heavily burthened with debt and taxation, and cannot bear the fur-th and greater burthen of debt involved ia the construction of water works. With gravity we are told that ths whole Tahiatioo of the property of the city is only l'i,fJU(0L'), and A water works debt piled upon the mountain of debt now pressing us down will sink as into a condition, if not of absolute bankruptcy, certainly of alarming pecuniary distress. Indeed, soma have been toid their property will be st.ld to pay the enormous taxes a bit h must necessarily be imposed to maintain tha credit of the eity. Now the first fallacy, or rather unfair statement, fa that which uses the assessed valuation for taxation as the real valuation of tbe property of tbe city. How many men are there who make ths statement in that way who would be willing to sell their property at four or even five times the aaaesaied valuation put npoa itt These very men well know that the real valuation of ths taxable pretty of Rochester is at the least fcW, 0tA, . "bs condition of oof city is not qnite so for-jg, bjp its future so overbearing with clouds aa these ojmal mindrd people would fain AND CHRONICLE, THURSDAY, MARCH 6, make us beliave. Instead of being Incited to bewail our condition we have every reason to be proud of the high credit which oar city has attained. It does not seem to bave occurred to these men that if our eity baa debt, it also has a large amount of property to show for it. And so handsomely does its property exceed its indebtedness, that any enterprising citizen would be glad to assume every dollar of its indebtedness, provided be coold receive from it a conveyance aad transfer of all its property. Xo more golden soee-nlatino could be undertaken, aad from which such splendid profits coold be derived. Let us take aa account of property and indebtedness and see where we really stand. The city owns the following property, and at the valuations set down as made by ths city treasurer. Twenty rtsrl bobmb vtia rrotnuls S4T1 TO ntf tnsfH .. .. ........ il. 'i H.nm lor tnaat cfcUdrea r..i? M a f k-t t . ... U- : i EESlWbrjWM . . . Kcu:ns and are apparatos SH.iO ttutcb lot, , ... rr so Ime from emmtj. ... 7'4l Public SOSSTM 1.'. KM, IMS "??" vllr railroad stock rwited by KnetaUrnad BtM !.& Brsi nsbrteace boni of R"rtiesT snd Mrste Ijjt riir'al It is to rweiTs la ft-rhscse forMj.(iii of rtty bonds wascil will l (east st elghtr fril .9n lij.utm.-.ii,! iK.nti2f bonds of Rociifwter, n3 PennsiTacia railroad l" be given for uit amoBiit oi b-wds, wlta. say, Sfty cents .... T gnr) Cc4 cf city fcsii w bee e Zjxa Cust uf tree aileaty vbea ttoee TttJS Sl,g.3 The city owes, and will owe when cave issued aa the bonds it has put itli under obligations to issne, tbe following Amounts: Total b-r.JM dobt to inly, yrr! A4iel t be t a tied to Huebasler and lato urs railroad Agreed to be tn t' KocBesAar. aada and l'enry)vasia rsiirvad ... .. Bonds u be ieod f r i V.y iall &jtKls to be isstuxi tut free academy SI). M lM.tTSI . . ill !..,lsS Stirprsa of eity property ever Indebtedness . sitisu Besides all this, let it be borne in mind that the aid which the city is to afford to the railroads above named will result in large appreciation of all the real property of the city, as well as largely enhance the value of the taxable property of its eftizens. If to this shall be added a water debt of I J, HO, MX:, the city win have a property to show for it all, of far greater value in character than most of that above enumerated, as in time it will become a source of ample revenue and which win take care of itself without burthen to our citizens. Every one who knows anything about the debts of cities is aware that so long as their credit is maintained, and interest promptly paid, the debt may be carried from generation to generation. The burthen to the citizens is the interest. Now tbe interest on a water debt after works shall be completed will steadily decrease until tbe tax-payers wiC be relieved entirely from its payment. It is apparent that at the start tbe single item ' Of l'i5,0O0 at least will be remitted oa the tax i list for the fire department alone. Over (13. - 0CO was paid last year for sprinkling streets. With water works that item would be large- j It if not entirely reduced, as citizens would look after that matter themselves. Insurance rates would be very largely reduced. Ia fact, the total interest on the estimated cost of works $154, 0C0 is surely to be reduced, without taking into account revenue from consumers, to a sum less than we pay annually for our public schools. This is the worst possible condition which can be imagined. Yet who has ever beard any one deplore the bar-then of the cost of maintaining oar public schools? The city is practically mortgaged with a, debt of (1,800,000 for that purpose the interest on which may be assumed to be the (126,000, or more which we now pay or must pay for schools from year, to year, as unavoidably as if we were compelled to pay interest on a bonded obligation. Our item for public schools must necessarily increase with increase of population. But our item for water works must naturally be reduced with increased population. Are schools more vital to the welfare of a large city than a supply cf water! How long do we suppose we could stand as a city without either I For whatever we pay for water works we shall have our equivalent in greater comfort, health and cleanliness in security against fire. Even though as a pecuniary investment they should not pay for themselves in time, as they do in ether cities, thoe considerations have even a greater value to ua at any price than wbat we pay for sewers, police, fire department, schools, light or general street improvements. concxrsioiv. There is another point which is mads by objectors and that is he want of restriction in the original act- Btrt tbe commissioners themselves have present-ed to the legislature an art sufficiently restrictive to satisfy the most exactfejr. Every safeguard and security is provided, and when the bill shall pass, the act will be complete and satisfactory to all who mtaa to be satisfied at all. Few cities in the country present so many attractions for residence as our own. But we lack the one indispensable requi-sate, water. Until we have it few will come here to reside . or embark in business while if not supplied soon, we shall see many a valuable business enterprise removed from our city to some otter place where there is better protection against destruction by fire, greater immunity from disease, and whose citizens are more liberal minded and of more public spirit. With an abundant supply of water will come more abundant population and wealth. The property of the city will on tfafe completion of water works be increased in value far more than the whole coat of the works, and we may then look forward to a career of prosperity we bave hitherto never experienced. The Faraiers' CIbb. The Farmers' club met yesterday in regular meeting in the common council chamber. Tbe meeting was called to order by Sir. Ely. Caleb Corser asked if any preventive had been found for the moth which injure apple orchards so much. He thought that as the apple crop was becoming the most profitable of farm productions, it was time that soma remedy was found. Mr. Ely remarked that it had been proposed last year to surround the tree witn a tin to prevent the insect from climbing it. Mr. Garreteee thought that the tin was suggested as a remedy for the slag which produces the canker worm. He thought that some cotton or old rags placed in a crotch would attract them from destroying the fruit. ilr. Corser said that he believed that the codling moth was found everywhere, while the canker worm waa confined to districts. He thought the damage thus dot.e to the apple crop was greater than that which touched tbe wheat crop. Tbe hour of miscellaneous di enssion having passed, Judge Warner addressed the club upon tbe cultivation and use of cotton. He first spoke of the latitudes to whicE the growth of cotton was most adapted and fixed the limit at S4H' degrees north latitude. It was also found that where it was profitably cultivated in other lands the climate was very like that of oar southern states, He then spoke of the ancient use of cotton and remarked that the date of its discovery was not known. He mentioned the various sses which were made of it by th Egyptians, Persians, and Arabians, and quoted hm of the ancient, historians substantiating bis statements. He thought that it was not aa exotic, but was indigenous to this country. He mentioned three -varieties, the herbaceous, the shrub and the tree cotton. The sea-island cotton so called because it originated in the West Indies, required a warmer climate than the other varieties. Its fibre was more delicate and brought a coach bier price in tbe market. He then spoke of ths resetter of planting cotton and said it was very much like the way in which northern faro? fc-sant corn. After it had reached a certain groh jt was thinned out by cutting away the weak plants, leaving the more vigorous. It was planted as early ia the spring as would be safe to secure it from the frost. Tbe season ekissed by the frost killing tbe plant and opening ths bolls. As fast as tbe bolls opened it was picked and it generally required six or seven pickings to gather tbe whole crop. He then gave minute di-eriptions of the ginning, bating and pressing processes. He gave a sketch of the progress which bad bees made in ths cultivation cf the plant aad ths profit which bad accrued therefrom at diJlarent tunes. He said that ths bom ooestsinptioa amounted to tne-third ef what was laised. Be described the superior quality of Americaa cotton and Use disagreeable and inferior nature of fabrics made from foreign cot toes. Tbe amount of outtoa exported waa nearly one third of all tbe exports from ths country, fur by the agricultural report of (385,861. Sail worth of exports for ths last year, Al'S, SfT, 1W worth sraa raw cotton and about (4,500. Out) worth of manufactured cotton goods. On motion by Mr Q-jirofry, a vote of thanks was tendered to Jodge Wjrwr for ths Inter eating remarks which be bad mada and tns instrnctMQ be bad imparted npoa tbe subject of cotton. A gentleman present bad seeded a field to mustard, and wished to know how to exter minate it. Mr. Garrettse moved that Mr. Harris an swer that question at ths next meeting. Carried. Mr. Fowler moved that the subject for dis- eussioa at the next meeting be ' ' The best varieties of garden and field crops, ' ' and that Mr. Haywood be requested to address the club od that subject. Carried. Tbe club then ad jammed. ELECTION EETUEXS. Tfce Clrv. Poilce Jwtice. Java of reaee. Jill i 3 St -J 5T4 n sw is sa 3L 1M 1: 1-4 a X3 -T tea i.i ts 3 J 3 T- 14 1-4 25 1HJ Irt 1- 1st Sj9 ft i s-4 ia -JKJ Vt HI 154 VJT 4-4 3l - 37 . XT I ' 2li lus H 1 2i4 ea ia t :h) in U lit 1-3 S 2,1 EjJ 2& JIT Ml t-8 t.9 4-1 ril 4' r a ar-s 3 14 M 55 R ti 2 tti 2M fc t SCtt 37VS US) -BS3 4A3S "sd ward.. ......... 1 blid wurd F ens ward iltta ward It ... Sd dist... With ward rVmh wsrd fcHblL ward Iit Its. Ninth ward istdlst.. Zddist.. Tenth ward F--r:;b ward 1 weiflb ward "l hi! te r tit ward .. iobr!itUl WArd. TV,t! Wbi'4 irsjority 1 . iMiOMiu's mainly The Wards. fpaii. Drmocrstic. FIBST WARD. T-mmrtT W'Ulaars ftiiae jtr Dane! Wheeier Jstiie-Jixlird M Kane foivit".r PursiMi 4 liolwy A:ootjo-Aidndi-e p tnW.eJ' hn-n 213 FISetWB . SH . 5S5 . no .1! lliswecwrt soc 1 lrwy feBOOND WABl vnniama. : X5S r.i-e Jiat'ee Deuel isi aeeita- JusOe iod!ard Mi Kan tiiMiTlror-Pi i M EK A'oeraan ebedd 1115 Casaiaaa .... icfcoij tom'r-CriueiHjen. TV Ke..y CcBAie VMwa.-ds SI Cf Reilley Ui(-L-WrB J .o' Sot Lathrop .-- atuuree 224 Karr T1LB WARD. Treasurer WUSfctms........ f-uiL Jnftir rienet ... .. X Wneeier Juftke-trfddard ' Kane ftcix-rrtiior Brewster f K-wiKMter AidrHB Weeuitiil ... MeMaiien ..... tiuswoie Jbnw.n AO M..kni!l lusLctors Johnston . AM Kn Bottaai Asl Wasoimm . ... FOURTH WARD. Trwmrrer- , m WJIIBm t olK-e Justice Dwael 30Q W Heeler ....... Jut-ut-o tddard 313 Ksrie- S-iiperrisrjr Ksne. er i Hi..) n. . Alderwan Herzbprpev 35t Aliis ....... Hbixl 4.nt'r kdtetruifi.. SiS Beir Ccnaiatle- Gannoo . ll R'! len lasfroeuw raatom ..... 3fl Woifcelocks..., Him K Crowley FIFTH WAEI). nasi Dumticr. T? arerer Williams , 1'. :ie- i liHlr Deaei VA Wheeler Jtwtice 4jtilafd 5 --4 k .1 e -II Tvisor iirwer.. 179 Witbenpooa .. ;,;t Ill ftrtnAer ... C.rstaiie V sde...... H! M -er insLiectws aA e t-'l K s: f - Iiarrow 171 Bugler SECOND DISTRICT T-rnnrwr WIIHasu.. rciki-B Justice reael . t4 Welar JuetMtid1ard. .......... VA Ksqa.... Mil er- t-'f l.r- er . 24i WttaersifOOD .. A!3re SB Kt-lb 119 Briaker Co nstable V, stie 1.'- Soer lus4ettvurs li,i Ajft'-eft bcheoek H-l eiitja SIXTH WARD. Tieesuier Williams 1 - : ! e Ji.-if-f Deuel i ftnwi j u-iioe l,i n.1rl . kn.. ........ suiervisfr b'Ar.. .'Ms tlark A ;,.ei c st) Stern Wan- SJhI 0ia'r Stewart -4 Biyws ........ . OnttaMe Kr.sltardt I Ganuwr liispecti EcciiecAtjr .... Levi - Mtraeua -l.i3 Sorltel StmTB WARD. Treararer Wiillanis....... . Zff . lii . sis . 34 . 3Ct . I-1 . iiT . JS , : . . til . All . )i . . A3 . S . SJ . 2il . XiS . 2S! . 3-B . S . i7 . 2J4 . ii? . Xls rw . in . ti . A . Zi) . I.i . U3 . lsi . T9 . 1) . ta . ITt . an . 3 . 1S4 . 171 . l.-s . SSJ . ii . U! '. si . 1T1 . 1-3 Fwiiee justice ienei.. 3yi oeete? .. Jueilce tiocoard ah r-i. T u- .r Li.dr ......... lii Kso Aiuefti as aduks;.. r.t.ktsbie Jordan 2s K.wtey .... linrtaie. . iitspticAuts lisaioro iwsusf - Wamer, r 1149 Yjtiai .... EIGHTH WARD. STBST DnmucT. T-eamirer WUKsm...... Po!k Justice Deuel...... SI wneeier Justice 4ioddard 3oT Kane rjojerslsor l"srry 411 Mi I'srlaa Aicertbaa ABtuny 4.4 Wnht Si30lCiH'r Hutllster. .o Alxa1er.... Constable (uit ! MeMiIlo Icu4set4r Kiiiji Biiiiraafl Ill Kef 9t4 flluiAeU.. ... sacoxn marsicr. TTeascirr WUUams. lfi-oe J.-tlee Deoel K8 WAeeier . r4 . ft . xs . H6 . txi . . 2S1 , US . 1111 J u -1 . . e t.. iusi il .......... 113 K i -crrrvuttr lltny la i-fr'isrSaa.. ........ j! AU-trHiSjl Atii. dj.. .... w r. . ! .i. r-cb'fi I '.Oi'r-H-niater. lilt A .'- ia.'rtr... ti n-tstlt fruits sit Ke.Miit.ea .... ljvo-wr Waitliesey...- ... i'.j-q ........ iisiitlletos. ... ... li -3 K1STH WAB.O. riktrKT niSTKlCT. . lsf! . 21S Tresrnrer ln;i--e Jetic Dewel. wmiaais 1M WiiwiM ... W ... ill 3" ... m ... 7S .. IS1 .. iUl .. 13 .. rrj ... ... ts .. m ... tji .. 1S7 ... it ... 43 ... 251 .. m .. 214 .. sm ... lijj .. :il .. 2J3 .. tm .. a .. 4J1 .. 41S ..111 ..'bii ..1)S J-aiee 4,cceard ......... Fttp Avisfir Mf Miilan ..... AiuenzJUt Balrd.. .. Ccestabie Slti Kae .. WT 5-Krtie k4 4ii; Fi-Tehi-.! O' Neil. lcsie4uis tUptwrV-M-teao 151 Voran Terkers.. 3i0 Fji SXC03TD liisntH-r. Tres surer Wra-y 1'r.tic Justlee Deoel 90 Wiiee.ef Justice Oticdtud .......... 13 Kane Supervisor aitMiilan...!. hfi stone faircxuld ...... Aldertraa Baird 5S SaUi. , Cir.stAite U'iteil ......... lnsl-tcters llA,wer Robblns .. TH Roberts Banner l-J Kanuey... IKSTH WARD, i TremSBrer Powers . 1 Williams.. 1 1 i e J it-t m !. uei 2&4 Wufraier ., Justice lodiiaid .! T Kane... .-li rx.H.: l. M-lin ... 15.1' Hiis4. .......... Khool i wt'r-n sroer STTv l iait i 1 -.1 rui. i l.K-ui .. 11 1 i -r Qer luAscUiia Jjr-.e if Hit Addy 3V1 Adamaoa ...... ELEVENTH WARD. Treasurer fjrabntn 1 Wtiliama Police Janice Deuel 251 wiieelex Justice GtMltlsra Kane -. suterti.r Andrews , ... (ierHng A Jt.'eiri till ct. Heiea ... KleeAustata .. s Leul Co&j'r irk . ... Fiyaa iitu,b.f- liuaoijjQ ... Van tsiyclt Inslctors Bret! ... Wylc? boodeBOUgh si-lntrre, jr... TWELFTH WARD. TressiT rer Ames 1 Williaais l'tliee Justice lieuel...... 41s Wbeeier. JustU uoiafd 4-li Kane Mipemsor Bsrry SJC Frort t. Iriiore ( tj trriau... tV-nstsble i:ruo .... M Piter.......... InsliWrs 1 .a Si i.J Ilrul? &tebbiD .414 Waeler THIKTKEJiTH WARD. TTeasBrer Williams....... Peliee Jwj-tice Deuel. ... 25 J ustlce rtidanl ..... 3 Aaoe ....... bop-rvisir Lseer. jr...... r.: I AlceTB-sc Mtuer ...... 1-U JsargTacdsr ... 4ets.l Lauer Inspecitors H -ttJC s7 Metstrer Aiiiort . . As Uuirsar ...... FOLKTEEXTU WARD. Treasurer Wiliisnis- f cine Jcs'lce Deoel...... EH Wheeler Jt..-nce tiaf d. ..... 1 Kmie SupervtMSr liettel... 4- MiUr ......... AhielO an i-kue '.0 Kres Hrk(wH"tHir--Isrtii .. 4iA Pilte.... t.,t4M-iabi Marfctey. ....... SI lutfUjn Wi-iiiey BrsAh trucaea SkS SojU AlaiurtUea. . 2:4 . 1-6 . in . aa . an . wt . i . ITS . sis . ssa . il6 . Lis . la . i . V BsarA ef eBBervisre, First Ward FrotOt W. Embry. f-'econd Ward Cbarles A. PooL Third Ward Henry E. Rochester. Fourth Ward John B. Hahn. Fifth Ward Heman S. Brewer. Sixth Ward 'Francis Boor. Seventh Ward George F. Loir. E ghtb Ward WOBam F. Parry. Xinth Ward Thomas McMQlaa. Tenth Ward Bernard Ha'i-j. Eleventh Ward Jarob Geriing, Twelfth Ward Williim C. Barry. Thirteenth Ward Frederick C Laeor, Jr. Fourteenth Ward Charles F. HetieJ. Brighton Henry E. Board man. Chili f VviiCTvcft t'eUovB. Clarkson James iff. M"arre4, Gates 'Jantet L. Pixtey. Greece Erastus Walker. . Henrietta 'Robert Martin. Hamlin James Norman K?nyoo Irondequoit Henry WaUtr. llendon 'Homer C Ely. Ogden Joxiah I&eA. Pituford r. B. &Varer. Parma Russea C. Bates. Penfiekl James Harris. Perth ton William P. Chase. Rigsi Gefrge Savage. Ru.-UThvinas J. JeJorda. Sweden Ehjah W. Young. Wheatland l)Qna2d McXaughion, 'K''trr John H. Whitbeck. Meuibers of last bjard. Reptibhcans in Roman, 19: DeaiocmU ia italics, 14. Ths Cassias: Opera. The great English opera troupe which will appear in Corinthian ball to-morrow evening is winnifig great applause in ths cities in the eastern part of the stats where it hats been performing. Wednesday evening tbe meuibers of tb company presented "Frs Dia-uio "tot Ctica audiBoee, and tbs Herald of that place peaks of tbs entertain meat as follows: Considering tbe evening, ths English opera com patsy ' had a fair audience at tbe opera house. It is d iScuit tu seeure a large attendance at pubbe entertainments on nights when there exists great excitement paruculariy over tas rwult of aa electioB. Tbosje who remained at home deprived themselves of ths pleasurs of hearing one of ths most charming musical sa- Ltertsunmets uf this sesaoa. Ws have not space to-day to notice the eifort of tie troupe ia detail and in f rt bers is so necessity of it. tacb cliaraoter seems to be chosen with refereaee to tne personal merits, and the symmetry and iaarmmy of the whoss trodfe. 'Ilr. tvetruia aad Alias Rose Hersss ctw Id not help bttoig etutrming, and theu s vs rttl aoooEiplisliirisuU are of a very high order, 1873. Those who btwrd Mrs. Bguto with ParwpA Rosa rearrested that tbwv had bu few opportunities of beaxisg her sweet voice in solos. Bowler, feguin- Chattsaww plaassd extremo-Iv well, tbe latter particularly so when strnr-glfag with unfamiliar names in the ejection returns read between tbe act. Mr. Bowler gave Btrmbertesw exquisite gwuts, which were duly appreciated. Mewm. Hall and Ciarks, the brutands, are tbe best operatic performers who bave ever visited Lucsv. OCE CLYDE LEXTKE- Tsws weetias Seriwss AeetAesc. CorrcBatdeec of the Dwsoera aad 7hroab4e. Ci-TrsK, March 6, imX Tbe etection of officers for tbe town of Galea took place yesterday, and the result was a complete "mix, ' heterogeneous txMlVineratkB a well, we cant exactly describe it, but ths oldest inhabitant says be never knew or bear! of such "scratching. 'The Democratic candidate for supervisor, E. W. Gurnee, was elected by a majority of 132 ; while a Republican town clerk, X. Finch, sailed into orH with flying colors to the tone of 177 majority. A Democratic collector, H. Ellen wood, waa elected by 112 majority, while L. Wiley, Republican justice of the peace, barely made port with twenty-one majority. Tbe Re-pubbcans elected their overseer of the poor by thirty-five majority. The minor oiSces are about equally divided between the Republicans and Democrats. Yesterday was A . day of strife ; it was friend strains friend, and brother against brother (this last was aa actual fact,'. The caucus was held last Saturday and there was much dissatisfaction expressed at that time in regard to the nomination of jostice of tbe peace. In years past a justice bast been elected for llarengo, a hamlet in the south west part of tbe town. Eight years ago Isaac Wiley was elected justice, be re siding at the time at Hareogo. Shortly after bis election be moved his ollioe and residence to Clyde, since which time there has bean no jurtice located at Marengo. The jlareogo-itea bave always felt sore over tbe state of affairs, and each year have mads some etf orts to regain their lost justice. This year Mr. Wiley's term of office expired, and the Mar-engoites were determined to make A bold move for a justice of their owu. They put H. Parson?, a well-to-do farmer of Marengo, in nomination against Isaac Wiley of Clyde. Mr. Parsons received in the caucus 113 votes, and Mr. Wiley 119. The Marengoitss then made the assiertion that if they could not beat 1t. Wiley in the caucus they cou d at tbe pells, and tbe result proved that they nearly succeeded in doing it, while tbey did succeed in beating their own candidate for supervisor. It was well known that many Republicans whose great desire was to vote against Mr. WUey only, voted the whole Democratic ticket through carelessness or indifference; while all Democrats who voted for Mr. Wiley, scratched only their own man for justice. There were nearly 1, 100 votes polled yesterday being about 150 more than was polled last year. This increase is easily accounted for. Last year a severs storm of wind and snow raged all day and kept large numbers of farmers at home ; this year the the day was clear and pleasant, and a full turnout was the result. Had it not have been for the unpl asantneas with the M armgo peoj le in regard to a justice of the peace, the Republicans would, without tbe least doubt, bave obtained a complete victory. 8KRIOCS ACCTDKWT. On Tuesday afternoon an old lady named Lepham met with an accident that came very near proving fatal. She had a tin basin cn tbe stove melting some ingredients to make a plaster, when tbe contents took fire. In removing the basin from the stove the flames communicated immediately to her dress, the ran out and threw herself in the snow, but the Barnes were not extinguished until a neighbor who was attracted by ths groans and screams of the sufferer threw a pail of water over her. Her left hand, arm and side were badly burned, but fortunately not deep. Her physician thinks that with proper care she will recover without any extensive scars, the usual result of severe burns. Galex. Tswa rjectisB Retaras. BRtOHTOIf. fepprvisor Henry K. Boar dm an. 36 mj. Town clerk Ezra'Rosebrugh. S-i uxa.. ' Justice of the peace Thomas C. VVilsoa, Xmocrat, 12 maj. v - Cou; miss toner of highways John A. Fow j ler. HI niaj. Cverseers of the poor John Simple, 113 maj. : Luther Eaton, is maj. Collector John Wilson, iemocrat, 8 maj. Int-f ectors of eleetioa lirw district, Charles W. Croemaa, Xormaa B. Cosrles second district, Alexander lie Whorter, IV iliard Bodges, 70 maj. Game constable Lemuel Ware. 42 maj. Constables John A Fowler, 54 maj. ; Lem-nel Vt are, 1ST maj. ; James Gascoigne, J nraj. ; I'avid Van Antwerp, 57 maj. AD Republicans except the justice and collector. PERnrroH. Tbe entire Republican ticket was elected by the following majorities ; f?jpervior William P. Chasa, 100 mij. Town clerk Jeremiah S. Ramsdeli. 81 maj. justice of the peace Albert MarceUus, 67 maj. Commissioner of highways Alonzo Cook, 157 niaj. Oterwers of the poor John H. Ives, 686 maj. ; Spencer Bortie, IW maj. Assessor William Becker, 114 maj. Collector John McMillan. i6 maj. Constables John McMillan, 231 maj. ; Samuel Hart, William Wilhaois, Robert Con-act. Game constable Mavour W. Artlip. Inspectois of election first district Truman Butts, Miron Palmer. Second district Rcswell Ranney, Samuel Wiliiams. PITTSrORO. The following ticket was elected ia Pitts-ford: Supervisor Francis B. Shearer Bemocrati 73 majority. Tow n Clerk John B. Vo&burg (Democrat) 9t majority. Justices f the Peace iFull term! P. B. Shearer Democrat! 3ii majoritv; v fill va caneyi Thomas Martin (Democrat) 4 majority. Assessor Isaac H. Sutherland (Democrat) 26 a ajorify. Commissioner of Highway Ira E. Loughborough (Republican) 1 1 majority. Overseer of Poor John VV ood (Republican) 27 majority. Collector Charles H. Armstrong (Democrat 114 majority. Constables' C A. Armstrong (Democrat) 17 majority ; Thomas H. Cole tDetaouraw i majority. Game Constable John C GiUam (Daaa-crati US majority, r-ealer of Weights and Measures J. M. j Wiltsis (Democrat) 58 majoritv. Inspectors of Election Lyman Barker (Deiiuoerat), Frederick Zeidler (Democrat?, (appointedl KLeiiey G. Crump, IiapubUcan. RIGA. The Republicans elected their wools ticket with tbs following majorities: Supervisor Georgs Ravage, 59 maj. Town clerk Henry Warren, 27 maj. Justice of the peace (lung term- Ira M. Racdail. Justice of tbe peace short term) Edward D. Pietson, lo maj. Axsessor Ira M. Randall, Ctnimifsioner of hiuways Danial Monaster, So maj. Overseers of the poor John R Potter, rxnsld Blue, 55 maj. C'o'liector il icliael Ratigan. 2 maj. Ct nstables t'b Aries E. Outhout, Lyman E. klorran, Bauiuel Faraeli, Michael Rau-gan, William Giiirnan. Game constable Guy 8. B.Twen, lnspeet'rs cf eLwUun Henry C II toon, Edward Fitch. WHBATLASD. The People ' ticket was elected in this town yesterday, with the exception of justice of ths peace and one highway ooaimissioner. The following are tbe majoritast Rupervaor CjoeJa MeSaoghtoo, mai. T(,a Ckrk HtnJl H Mi:r Allrnxi ' Justus of tbe peace d"ull tar in; Done aa R. MLaugton, 10 maj. t-ott n.a-siotier ol highway rtwo years) Ea- ra fcct-fieid, a inai. CLaries T. Brown (tares jeaisi 4W tiiSi. Asst-rst is Edward J. Kelsey, 45 mal. J. Julian MttVeaa. 31 niaj. tlarvey Y. Hyde, li mal. Oersfcersof tbe poor James M. Johnsoa. 42" maj. Duncan B. McSaughton, lud suaj. C4.Uect,OMo Bennett, maj. Ccnstabli oJ bennett, 410 mat Andrew Meehan, 40 maj. Aiea''w 3irart, 410 maj. Ruben McArtbur, 410 maj. la-yector of eW-tin first district Jt Shoulder, 453 maj. Dennis &eanhn, 44 mL-Second district Wiluam L. Uai-buu, 45 ntaj. David Lowrey, 45 maj. Sealer cf weight and measur-Georgi Ei e n. t h-aj. Came eonsuibla Raymond ML Goodbae, 410 maj. Duncan R. McSaugbtoa, Re publicaa was slettted jueUt-s by sixteea majority, aad Ea ra Scoficld, Repubbcan, commiSaiorier of bighw ays by two majority. D. Mo.Naughton was stected supervisor over William F. Gar-butt by IKS majority. ... WEBSTER. : Tbs entire Republican ticket was suscessful tn Webster, tbs vote being tbs largest ever polled in that town. Supervisor John H Whitbeek, 75 niaj. Town clerk Wniiaai a Hawk-y, ifl maj. Justice of the ptsaee-Preatoa Tbsyer, 55 maj. CoreroisR'"tir of hitiwsy Jo'pb IL Eetchnoi. 154 maj. A seeow r J s rrvea Thatcher, 153 ma). Overseer of tbe poor faoutas 9 Bancroft, i; maj. Collector John M. Kn-p, 10 snaj. Constabies Welwm W. HilL Warren ("prasrue, Henry Gidviings, Edward Wetsh-w, 7 maj. Inspsr-tors of election First dMt. Thnmai H Ftratfm. Bvroo W. Burntt: second district Anson Turrefl. Silas C Pee, til maj. Game cooabi Perrv Lsvng'bia, 111 maj. Town sealer Charles Ooslzman, 111 maj. OCB COBKE.Si'ONOENTJi. The BsBlevar-" SscsslsT aad the Chleses. WTsen a new errtei pi iwe in brought bef-we A ceromnmtT for its cooraderat ion, it is natural that crude" ideas npoa the subiert should be presented, and that plans shoui-i be propowd. w bich cpon more mature oonsrfderatin sho-tld be found to be injudicious and Unoracticabi, Ail enterjnjs-s of magnitude, whether private or puLhc, especially those that rear-b far into the future, should be well considered, that the plains proposed may be matured before final action is taken, rjuen a course will prevent many prions mistakes, and much useless waste of time and money. Many a man builris in hane to repent at leisure; while be who well matures his plans wiil have a dwelling adapted to the wants of bis household. Liirk-h Knickerbocker, in his history of Sew York, says that when his great Grandfather waA emtkved to b-iild the large stone church at Rotterdam, his ttist was to send for a box of 1.d pifxsand a hundred large percentage less tisan they caa be so-weishtof tbe best VwgiDia, and then sat j tallied elsewhere, himself down and smoked most laboriously ! for the space of three months. Tben be f nt three months trudging on foot over all liol'aod, knocking his head against every church in his road ; until be came in sight of I be identical spot wbereoo tbe church was to be built. He then walked round it scd round it, and having viewed it from every quarter, he tinailv, in tbs presence of the impatient Rotteniamers, laid the c- r- cer stotw ot a i h irrh, ' wm-h was so c-t- vfrtienliy conetructed that all the zealous CT-ristiflns in Rotterdam prefer! sleepinz thionh a sermon there, to any other church in the city. " It is true the world has ma le trncress sinz-e tbe davs of Knickrtociker. bet smuiFt all the reckieaa haste of ths pres ent age, tfcere is no truth that needs oftener ! to te oroiicbt to mind, than that exorwwed i ty tbe old Komaa roaxim ''esttna iettte' ' i male taste siowiy. j Ixjokmp at tbe boulevard and park enter- j prise, in the lmhtof we can- ' not eij e t V) und tiie plaet airt iv priix-'! j perlectiy aiT.W) to tarry forward tie enter- j prim to a stioi-esKful U!rmintiin. I wish to I point out two objections to the jiian proposal ' at the latt meeting. First, the proposed ' width of the Boulevard eieht rods sa ttx narrow. One btuxlred and Uiir:y-two faet i w.juld be a good width for aa avenue to ao- i sertte puip-j-iesof a highwav simtJv, but I for a l-oulevard, w blob should be-rwio a highway and a para, it is wiKiliy made jiiate. Ia a similar enterpriss south of t icag-i, the bocievard leadinz from the city to the park is two hundred feet wide. The second objectioo. and one that I coo-ricer fatal to the present Dian, is to buildini? tfce surtet railrjad witttin the limits of the bouievard A little reflection will satisfv aov ote that the two cannot be prudently combined. The horses that are driven for pleas ure are generally high-spirited sm- n. als, and street cars prrrpeiied by steam wotild be a constant source of alarm. Especially would this os tie ease wrtn tnvaLda and lad.-w driving alone. A boulevard should be a quiet place. w here all classes can seek health or pleasurs in erfer t talety. Bat run street cars abiog tLe boo let aid. and the nervous and invalid, the very els ee to be most benefitted br such iin improt rment, would be compelled to ,& i a no on it as a place ol resort. These two object) ns should be caref aUv y-risidered before any final plans are adopt ed. tut now to ooviate tnexn. aiy piao would te this: Build tbe stivet railroai oa tbe rreeent avenue, and lay out a new boulevard. liO tonJAi feel wide, wetof. and nearly naxsllel w ita the present avenue, and have it teicraate in a park upon the lake shore. A stock cemfany could be formed to build the street railroad to Charlotte the present year. The residents cn the avenue would undoubtedly give the right-of-way two rod wiiieontbe west aide of the street, to any ccupsny that would build the roal Tiie railroad would largely enhance the value of the land lying upon the avenue, whtle the increeeed travel would make the stock of sct-h aeon iany a patmz investment. The first iaea recarriinz the btiulevard should be to make it a free road. How is this to be done! Tbe owners of tbe land csr Dot afford to give the land and taen tax themselves heavily to lay out and improve a botlevard iOO feet wice and keep it in repair. It is possible that a sufficient sum might be subscribed in Rochester and vicinity to cake this improvement at the outset; but it will require an annual expenditure of from t-1.u o to iiO.lMJ to keep the road way and oriau ertal part in rood condition. Gratuitous ofie. iiig would be very uncertain reliance to meet this outlay, and tbe city could not vote such a sum to be expended beyond its u mdiction. At present I s?e but one way of opening this btiievard. beautifying it as it shouij be, keeping it in repair and still leave it free to the public Let tbe legislature, by a special act, empower the city of Rochester to receive by gift the right of way for this boulevard, and to purchase land upon the lake ehore for a public park, and then have tne boulevard and park improved and maintained by the ci:y, the same as other p-jnhc iin-Trovements. This is wbat other cities are doing. o improvement tbat ths city caa msse would pay larger dividends than t.ns boulevard and park enterprise, in the increased health and prosperity of its citizens. Jien of wealth looking for beautiful homes and capitalists seeking profitable empioymeut of their capital would be attract! to our "tj". g'TuiK s new impulse to our already rapid grow th in wealth and population. G. A bell-ringer criticises in the folio iv in g manner some statements made by our Ssw York corresoondent ia a letter published in our columns bast Saturday morning. To tbe Editor cf lbs Democrat and Chronicle our excellent correspondent, "ilacaj-lay, whose facile pen serves your Saturday readers with a very agreeable treat, makes a mil-take in his last, fetter, where he refers to the chimes of St. Peter's, io this city. However piond we may be of Rochester, we must give way to buffalo in tbe matter of chimes. St. Joseph's eatnearal, in that citv, has the beat chime on this continent. There are forty-three bells, ranging from H. (x founds do n. For tons and quality they are surpassed by no other chimes ia ths world. Tbey are supplied with a key-board and machinery enablirijt the organist to execute the most diiticult piece ot ious oa i theae ths same aa on a piano. AspsiBtasest ef Psstaiaatera. TLe following postmasters have been appointed to offices in Western Sew York : Flock ville, Chautauqua county, Dekis L. Power. taieiioriia, Livingston county, James Beiat-tie. Cayuga, Cayuga county, Frank E. L. Curn-mings. Ci-arktte, Monroe county, John M Allen. Deerfield, Cveida county, Tbouisai Vit-kins. Part Gaines, Orleans county, William H. Billings. East Pembroke, Genesee county, Jacob T. Arnold. Foij-omdale, Wyoming county, John B. FolstiDL Red Creek, Wayne county, Jstcob D. Covert. Eidge. Ijtsrrton county, Jonathan Shank. Mi ebster, ". j.yne county, liobert F. Hen-dee. Wert Shelby, Orleans county, Benjamin Hover. Wheatviile, Genesee county, Wilber Fish. (DIET EH OKD. Csatathsnsa st Asseals. Tresert- p Jb A . l.'Ht, eblef emmilmitiaM: t ( - r--. AU'bcrt Aart. ILcaw tcray, A. B. J Ji. J.Q ii. ,n li. Reai.ics. iHHT. SiT-til. rtuHtber 1 RstfieM 4rt Ssedeu. .c.iad lH.,j tr a-Tlis Tbiid Ater.t4 raiirMsd ast Tas Stti for, Ac. freN5d 1 1wm1. NisitiT I ic.w st ketinedy. Over th SsefB. Susler I a! t l .iic;rd. Ovsr ttu tsra. . riiter 14 -ss'e st Ovw ta lev, Matt tir lie-ecjvt(i sat Wslt. scikaS, rr lav. bua.brt act TtaKiauca, Jsflt-'svia Aol C rsiiitiad. r-t-c-iid 1 uesday. Jiotb-r 4 lli st Hsys Over. na feer V-tiey s,rl Atsrvrn. er . .VumWf AMAftiat 4t Lss. 1 aire Tasaday N.ailrll Uatiiawsy at. Uixu. FirsA Taun-esy. .KsmSArTJ-ESwOTBaart Saaas. Ovsr tbs t-ra ' o a bet v- Ml s,l sl Ta Sew Yurb ceuusi rll-MJniLUir tirst frslay. i- I ru ''- svt The Hoffman tosaraoc eiB ry. re , sd Viedtu-sntay. u ber J-rc-s sjrt oed Tuesday. L oer 1 1 Atsskstiaa u oituusay t TS !.m sV 6' ,UMi - isuiy. eo,-.iI Wi- Nufc fcer St-Bri art HsrweB. 9eeoad Tuwlsy J fc t er X-Pc-sl ui li.: l,.ni ssscjad (,:. IU&At 43 sst lAOtiai. SBiSjBd WsiiiiB- -y swber rumu act Osas. BeeosA Tasw dsy. inter Its- Bar art Tis Winiamabers etty laau- anie aiiij. 1 tiri w,dns:sy. Sas ber te- Dsn at wea. -r.; r.isfi NwiiitMir 11- asi tieur I. Bsciia4 Csy. I rel t al art HaASeld et at sl.Hi.ja to vacate a reo.itlit.if aai tr a tsaiS'ifent. tWrt Usia ymr AttBsber 3 Brow sst Olffurd. bUksxb b -ttstr ss. fir. (I'Uit tce-A t-scssrs. Dsm st buck ust. MotAoa p S FwersaavABs. tCK S 11114, i't tee sst f ti-tRboTB. M 'lion v enter JudCBset rrf sB rti sece ef a day SD-n.. .- bi ths dswsb ul mvs:. As No CBS OJ rciO BeittvO srBAWd. Aieas-r sl Tar sfutiia, u:.irsscs e - cs a f-jf rsm: s litiiwet. 4 vurl Wei baira. ftp. BriBtti ast J-.tos.n et al. afouon to sales lads Beat sfitwrlor 40 tbe dtratb of 'OS of tB ski lls, aa-i lj efcaisa s?st to ta utiier. AWsioa graatwd la uts mfeb3 du,4 ss to tb isst. Nwskbss tiacrBaa at Cross. A rsssd . Ataia x. Marsh The f. tu wfr is ths eateadar ot una r-asis-t of appeals fi.-r Atareb S: OBl4strs , Ja. S,tt,t, St. K, ss, tl, u. U, IF. 44, iA 4-. twtin Adjourned aottl Jp a. at. Tbarsdsy rsilcs tsan Bryan, r. Jt smcsawrss. Hirt t. Jsmes Wllsea .""Bsrmnt. Rail ft f yi beiutsiov TUih ti.rrsa.'-,,ipt' dilsrly SA tAs sard p-ils list. e's"ic. I bosLA liaierty .;ruat la a raue yttam, 4 . Osip or toi-ty-as oars. CtAxiss stsseBe drunb. fXseOBVsd. Jobs t IsD. y drank slid brcAAi.'' ia S dOOT. Tau Si Iters cr sixty taays. Jots tttn.uon,s-drunk. Dtseharcsd. J. e. t c Miitiis. Asm Stuilb, siaovn HavimAl is b"44s scd fr,s J. K. W steers a e . eb aid s lo diliars ur sixty oays a.ia. Ai4iB.ats-l tBt aiiij ttf aiAty days. Wsttsr4 A fiilAiwbC cwebimi eutter at tb oca pneo rk.taAii4t, hoc of Is. & H. Hnon tV Co., isuiAi, s s rot j a rff cent t ir-Lt note oaner flvB csriAs .t . T --- - r ' ' vi w per quire ; on pack of vfeitins; encd j-for one dollar; good envelope 5ly yn box, and everything to ths sta'.wmery cheap as can be loond, at the Fvw,-, newt depot, 58 Buffalo street. FJeevtoB wi OOtrer. Company C, 54tb regiment of Lir Zm held a meeting test evening st the --at the purpose of aefar-tins; nw cs Thomas M. Loraa was procooted fnoj t ood to a first beutenarrt, aad W. p. ( at-j was elected second Uetitnant. Thi T, moo who were thus hooorwd are emiaos t their social qualities, while tawr am , k fitted to perform tbe duties rWojvaj tym them as officer of a military mropasr. Jfiw Dress Goods, Burke, s, ayB; li ce ez t o. , are seilinz new sad ' spring goods comprising Japan r. it, lerrr.a clot hit, fine silk warp nvihairt, Pr-o and Irish poplins. Their celebrated mai t black bnlli aii tines and sipai-as, black rn-h a new and choice fatirics, -re.n.lia at; a . entices at very reasonable prices. y.t VJW in Western Sew York shows rj.-h a bar, stork of dress goods and no bouse u It-trai, ca offer first clam goods at 1 w-r w-j ttul? "t,k , f dr sre o"-r-; M , Wbltcsaih II Base. Tie new hotel located oa East V:-i t'rvt, is now opened to tbe public. It is aa er,uv new building and is ftinusoed in fjr.-..,. style The a- aj wefl ventilated, easy of access auipr.T:Vj with mil conveniences. T-sruu tr d .::.- frday. A. G. WHrT-vB, Pr r BlSiJlf. r j j I j : j ! ' ! Great bariiajivi in brs' ovsr'.jrA st , f?u,rms & Furrnan s one-pnee st-e. i The elifjerwcre tftr-rn tbe Einwiy.) sl tarw.'.k c !'in w in the d-fir of ri-!t. Ettfcar- jerfi-ct Crtaij,' and tii best sty is. Try thern. Jf jTT'E. As otir Dew VEarerrs.rus 5i. 15. 17 and 1& Jtrih Water street, is.S n'-t be cvirnpleted until the I'.th iat. , ws siiall cjo-tiLue seJiug furniture at tlx sitiue re si -el rates to save the cost :t raiviiig. Tas rt-ire we nowoccupv is for rnt. ffk'BAsrrz. Utxiass, SbaJ fi Co. , maldtmalS 45 East ala.a itict. Fob mat um.i mr-."!ic fcfls rie overcriats, with and without sfeve, just marked w-ay down, at Storms A Farmns t Leetsre by lies. KtcAsrS O'dsewss, This evening. March 0th, tbe Honorable Richard O 'Gorman will dsbver bis lecture oo, ' ' Oliver Goldsmith ' ' before the Young SIo 's Catbohc association in CvriBthian bail. Mr. O 'Gorman 's power as aa orator is reootmAsetl tbroughotit tbe state, and there is httie question but that he will make tKis le.-ture oos of tbe nvt interesting of those delivered this reason. Tickets can be bought at Cur.ur ogham's bookstore, 5 Buffalo street, at Dewey's and at the bail this evening. 11 a v rs are articles which all persons sr not able to purchase. The prices for such instruments are generally very large, and It at common for deal-srs to require a cousiVterariiB rum in advance; so that people with limited means ars not able to purchase. K w H. H. Mackie, (S3 State street, deals directly with tbe manufacturers, and is enabled sot only tt sell at low prices, but also on tbe m st reasonable terms. Parties wishing to bay a piano should call at this store and sew what aa excellent opportunity they have for seeuraig one. TalXas and sack overcoats for men uj bovs, cheap, at Storms il Furn-aa's u.e- 1 pnee store. Arrival cf a large lot of tbe celebrated C P. Kimball Portland sleighs at A, V. SmiVi harness, sleigh-bell and trunk store, 6i tkats street. Prkrs reduced since last season. Satmel, traveling bags, trunks, shawl, straps, lap-robes, rsiln d rug of ths !- styles and at reasonable prxes at A. T. S xiitb'a, 65 Etate street fP'-Kt the health of the teeth d-pen la the purity of the breath. Preserve tie-m ua-lieniijl.ed by the ute of tbe fam. us .n tliat perfectly harmless veg-tabie p'-psra. tion, and you wiU rnwer regret it. mcbt-dlfAc Et'TS OVERCOATS, with and t i'.h.t capes, to S3 sizes, marked very low, to dote the LA, at Sterm & Furman 'a CiatARETrfAL CTT rfwi-The Rochester Freer stone ecmpany are already nsaxin contracts for the s price trade. The oras-niectal work turned out by this oomjjaDy ucexcelli'd by any ether material and is macs cheaper. Ws advise our readers w ho hav cession to use anything in their line to examine the works on Canal street. They hv many new and elegant designs. It will repay sny one to make them a visit. Vwderweaa at coT. We Invite an exaiti-matiun of our stock of underwear, which we bave marked to eiT-x t a ditsing out of ti stock. It consists of a full hue of U ties', gecta, misses and boys' wrapper, ia iC lis different quttlites and makes. Thtaw b j are supyJied for ths present season will find it advantageous to make tltetr selection for c-t-A. Bretican & Son. So Htate street. T DIED. ( LlH-OaTinHf, stsrehlts, of s-r lu, J "1. n 4 y,rll of Sitl& 34. i'ul street, si il er, Ae4 J' yst-rs. t B Funeral from tb rmidsaSB, chutist of 1W ant Martia streets, ua Friday, atarcb Ttr., at S t-at. Frtecds ars InritaA to attend. WII.IJ tsf-s r tlr r, w,.,. Msec 4ih. Jessis Sarlisar of L. L. aad s. i- i1.js A4tea y atooins. I r FBBfal frosn BS fatBlly resMwit--. H. J- w T jr nvswA, FrrSay ssaralcs. les o'civMAi. BKTKWITH-In ttiBA oa sb ttl ln . Btrs. Sirs I. UeilstUi, S4f-d it riis sua w ai..tiia. tW Funeral friiB tbs Ess AviB PresSye-' Cbarch. OB KaBday, tbs lh lBt., si II t,; . m. wPSiHT-AI ts ri)'?oos e be .n, H W. i ( !. l-srs Jsrvw. '.. i " u:-.., M Alt.! Wltsst. rellel f ifra t rurne 4. . If Tvs.rsw.A4K ar eee!e.l st . s Vsllw vViwit ua arnl of tbs S trsn. s T1 lay, U.S rf I. t. r-HiJ-w ars (Wdttid W iuai1. DYEING. The Old and Responsible D. LEARY'S stEkM dyeing m zimms tTA BlslarlkM EXT. to irirniii) ami 9 Kuttrt or nwm toss CsT- TUI. HAIUMAAIA taUat. OS MILL, HTHKIlT, Cm PUATT, f BsVU M t tV BUx'ss s9T sk B. T.J rs T'HE RFCTAT10! OKTHiHDYE HOCS l j S'.fw km iariirH otfissr mi or-ankr-- if c4Trv (ked tik4ss cm.ri, sMsd esa cm f tur buiiuti, to rtj--AVt3 Bkixtl bxab,4 w pjjtiVte. e.rrjl4-t I4rf . lis sVJ f ) UbJ SW OSVsJs. . r 3 -Kwv I. ".AVt fVf trs-Dus n ut ic .jrf . trti d .sk-MStssrsi d;fw-rJy mt h Kass , wr..(i ma fBl. t -) .-, fvri--hdh. 4 m.&sKr suiii P. u tl sl Ifcr , M .i4,4-Aj t.1 sj-r r. erwhir HflObl Ill'Uff u LA OfcvUi. At.: i-tvJ)- 4 ti rD C ' V 4siVjl isaFfsVMsw O rmiA rl - OX sTntl TtO os t nt ping, n prsaBi o (--, a h a. Kid I. j es&As4. ur tlfwal. S;! a , w sjr ahu. i.t-t ii ssry sf4rrtr,u tj v) l vi.h, vt;r J.t. WHM sBatnsss.a 4imi. r NMuaaM fa ra.. friOat. Ail fots tti - ti "til iMAtsbs rv Crfvtr3 AnS rw-UrcM eirr, Asiar - U. Lfctf.. Maii mnrn .rwrr rn. THEBAUD BROS. STEAM CIEAn1kg"ND DYEING STA BLlsUaiHT. BRANCH OFTICZSi AO. 3 Cltntt.n-t., llofhrnter, . F., KX PROM" EOT -riT., CLE V El A SO. O. Wssks-ST tall Dlslslss istrest, Bal. talss M. , THE LAROEFT an Most Corrpletsaeanlng and Dysib KsssClisBHSittlB uts Wsav. Msd s insn.'iniNS. te"". IViil4.tll1 Vaoes, Ac, As. cleaned in a saaassv unswrttasssa. (nt-' t'. sts, tnu sa4 x e-i craned hy a ass pre eess, witkoBt brtr:Siits. T Bast pisea la tba ctty w bse o.s Oiasd s 1fBO. OrOsrs by stress pcgM'tiT sttetidsd u.. Btyli.ler VARNISH ERrSiiEH A htrsre sbjck sad v grrm snet F'teb S RadTa rlowln. Tassi E'sSi aad 14slf Elasus, - - pitn' wtta ssd wMbout sli-ssa, a Ue ei Paint sn.1 Artists' tSw WoiAs. WOCJLRL AT, btolivS A T"HE Thousand DoCar Prim Rrie J. KileBtT'W; by M. L Ed son. Tits rttorj sf 11. mm tsa.ll fi ty Vy As tl Rsv. t baron ttrosa. ria o blocs Hossa na blali b. Bser.ii.s it v i vadwurta H ts Ur L L. Slll-r als.1 usid. L. AtasareA wrtbitiatos: by astbsitne for .. as TrMFRfOS'S BIND EH for Magaxines and M j Paria. s O'p and LssAer PI la for offe nss. At OARitoWj T AST ART AND FEBRUARY Mrin tj sii ttt. eBbscrtb bow. At Hi" -. TACOrXS OSOESESrS For an rUailsDts l of I e'futTB. SBBdar Hnbead L'B '"." to July, M. AttABft UAIUai T KETW Br'SDAY tsCHOOI. BOOKit ) inaci Wirt: bv blarv H'.lutsy.- prsw Psira lisrdlRE tx' AuecB-s. i-.-lce 1 m rVr-i;; lfr: arks Sl.ii. Onr ".""". l . -srt's Dsu-bti bs Mis. Ussi y Ar es tstl prltrtt v. tLlat, Just reset ssd AA ni ,ii it. Bl AALa A ATEKr B. 44 sa SS Stats

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free