Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on September 24, 1890 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 24, 1890
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

HI ROCHESTER DEMOCRAT ' AND CHBOKICTLE : WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1890. THE DEAL CONSUMMATED The Amerieaa Association and Players' League Will Combine. ROCHESTER WILL BE DROPPED The Homo Team Easily Beaten at Louis-vills Yesterday Some of the Other Games in the Three Big Leagues Standing of the Clubs. Yesterday 'a Scores. - AMERICA.!! ASSOCIATION. Louisville Rochester 8. gyracue 2. Columbus 1. Baltimore 7, Toledo 4. bt. LouU 2L, A(hlHo S. KATIOWAL LIAOUB. w Tors T. Pittsburg 6 (first game). ' " New York 8, PittBburg liweond game). Cincinnati 4, Philadelphia 2. . Cleveland &, Boston t ,.. PLATERS' LEAGUE. Chicago 8, Boston 1., To-day Games, r American Rochester at Louisville. Baltimore at Toledo. ... tjracuse at Columbus. Athletics at at. Louis. National New York at Cleveland. Brooklyn at Cincinnati. Boston at Pfttsbursr. . . Philadelphia at. Chicago. T-UTeRg Sew York at Buffalo Brooklyn at Pittsburg. . .- Boston at Cleveland. Philadelphia at Chicago. Standing of the Clubs. AMERICAS ASSOCIATION. 4 J .60 56 ..54 63 .45 W .S4 63 CU .517 .4a JS'ii Louisville ..76 40 .T5 I Toledo.... W I Athletic... ,b, Syracuse. . .&2 1 Baltimore. ft. Louis.. ...70 49 rkdumbus Koch ester. NATIONAL LEAGUE. W 43 .K0 ! Cincinnati. 7s ftl .6I5 j New York. Brooklyn. philadeiphii Boston. . . .73 53 .6(54 . 80 64 .44 ..41 82 .SZi ..81 108 .163 ..70 61 .534 . 54 65 .4"4 . 60 72 .41U ..as so a... 4 ou .t( iiefeiano.. 4 51 J'J2 ! Pittsburg... PUATEKS' LEAGUE. Breton 79 44 .36 I Chicago. .. Brookivn 73 5 .54 I Pittsburg . New York .. 70 53 .574 Cleveland.. Ptiiadeiphia..65 57 .fco7 I Buflaio.... Rochester Not In It. The following special dispatch from Louis-' rills reiterates what has bean said in these columns several times. The American Association and Flayers' League will combine and Rochester together with Syracuse and Toledo will be dropped. - ...... Here is the dispatch: Special Tnpntch to Democrat am Chrokicle. Louisville, Sept. 23. There is no longer any doubt about the amalgamation of the American Association and Brother-, hood for, with the exception of signing the agreement, the deal has been consummated. There will be Sunday ball, beer sold on '.he grounds and a general admission fee of 5 cents The following clubs will be rep-sected in the new organization which will be known as the American Association and Players' League : Philadelphia, Boston, 5ew York, Brooklyn, Baltimore and Pittsburg in the East ; Chicago, Louisville, St. Louis, Columbus, Cleveland and Cincinnati in the West. The American Association dictated the terms and the Players League agreed to them. There was no trouble over the question of twenty-five-cent ball, but when it was proposed to play Sunday games there was a strenuous kick from two supporters of the Players' League. That alone prevented the perfecting of the project at the time, and Ward and Brunneil were Instructed to use their influence in making the two magnates agree to Sunday ball. - Should they fail to sgree the scheme was to drop them oat and take in two . other cities ia their places. The Brooklyn National and Brotherhood clubs will combine, the Athletes and Philadelphia club will do the same, id the Cincinnati club will jump to the new trganization. Stern will retain his interest the club and the reported sale of the team to the Players' League is merely a thud. It was the original intention of the promoters of the scheme to omit Columbus, but the representatives of that city have been so liberal that it was ultimately decided to include them. The above information was given by an oT.eiul who is in a position to know and it cm be relied upon as being authentic. Defeated at Louisville. The Rochester ran up against Louisville yesterday with disastrous results. What happened in the Fall city is told below : Sjeeiai IMiMtch tf Democrat and Chroxicli. Louisville, Sept. , 23. Rochester was defeated by Louisville with the greatest ease to-day. The game was a great one only two errors being made by both clubs and both being excusable. The fielding of both clubs was clean and sharp and marked by a snap and vim that showed both were out to win. Bad Miller been more effective the result might have been different. He was hit hard and just when a hit was needed Louisville made it. In the second inning McKeougb was given his base on balls and sent to second by bheffier's hit, and both were advanced a base by Smith ' s sacrifice. On Greenwood ' s hit both McKeough and Scheffler scored. Greenwood stole second, went to third on Miller's hit and scored on Griffin's sacrifice. Lyons hit safely and Knowles made the third out, Miller being put out at second. Louisville went them one better in thsir half. Ryan led off with a three base hit and scored on Stratton'a single over third Tivl.,r wna trivftn Ilia haaa . i r Kolla (Btratton and Taylor were advanced by ily' sacrifice. Weaver was sent to base I J being hit and Wolf hit safely. Stratton snd Taylor scored. Hamburg sent Weaver to third and Wolf to second on a liit. All ere moved a base on Shinnick being sent Vo first on balls, Weaver scoring. Tomney tied out and Shinnick was forced out at cond by P.yan. . Louisville made one run in the third and fourth and two in the fifth. Rochester aauJa three in the fifth. Lyons hit to center ni Enowles followed with a hit in the suae place. Fields then made an out from nd to fir3t. McKeough hit a hot one to "oe who picked it up cleverly but threw wl allowing Lyons and Knowles to score i McKeough to hird, the latter scoring ca fc'heffier's hit to center field. Smith re-tiriag the side. The visitors did not core again, while Louisville earned four runs in the eighth. Wolf led off with two base hit, was sent to third on Ham-burg's hit and scored on Shinnick 's hit. Hamburg stole third and Shinnick scored on Ryan's second three bagger. The latter cored oa Strattcn's hit. In the eighth inning Shinnick made a eat one handed catch of a line hit by 'reenwood and br a quick throw to Tom- -ej doubled up Smith who ran off the base. the seventh Knowles and smith both Bade phenomenal one handed stops of balls t by Taylor and Daily. The work of the atceld of both clubs was fine and couldn't "possibly have been beaten. The score : LOUISVILLE. A.M. K. IB. S B. P.O. A. . .. 4 3 0 1 13 1 0 .. 6 1 0 .1 1 0 ..4101300 . 6240021 .. ft , 1 1.8 0 0 rlor.ib u'r. r. f aver, c. f -ino'Tg, I. f., ... huics;, Zb nty. . a a 1 1 0 3 4 0 4 10 0 12 0 6 2 s o a 0 0 na. o .... -utton, p........ lotsU 40 13 16 4 27 1 ROCHESTER. S. R. IB. 6.B. P.O. A. . GrifBn. cf Lyous. If Knowles, 3b... Fields, lb, McKeough, c... Shertier. rf Pmitta, as Oroenwood,2b. Jlil.er, p. . Totals 6 0 2 0 0 0 0 a i 0 0 8 8 4 0 1 0 I f 0 6 6 6 1 1 0 X 1 0 1 0 6 0 10 8 1 , 0 8 0 S9 6 13 t 24 8 60ORB BT ixxxnaa. Louisville 1 1 1 2 0 0 4 x-13 Rochester 030080000 6 , SUMMARY. Earned runs. Louisville 6, Rochester 1; two-base hits, Wolf: three-base hits. Kyan 2, Stratton, Wolf- stolen bases, HaniTnirir, Pbin-nick, 'Greenwood; double plays, Shinnick, Tomney Brst base on balis, by Mills 6, by Stratton 1: hit by pitched ball, by Wilier 1: struck out, by Miller 1, by Stratton t; passed bulls, McKeough i, Ryan 1; time 1:45: umpire, Kerins. Special Dirpatch to Democrat aid Chronicle. St. Locis, Mo. , Sept. 23. The game be-tweet the Browns and the nine young men masquerading in the uniforms of theAthletio club was a burlesque and was called at the end of the seventh inning on account of darkness. Two hours were consumed in playing the seven innings, and during that time Green was hit safely fifteen times, including four home runs and a double. The local club presented a youngster named Kichols from Mount Sterling. Ills. , who has a great rural record for effectiveness. Not a hit was made by the visiting team, but Nichols presented nine of them bases on balls. Score : i St. Lons. R.1B.PO. MeCarfy,rf.3 2 2 J-uller, SS... .2 8 1 Cartwrl't.lb3 2 9 Duffee.cf,3b3 3 0 Munyan, 0 .2 2 9 Campau, If 2 0 0 HlKirins, 2b.2 1 0 Gerhard t,3bl 1 0 ATHLETICS. A.E KlBPOil 0 Oi Carman, 2b. 0 0 1 Sweeny, cf..O 0 1 KidiUe.lf.,0 0 8 Daily, o 0 0 4 Snyder, rf. .0 0 0 Knox, lb.... 0 0 T Sowd'rs.3b..0 0 8 Conroy,6S...l 0 3 Miller, cf... 0 0 0 Kichois, p...3 1 0 0 iGreen, p....l 0 0 8 1 0 01 Totals.... 2 0 21 6 Totals .. 21 15 21 6 4 SCORE BT IESINQR. St. Louis. 10 1 1 0 6 1 2-21 Athletic 0 0 0 0 0 02 SUMMARY. Earned runs, St. Louis 9 ; two-base hits, Nichols ;2: homejruna, Cartwright (2), Muyan, Duf-f ee : double plays. Conroy, Carmeu and Knox j Cartwright and Fuller; first on balls, off Nichols 9; hit by pitched ball, Hi(fi?ins. Cartwright; struck out, by Nichols 7, by Green 4; passed balls. Munyan, Campau (2), Fuller (2): attendance 2U0 ; time, 2 hours ; umpire, Doescher. Special Dir patch to Democrat and Chrojticle. Columbus, Ohio, Sept. 23. Phenomenal fielding of Ely and Briggs saved the game with Syracuse to-day. Catches by these players when runners were on bases after long and hard runs executed almost miraculous plays, defeating Columbus in the fifth and seventh innings. Casey and Chamberlain pitched great ball, but- the error of Johnson in the second inning In dropping an easy fly from McQuery's bat gave Syracuse the lead and finally proved the turning point in the game. The score : COLCMBL'S. SYRACUSE. R lis PO A E R IB PO McTm'y.cf 0 Crooks. 2b. . 0 Johnson, If 0 O'Connor. c.O Sneed.rf 0 Wheelock.BfO Reiliy, 3b. ...0 Lehane, lb. .1 Chamb'n, p.O 4 0 Friel. rf. ., 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 1 0 3 1 OjSimon.l f...O 0 3 0 0 ljChilds, 2b. ..0 0 14 0 0!F.ly. ss. 0 2 3 1 1 0 M'Query.lb.l 0 8 10 OiO'Kor'ke.Sb.O 0 3 10 xlBrliors, c 0 4 1 0 0 1 Casey. p....l 1110 0Pitz,c 0 14 0 0 0 11 2 0 Totals.... 1 5 24 12 3 Totals.... S 4 27 9 1 6CORB BT INNINGS. Columbus 0001000001 Syracure 02000000 x 2 SUMMARY. Two baee hits, Reilly, Chamberlain: three base hits, O'Connor, Casey; stolen buses. Crooks, O'Connor. Pitz; double plays, Heilly to Crooks to Lehane: firet on balls, off Chamberlain 3, Casey 3: struck out, by Chamberlain L, Casey 4; time, 1:30; umpire, Curry; attendance, &u). ' '' Special Dispatch to Democrat axd Chroiticls. Toledo, Sept. 23. Toledo lost the first of the series with the Baltimore3 to-day. Heavy batting by the Orioles at the proper time and ragged fielding of Peltz, of the Toledos, tells the story. McMahon pitched a splendid game. Attendance, 300. Score:" TOLEDO. R IB PO A Werden.lb. .0 2 10 0 8chieb'k,ss..O 0 2 4 Alvord, 3b..O 10 4 Swart'd, rf. 1 00 Vhoslon.2b.2 2 2 1 VDyke.lf.O 110 Peltz.cf 0 10 0 Cushman. pO 0 0 0 Rogers, C...1 0 6 8 BALTIMORE. R IB PO A H Welch. cf...0 Mack, 2b.... 1 Johnson, rf.2 lKay, fs . ...1 l;GUt,ert, 3b.. 2 0i Robinson, c.O LSommers, lf.l 0j Power, lb..0 1 McMahon, pO Totals.... 8 24 13 5 Totals.... 7 9 27 9 2 6COKH BY INNINOtj. Toledo 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 04 Baltimore.. 00040 1 02 x 7 SUMMARY. Earned runs, Toledo 3. Baltimore B; two base hits. Peltz, Kay: three bae hits, Nicholson, Gilbert, Summer, Powers; struck out, by MeMuUoa 8. Cushman 4: first on bails, by McMahon 6, Cusbman 1; wild pitch, McMahon: hit by pitched ball, awartwood; sacrifice hits. Van Dyke, Kob-inson, Mack: Btolen bases. Swartwood, Gilbert, Kay, Mack; time, 1:45; umpire, Kinalie. National League. Pittsbubo, Sept. 23. The local National League team lost both games to-day, both being fairly won by the visitors. Scores : New York.. 01300003 0 T Pittsburir 1 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 & Hits, New York 11, Alleghany 10; errors. New York 4, Alleghany 4; batteries, Sharrott aud Clark, Day and Decker; earned runs, Alleghany 2. New York 5; two bane hits, Miller, Baroque, Whititler, Husie: throe base hit. Wilson; bases on balis, Miiler, Laroque, Berber, Sales, Jordan, Gli!Seock; sacrifice hits. Laroque, Sales, V ilnon, Sharrott: stolen bases, Burkett, Jordan, Whistle, Burkett; double pluv, Glasscock, Burkett and Whistler: struck out, bales, Smith. Burkett; wild pitch, feharrott; time, 1:45; umpire, Mctiuade. Si-COND GAME. Pittsburir 01000811 0-6 New York. 6 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0-8 Hits, New York 14. Alleghany 4; error3. New York 6, Alleghany 8; batteries, Burkett, and Murphy, Anderson and Decker: earned runs. New York 6: two base hits. Miller. Laroque, Burkett; threo base hits, Glasscock, histier; sacrifice hitf, Berger, Glartgcock, Whistler, Husie; baso on balls, Buike. Miller 2; Laroque. Berber, Decker 3. 8a, es 2, Wilson. Jordan 2. Andersm, Clark; stolen bases, Deeker 2, Clark; hit by pitcher. Anderson; double plays. Burkett Harnett and Whistier; struck out. Decker, Wilson 2. Tiernan2, Glasscock, Whistler.Burkett 2; passed ballB, Murphy 4: wild pitches, Anderson, Burke 3, Kusie; time, 1:50; umpire. McQuade. CisrciwNATr, Sept. 23. The Cincinnatis bunched three hits in the eighth inning today, which enabled them to score enough runs to win. Gleason and Mullane were very effective. Score : Cincinnati 00010003 x- 4 Philadelphia 0200000002 Hits, Cincinnati 9. Philadelphia 6; errors, Cincinnati 4, Philadelphia 4 : batteries, Multuue aud Keenan, Gleason and Schriver ; earned runs, Cincinnnti 2; two-base hit. Kni2ht; home run, Beiliy ; stolen bases. Holliday. Hamilton, Myerp, Clements, Allen; flrcst on balls, Latham. Heilly, Holliday, Mullane, Hamilton -'), Thompson, Pchriver, Clements: struck out, Latham, Heilly, Holliday 2, Keenan (2i, Mullane, Myer, Allen, Gleason : passed ball. Schriver; wild pitch, Mui-laue; time, 1:40; umpire. Lynch. Detroit, Sept. 23. Cleveland downed Boston to-day in an uninteresting game. Attendance, S, 000. Score : Boston 00000100 0-1 Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 S 8 Ox 5 Hits, Boston 7. Cleveland 11: errors. Boston 1. Cleveland 5: batteries. Getzein and Bennett; Viau and Zimmer: earned runs. Oieveland o; two base hits. Davis, McKean. Brodie: throe base hits, Davis; left on bse. Cleveland 7. Boston 7; double plays, McKean and Virtue; tirst on balls, by Viau 6, Getzein 3; struck out. by Viau 4, Getzein 4: passed balls, Zimmer; time, 2:05; umpire. Buckenberger. Atlantic Association. At Philadelphia New Havett 0, Newark 5. At Lebanon Harrisburg 0, Lebanon 7. Notes. Tha Ninth Ward Stars and the Dan-fords played a -very exoiting gams yesterday afternoon, the first of a series of five for the city championship, which the Stars won by a score of 9 to 8. Delancey pitched for the Stars and Kensler tor the Caofords. ANEW CENTERBO ARD BOAT. Captain Qoulding of the Madge Building a Schooner at Charlotte. George P. Goulding of this city, part owner and captain of the Madge, is having built for himself at Ontario Beach another boat. - It ia not to be constructed on the lines of any regular class of. boats, but is rather a combination ot the good points of many models. The craft was designed by Captain Goulding and John Luke, of Charlotte. It is to be a schooner-rigged boat, forty-five feet over all, and will carry a center board twelve feet long. Its dimensions are as follows: Extreme beam, 12 feet, six inches; depth, 5 feet ; mainsail, 20 feet hoist ; fore sail, 18 feet hoist; mainbeam, 25 feet; foreboom, 14 feet; bowsprit, 14 feet out from stem head. The boat from keel to side has a dead rise about a foot on each side, and will not draw over two feet of water unless 1 heavily loaded. Her designer expects she will prove a fast sailer. Built on lines that to say the least are something of an experiment. Captain Goulding says he has thought of naming her the Nondescript. - The' boat has now been bnilding about three weeks and will probably be launched the latter part of next week. Testerday the planking was finished. The frame work is of seasoned oak and the planking is inch and a quarter pine stuff. The boat will be finished off in oak inside, but her owner has not yet decided on the dimensions of the cabin. She is quite roomy inside and a very comfortable living cabin oouid .be constructed. The boat was built for a trader. Captain Goulding expects to make a trip in her across the lake yet this season. Being of very light draft she will be able to enter the many small and shallow harbors on both side of the lake. ; AMUSEMENTS. The London Gaiety Girls at the Opera House to-night. The sale of seats for 'TJ and I' ' opens at the Lyceum next Friday morning. There will be two performances of 'Held by the Enemy" at H. R, Jacobs' Academy to-day. Seats are now on sale at the Lyceum for ' Old Jed Prouty, ' ' which is the attraction at that house for the last half of the week with a Saturday matinee. The play is based on certain occurrences in Bucksport some fifteen years ago in which old Prouty figured very creditably. The story is a very interesting one. Sheridan and Fiynn's Variety Company, which will be at the Academy all next week is a very strong organization and contains the following well-known artists: Sheridan and Flynn, James F. Hoey, Minnie Lee, Glenroy Brothers, Carr and Tourjee, Miss Carrie Ezier, the Nelsons, Pearsley and Irving, the Fields and Lewis and Gillett, concluding with an extravaganza entitled, ' Did you see Maloney V Frank McNish opened at Miners' Bowery Theater in New York Monday night last, alter an absence of five years from New York, and made a great hit. Mr. McNish in connection with a company including the Julians, Delhaur and Debrinout, French character singers ; Mile Theo, a Parisian musical artist ; James Mc-Avoy, late of the Hyde Star Company ; Mathews and Bulger, late of Cleveland's Minstrels, and others equally strong will be at the Opera House all next week with the Transatlantiqun Novelty Company. Real Estate Transfers. The following1 real estate transfers were recorded in Monroe oounty olerk'a office, Tuesday, September 23. 1800 s Joseph E. Ross and wife to Charles M. Thorns, property on Garson avenue; $000. Sarah A. Stickle to James li. Edmonds, property ou Averill Park; $1,500. James H. Edmonds and wife to Sarah A. Stickle, property on Averill Park; 81.500. Jacob J. Matlieis to Katharine Ala the is, property on Sflver street; $1. Ira L. Otis and another to Avery L. Reed, property in Gates; $2,800. George C. Holliater and wife to Martin J. Wehle and wife, property on Jay street; 2,450. Avery 1- Reed and wife to Elwell S. Otis, property in Gates: J-2.800. James B. Perkins aud wife to James H. Sagor, property on Olean street; $2,200. John B. Huels to John G. Keinhardt and wife, property on Alphonsus avenua; $2,200. Peter A. Costich and wife to Eliza Field, property in Irondeouoit: $500. George C. Miittern and wife to Mary J. Ziner-ger, property on Clifford avenue; Jf500. William G. Jerome to iaac Neufegilse and another, property on Young Park: $1. Lincoln Park Land Association to Charles Smith and wife, property in Gates: SHOO. Karolina Mendola to Albert E. Tosch, property on Vienna street: $2,401). Isaac Neufegliee to W. G. Jerome, property on Young Park: SI. Joseph H. McVey to Alfred El wood, property on Alexander street; SI. Peter Van Stallen and another to Bartel Be Burgemeester and another, property on Van Stallen Park; $1,300. . - John Smith and wife to Mary Griffin, property on Magnolia street; tl,5u0. Rose Van Scuuyver to Herman Lehman, property on Pearl street; ?,9iX). The Warner Street Building Lot Association to Elizabeth Hondolf, property on Wolff street; $312.50. David Van Lase and wife to William H. Mc-Keivey, property on Murray Tark; 8750. Jacob Gerilng and wife to Mark M. Martin, property on Saxton street; $1,400. Lydia Boardman and others to Arthur E. Perkins, property on Edmonds sireet; $MO0. August Blauw to Alvln Block, property on South avenue: $1. Audrew J. Elliott and wife to Sarah A. Hors-well and another, property on Cameron street; George A. Gillette to Alvln Block, property on Allen Park; Si-Edward Leigmann and wife to George P. Mat-tie, property lu Irondoquoit; $3,000. To Fight in Michigan. Professor O. J. Easterly, now the middleweight champion of Michigan, left for that state last night to go into training for a finish fight with Jim McMillan, of Grand Rapids, for the middle-weight championship and a purse of $300 a side. The fight is to take place within sixty days in the vicinity of Grand Rapids. Fall Styles Now In. Our fall styles in gents' furnishing goods have been received, and we invite young gentlemen who like stylish goods to come and examine them. Bush & Bull. Blood Poison From Impure Vaccination Wonder fully Cured Solidly Indorsed. Hood's Sarsaparilla is the natural enemy of all impurities in the blood. It expe's all forms of po:son atd disease. Read this: ' I am a pioneer la this county, having been here 30 years. Four years ago my little son Eiiery became blood poisoned by impure virus in vaccination. His arm swelled terribly, causing great agony; physicians said the arm must be amputated, and even then his recovery would be doubtful. One day I read about a blood purifier, new to mo, and was surprised to learn that It was prepared by C. I. Hooil, with whom I used to go to school In Chelsea, Vt. 1 docided to have my boy try Hood's Sarsaparilla, and was much gratified when it seemed to help him. He continued to grow better as we gave him the Sarsaparilla, snd having used a bottle Is now entirely cured. As Hood's Barsaparllla has accomplished such wonderful rosults, I recommend it all I possibly can." J. M. Sleeper, t'pper Lake. Lake Co, Cat Tlie Ex-City Treasurer Of Lowell, Mass., ssys: " The above Is from my brother, whose signature I recognized, I am alio glud to testify to the excellence of Hood's Sarsaparilla. and to say that a 1. Hood 4 Co. are considered one of the most reliable firms in New England. Vas B. Sleeper, Kx-City Treasurer. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by all druggists; $1; six for J5. Prepared only by C. L HOOD CO., Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar MORTUARY MATTERS. Mary Magdalene, daughter of Gustavus Bihner, died on Monday evening at the family residenoe, No. 20 Maria street, aged 1 8 years. The funeral will be held from the house at 2 o'clock this afternoon and from St. John's Church at 2:30 o'clock. Peter Connaughton died at his home, No. 9 Edinburgh court, on Monday evening aged 55 years. Mr. Connaughton had been a resident of the Third ward for twenty-five years and was well and favorably known. Five children, Patrick E. , John T. , Emmett, William and Laura survive him. The funeral will be held from the house at 9:30 o'clock and from the Immaculate Conception Church at 10 o'clock Friday morning. Mrs. Emily Machiea died on Monday at her residence, No. 19 Otsego street. Mrs. Machiea was 91 years old and had lived in this city the greater part of her life. She leaves three sons and two daughters. They are Mrs. Trumbly, of Irondequoit, Mrs. Mary Hicks, Mrs. J ulia Shearer and Henry Machiea, of this city, and Edward Machiea, of Pine county, Minnesota. The funeral will take place at 9 :30 o'clock this morning at the Church of Our Lady of Victory. PURELY PERSONAL. Hon. Halbert S. Greenleaf will return to Rochester this evening. Ceorge D. Buck, with his mother and sister, Mrs. George Moss, ia visiting friends in Canada. Dudley Miller, of Oswego, has lately become connected with the Weekly Horse World, of Buffalo, and is at the Western New York Fair in the interests of his paper. Miss Lizzie Goodwilley and J. A. Bailey, both of this city, were married at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon by Rev. W. R. Taylor, pastor of the Brick Church, at his residence. Lieutenant Walter N. P. Darrow, of the United States army, was married last evening at Columbus, Ohio, to Miss Mary Neil, daughter of W. A. Neil of that city. Lieutenant Darrow is a grandson of ex-Mayor Paine and of Wallace Darrow, formerly of this city. It Acts as a Poultice. If you are a suffer from a severe case of piles of long standing, either itching pile3, ulcerated, blind or bleeding, we know that Allen's New Discovery for Piles will cure yon. We know this from what it has done for eo many in this town. Its remarkable sale has grown from its honest merit. Many beople need to use a pile remedy. Ask to-day for Allen's New Dis oovery. At all druggists. Price 50 cents. Fall Underwear. Fall Underwear. Special bargains in all kinds of fall underwear for ladies, gents and children ; boys' heavy Scotch mixed underwear at 25c ; gents' Scotch mixed underwear at 39c, 50o; one lot at 59c, worth 75o ; children's underwear at loc and 19o. See our bargain table ; also outing shirts and gents' cardigan jackets. Flanigan & Co. Ginghams, Sateens, Prints. 1 One lot apron ginghams at Cc ; one Jot sateens at &;o ; one lot dark prints at 3c : special lot of 6ateens, American and French designs, slightly damaged, for bed oomforta-bles at low prices. Flaxiqan & Co. Silk Plushes, Colored Silks. Special bargains in colored silks from 50o upwards; black gros grain silks 65c ; black surahs at 50o and 59c ; 100 pieces silk plushes on sale to-day. - Flanigan & Co. Plaid Dress Goods. Plaid Dress Goods. We are now selling about 20 pieces of Scotch plaids goodjtyworth 75o, at 59c per yard; one lot of 3inch plaids at 25c per yard; 24-inch plaids at lOJj'o and lSic. See the 54 -inch suitings at 45o ; one lot of 30-inch all wool ladies' suitings at 372'c, at dress goods department. Flakigan & Co. Garson' s Shoe Department. ' Our great sale of men's, ladies', misses' and children's shoes continues this entire week. Glance over the following prices, eut it out and bring it with you for comparison : . , Ladies' DongolaT button shoes $1, worth $2. Ladles' Dongola button shoes $1. 50, worth $2. 50. Ladies' Dongola lace shoes $1. 50, worth $2. 50. Ladies' cloth top-lace or button shoes $3. 98, worth $4. Ladies' Dongola hand turned shoes f 2. 50, worth $3. 50. Men's working shoes $ 1. 25, worth $2. Men's police shoes worth $3. Men's dress shoes $ 1. 50, worth $3. 50. Men's calf shoes, hand welt, $2. 98, worth 4. Youth's high cnt shoe" $ 1. 25, worth 3. Boys' high cut shoes f 1. 25, worth -Children's Dongola spring heel, 5-8, 50c, worth $1. Children's Dongola spring heel, 8-11, 75o, worth $1.50. Infants' shoes, 25c. Ladies' rubbers, 25c. You don't often get a chance to purchase first-class goods at such prices. Our ladies' and gents' finer grade of shoes are also offered at special prices. Gaesox's Shoe Department. Carpetings, Draperies. Our stock of Moquette. Axminster, Wilton, body and tapestry Brussels, three ply ingrain, art squares, oil cloths, linoleums, Byzantine and Smyrna rugs and carpets, upholstery goods, curtains, curtain materials and draperies of all kinds is now complete, aud contains the choicest selections from this season's production. Our assortment is very much the largest in Western New York and prices right. Hows & ROGER3, 80, 82 and 84 State street. Our Stock cf Ladies' London Dyed Alaska or seal jackets, sacques and reefers cannot be surpassed. Mexg & Shafer, Strictly one -price furriers and hatters, No. 186 East Main street, opposite Whit-comb House. No. 1 1 State street, first hat store from the corner in Powers Block. Fur parlors located No. 14 West Main street, Powers Block. - Free Bamplos of Crystal Washing Tablets will be left at every house. Give them a trial. Ask your grocer for them. New York Central Trains for the Fair-Only 15c Round Trip. Leave Central avenue, Center Park, Brown street and Otis as follows: 6:15, 7 :55, 9:15, and 10:35 A. M. , and 1, 2:20, 3:40, 5:03, and 6 :35 P. M. Returning leave the fair grounds at 7:29, 8:44, 10:09 and 11 ;29 A. M. , and 1 :49, 3 :09, 4 :31, 5 :54 and 7 :29 P. M. Last of the Season ' Niagara" Autumnal Excursion. The Erie popular excursion to Buffalo and Niagara Falls Sunday, September 2Sth. Only $1.15 round trip. Train 9 A. M. Your last chance. Don ' t miss it. Grand Millinery Opening. The millinery opening of the season 00-curs ou September 23rd and 24th. If You Lave not received a card you are just as cordially invited to attend. 42 Stats street. Oaks & CAJ-aoua. ailf Circulation Week Ending Sept. 13. MONDAY TUESDAY WEDJTESDAY.. THURSDAY.... FRIDAY SATURDAY. . . . 15,558 15,5S8 15,553 15,562 15,554 15,562 Total for the 'Week: 03,377 STATE OF NEW YORK. County of Monroe, f8 N. p. Pond. Secretary of the Rochester rinting Company.belng by me duly sworn, doth depose and say that the Democrat and Chrok-icle printed and circulated during the past week the above number of daily papers, N. P. POND, Secretary. Eworn to bpfore me this 13th day of Sept., 1833 WM. P. HENRY, Cotn'r of Deeds. ALREADY ON TOP. Everybody Drinks the Brew of the American Company. It is very astonishing to note how the beer of the American Brewing Company jumped into popularity. , It is but a few months since the company began manufacturing and yet, everybody is calling for ' American. ' ' Of course it is no great wonder, for like everything American, it is manufactured by people who thoroughly understand their business, and know what the people wish. Many plaoes, that first were inclined not to sell ' ' American ' ' have been obliged, through the popular demand, to place it in stock. The American Brewing Company's beer is absolutely pure, and for family use it is unsurpassed. If you have not tried it, do so, and our words for it, you will drink no other beverage. The company has been compelled already to enlarge its capacity ; it now hopes to be able to keep up with all orders. Ask for ' ' American ' ' beer every time and take no other. Fair Exhibition. The question asked i3 there a store in the state that comprises an assortment of all the kinds exhibited at Fahy's booth at the fair! We answer yes and invite you to take a walk through the different departments. AYe call attention to the fact in these time of tariff discussion that 90 per cent, of our exhibition at the fair is of American production home manufacture. J. Faht & Co. Ladies' Fur Shoulder Capes In seal, otter, Persian lamb, mink, beaver, wool, seal, mbnkey, Australian seal, astra-chan and all the new combinations in the new styles with jacket fitting vest fronts and large rolling collars at prices not to be equalled. Mesg & Shafeb. To Visitors to the Western New York Fair end to the Public Generally. We welcome all to our grand general opening in all departments. Our millinery opening, which was so successful last week, will be continued with new attractions. If you wish to see the largest and best lighted store and trade where you can buy the most for the money, do not fail to call upon Carroll, Beadle & Co. Our Millinery Department. This being our first fall season, everything is entirely new, comprising the very latest Btyles and the rarest novelties. The very high art produced in our work rooms continually furnishes something new and makes this department worthy of a visit every day. We can give the styles of all the foreign artists at about half their price. Carroll, Beadle & Co. ,N. B. All on the firat floor ; no stairs to climb. At One-tenth Their Value. Have you been to Wheeler & Wilson's great sale of unredeemed pledges? It is now in progress. It is a great opportunity to secure watches, diamonds, jewelry of all kinds, and hundreds of other articles at less than one-tenth their actual value. Remember the goods being sold are those on which a small loan has been made, but owing to one cause or another the owners have been unable to redeem them. They must be Bold, and all that is a?ked, ia the amount loaned on the articles plus the interest on the loan. Wheeler it Wilson, Over 39 East Main street. Fall Millinery Opening. Just at this season of the year the subject of fall millinery is uppermost in every lady's mind, and from so many new and beautiful styles of hats and bonnets it is a difficult thing to choose. At M. J. Maloney 's, No. 10G State street, is a very large and complete line of fall and winter millinery goods, and now is the time to inspect the stock. Y'esterday the grand opening began, and the rush of ladies who wished to take advantage of an early look at the magnificent stock shown, wu very large. Everything that is new and fashionable in this line of goods is shown, all the latest Parisian, London and New York novelties in hats and bonnets, are offered for sale at prices that are surprisingly low. Their opening will continue for two days, and during that time every lady in the city should go and inspect the stock. There are shown here many novelties not found in any other store in the city, and besides the millinery there are also many new and beautiful things in the embroidery department on the same floor. A Silk Umbrella Surprise TO EVERY ONE WHO WILL CALL AT MESG 4b SHAFER 'S AXD SEE THEIR $3 SOLID SILK UMBRELLAS WITH LATEST STYLE OF HANDLES. Largest assortment in Western New York, No. 186 East Main street, opposite Whit-comb House ; No. 14 West Main street, Powers' s block, No. 11 State street, first hat store from the corner in Powers 's block. Mexg & Shafer. One price hatters, furriers and gents' furnishers. Corsets. Our stock of corsets is now complete. Out of fifty styles, we would call your especial attention to Her Majesty's corsets. Burke, FitzSimons, Honk & Co. Kid Gloves. We quote a few bargains in gloves which will repay investigation. As we handle gloves exclusively we are better able to give good value than others who do not make a specialty of the article. 5 H. K. 'lacing gloves, 95c ; 8 Bt. undressed mousquetairea 1.25, Biarritz shopping gloves, 98c, 4 Bt. real kid pique, SI, 4 and 5 Bt. real kid,. $1.19. We have-an excellent quality of men's dog skin gloves at $1. Other grades $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $3. LouvaE Glove Co. , 84 East Main street, 2, ooo Street Jackets. f1 The most varied assortment of tailor mae jackets to be found in the state. We are now ready in our cloak department to show a great variety. We have purchased aud orJeredJso that we have bat few of any one kind. Our imported jackets for street wear are like no others in the city. In children's school cloaks and long wraps we follow the same idea as with the ladies. ' The seal plush sacque and jackets are the hand-somest we ever opened. J, Faux & Co, Old Made New. ' ' A penny saved is two earned. " An old carpet is not two new ones, but housekeepers have long since come to the conclusion, that when they send their carpets and upholstery to Bailey & Co. . for renovating, the old are made good as new at their place, No. 320-322 South St. Paul street. Charles Bailey, the head of the firm has added a new department, a complete line of furniture and carpets, both new and old. They have also made such improvements in their cleaning works as will enable them to handle the big business that is sure to come to them, and to do everything in the best manner possible. Through their plan of cleaning, they restore carpets, slightly faded by the sun and light, to their original brightness. They manufacture and renovate church cushions on short notice. If you would like to communicate with Bailey & Co. , just call up telephone No. 554 A. Macintosh. The Kenyon Hat and Fur Company, sole agents in Western New York for Charles Macintosh & Co. 's goods, have placed on sale to-day a large stock. The Macintosh coats are steam vulcanized and warranted to stand all climates. Many other useful articles for gentlemen, in traveling bags, umbrellas, canes, and the latest fall and. winter styles in hats. Dunlap, high silk and derbys and Stetson soft hats, celebrated the world over. Don't be Imposed Upon. All housekeepers who have been given other brands of baking powder in exchange for certificates calling for free sample can of Safe and Reliable Baking Powder, are requested to return them to their grocers, and insist on having Safe and Reliable, and if your grocer will not get it for you demand the certificate back, and take it to some grocer who will. It is the only pure baking powder in the market sold at a fair price, and it will pay you to give it a trial. Notions. Everything In the notion line can be found at our notion counter. Also a full line of soaps and perfumery. Ask for our 35o hair brush, which is a good value at 70c. We also have cloth and nail brushes at equally low prices. Bcrke, FrTzSrsroNs, Hone & Co. At Our Millinery Opening This week we bring Paris, London and New York millinery withiu easy reach of our patrons. Our method ha3 not been to look through the New York market and pick up a few hats with a Paris madam's ticket attached thereto. It may be a Paris hat or a New York one, oftentimes very hard to tell which.. We, however, give you an opportunity this week of seeing in our millinery rooms the . latest and the best things of Paris and London as well as New York at an expenditure to you of, perhaps, half an hour, or an hour's time. Our milliner, Miss Doyle, spent four weeks in Paris and two weeks in London to enable us to give you the freshest and best millinery news as well as millinery ideas. We think you should not fail to embrace this opportunity. Sibley, Lindsay & Ccrr. The Failure of the Logan Silk Mills Gave ns an opportunity of making one of the largest purchases in silk goods ever brought to the city of Rochester. A large portion of this purchase was placed on sale last Tuesday morning, and we are glad to see that our customers took full advantage of the liberal bargains during the whole of last week. Many thousands of yards of the various kinds were sold. There are still some left and during this week we shall add the balance of the purchase, comprising black surahs, satin rhadames, etc. We shall also add a special line of black gros grain silks of a make favorably known and the best to wear that we know of. The prices will be exceedingly low and we hope our customers will come in good season so they may not be numbered with the ' Too late. ' ' Sibley, Lindsay & Curr. New Books. ' A Social Departure, ' ' by Sara J. Duncan ; Following the Guidon, ' by Mrs. E. B. Custer ; ' Master of the Magicians, ' ' by Mrs. E. Phelps Ward; "O Thou My Austria, ' ' by Mrs. Wister. Chauttuqua books series, 1890 and 1891. Sibley, Lindsay & Curb. Our Basement Department. New goods constantly coming in. An immense variety of useful articles for the household, at a cost so trifling that all can afford them. Come and see for yourselves. Sibley, Lindsay &; Curr. Fur Capes. See the magnificent assortment of ladies' shoulder capes now being shown at our trimming counter. The most desirable shapes in all the leading furs. Sibley, Lindsay & Curb. 1 New Jewelry. All the late novelties in solid gold, sterling silver and fine roll plate jewelry to-day at our jewelry counter. Sibley, Lindsay & Curb. Encyclopedia Britannica. Twenty-five volumes complete for $36. 60, first ten volumes now ready. Book department. Sibley, Lindsay & Curb. Special Sale of Agents' Samples. Of ladies' fancy hose in cotton and wool. Prices now 12o, 25c, 35c, and 50o a pair. Every price a really good bargain. Sibley, Lindsay & Curb. Dr. Jaeoeb's underwear for men, women and children. Sibley. Lindsay & Curb. Go to School Evenings. The night sessions in Williams & Rogers' s. Rochester Business University, which will open next Monday, will afford an opportunity to secure a thorough, availing knowledge of the commercial and practical English branches and short hand and typewriting that hundreds of the young people of this city should, improve. Attendance will consume time that would otherwise probably be wasted, and it will cost no more money than would ordinarily be spent during the same period for which no real equivalent would be received. Only those things will be taught which are of vital importance to every young man and young woman, and the instruction will be , given by a corps of capable, conscientious, experienced teachers, in a most direct, practical and interesting manner. Circulars will be mailed to any address. Speaking of the Ladies, It is a good time to say something of the dresses they should wear. Everybody allows, that a silk is always ' the thing. ' ' providing it is good in quality. It is but fair to add that Bush & Bull have a line of silks of all kiuds that for quality and fineness of texture cannot be surpassed in this or any other city. ; All the new shades are represented in these goods, and in blacks you will find just what will please you. Their stock includes checks and plaids from 25 cents up, so no one can fail of being suited. A visit to our store will oonvinoe you that our shelves are replote with fine drees patterns. iiusu Si Bull. HOME MISSIONARY LADIES. Four Districts Represented at the Meeting at Lockport Yesterday. Special Ditpatch to Democrat and Chronicle. Lockport, Sept. 23. The annual meeting of the Woman's Home Missionary So. ciety of the Genesee Methodist Episcopal Conference, embracing the Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara, Genesee, Olean and Corning districts was held at the First Methodist Episcopal Church to-day. There was a good attendance, the only districts not being represented . being Olean and Corning. The ladies of tho borne church were lavish in their hospitality and were ably assisted by the Mission Band and the King's Daughters. The church was handsomely decorated with flowers and a sumptuous dinner was served in the basement. The business session was called' to order at 10 o'clock by the president, Mrs. E. E. Chambers, of Buffalo. The other officers were in their places as follows : Recording secretary, Mrs. Benham, ot Lima ; corresponding secretary, Mrs. E. B. Greene, of Rochester ; treasurer, Mrs. E. Ocumpaugh, of Rochester; first vice-president, Mrs. A. E. Rice, of Batavia. Mrs. Ocumpaugh opened the meeting with devotional exercises. The roll of delegates was called and the following ladies responded : Rochester District First Church, Mrs. Louise Ocumpaugh ; Frank street, Mrs. J. n,. unis ; cornnm, Mrs. Abram Loomi9 ; Lima, Mrs. W. R. Benham ; Honeoye Falls, Miss Mary Emery. Buffalo District Asbury, Mrs. I. D. Voak ; Delaware avenue, Mrs. C. A. Sweet ; Plymouth, Mrs. J. G. MoNally ; Richmond avenue, Miss Grace Cooper ; Glenwood, Mrs. J. Harris ; Riverside, Mrs. George Searles ; St. Mark's, Mrs. E. J. Leonard; Tonawanda, Mrs. J. M. Primer. Genesee District Batavia, Mrs. R, S. Lewis. .... The following (nmm!tt.APi wata rmrinti On nominations: Mrs. A. P. Wright, Buff alo ; Mrs. J. E. Bills, of Rochester ; Mrs. R. P. Lewis, of Batavia ; Mrs. Margaret Montgomery, Lockport. Resolutions Mrs. Florence Wilson, Buffalo; Mrs. Loomis, Rochester; Mrs. Lewis, Batavia. Solicitor for paper, Mrs. Harris of Rochester. Solicitor for new members, Mrs. Dr. Purdy of Tonawanda. Mrs. Ocumpaugh, the treasurer, reported total supplies $1,993.90. Total amount from dues, local work and mite boxes $2, -273. 10. Disbursements General Fund $ 89 70 Special Fund Peck Home f4 90 Pauhnska Home i 150 oo L'a iau ' 15 U0 Mothers' Jewels Home 13 K8 Deaconess Home 05 61 Lucy Webb Hayes Memorial 15 24 New Mexico , 25 00 Castle Garden 6 00 laical Work 630 19 Beneficiary Haven Home ou 00 Total ..$2,273 10 Mrs. E. B. Green, the corresponding sec retary, read her report, which was of a most encouraging character. There were five bands and seven auxiliaries formed last year. There was reasons for congratulations that the Deaconess Home had been established in Buffalo. Since the organization four years ago last April, there have been fifty auxiliaries and bands formed in the conference. There are but thirty-nine now engaged in active work. The membership in July was SS8 of auxiliaries and 306 of bands, 19 life members, 443 subscribers for the paper and 03 members of reading circle. Mrs. A. E. Rice, of Batavia, the conference organizer, reported two new societies at Mt. Morris and Geneseo in a flourishing condition and one In a rural district near Olean organized by Mrs. O. W. Godfrey. The Batavia auxiliary was highly spoken of and held up as an example to follow. Mrs. Loomis, in the absence of Mrs. Hayes, of the Rochester district, read their report, which compared well with the others. Mrs. J. J. McNally, of Plymouth Church, Buffalo, spoke of the work at Castle Garden, where Mrs. Helen A. Matthews is located. She cited that the Catholics had plenty of means to carry on missionary work there, while she was much curtailed for money. She visits the vessels daily and has a young Swede girl to help her, .having trained her to the work. At the afternoon session there was some fine singing by Mrs. Purdy, of Tonawanda, and Mrs. Minard, of Buffalo. Mrs. A. P. AV' right read a report of the work done in the Deaconess Home. She was followed by Mrs. Florence C. Wilson, superintendent of the Home, who gave an address on the order and the work it accomplished. A very interesting paper was read by Mrs. Alvan Loomis, of Rochester, on ' Does Home Missionary Work Interfere wit& Foreign Missionary Work?' ' The committee on nominations reported the following officers for the coming year : President, Mrs. E. E. Chambers, Buffalo ; first vice-president, Mrs. A. Rice, Batavia ; district vice-presidents, Miss Julia Daily, Rochester; Mrs. A. P. Wright, Buffalo; Mrs J. E White, Geneseo; Mrs. M. R. Cook, Niagara ; Mrs. E. Millpaugh, Corning ; recording secretary, Mrs. W. R. Benham, Lima ; corresponding secretary, Mrs. E. B. Green, Rochester ; treasurer, Mrs. E. Ocumpaugh, Rochester; conference organizer, Mrs. A. E. Rice, Batavia ; home mission paper. Miss Nettie Connell, Rochester ; mite box secretary, Mrs. Dr. Harrington, Rochester; managers, Rochester district, Mrs. A. W. Hayes ; Buffalo district, Mrs. D. A. Minard ; Genesee district, Mrs. A E. Rice ; Niagara district, Miss Adelia Hamilton. The report was adopted and after some minor business the meeting adjourned. It is thought that the next annual meeting will be held at Hor-nolisville, but no action was taken to-day. Crystal washing tablets will save clothes, expense and labor. Ask your grocer. DRESCHERBAUSCH Tuesday evening, September 23. Itf'.H), at tho home of the bride's Cparrints, W. Dre6cner to Miss Anna Bausch, both of this city. No cards. CONXACGHTON-At the tamily residence. No. 9 Edinburgh Court, Peter Couuaughton, aged 65 years. Knneral from tho residence, Friday morning at 9.30 o'clock, and from tho Immaculate Conception Church at 10 o'clock. Friends Invited. THE OLDand RESPONSIBLE D. LEARY'S AKD CLEOSIKG ESTA5LJSHHEHT, 80O Yards North of the N. Y. Central Railroad, Mlll-st., Corner Piatt. Ladie and Gentlemen's Garments cleaned o colored (without ripping) and pressed uicely. Also Feathers and Kid Gloves cleaned or covered Special attention given to doing up Laoe Curtains and coloring Velvets. Goods dyed black every Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. Packages called for end delivered to any part of the city. Goods returned in one wwk. Goods received and returd by express. Bills collected by ex. prew. (T" I have no agenu, as customer can do their ousinefs with me cheaper thau through an agent. Address D. LEARY STEAM DYE IG KAVIGATIOX. TO CANADA DAILY s TR. NORSEMAN loaves Charlotte p-pjry dally at 11 p. m., except Tuesday. 0 p. m. , Saturday St 4 p. m.. for at 9 Port Ko and Cohourg. Calls at Brighton Wedneday. aod Colborne Wednesday and Friday mornings, and Trenton and BelieviMe, via Murray Canal, Saturday n:r0'. Hetuinlng leive Coburg T.aO a. m.t Pert Hope 9.45 a. m., fir Caarlotte. Connect at Port Hope with O. T. K. morning traias to and from all point east, west and north. . J. AMSDEN, Agent, under Powers Bank. And 117 Cntral-ave., opp. N. Y. C. Dfpot. ANCHOR LINE. Atlantic Express Service. LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN. Steamship "CITY OP ROMS." from New York. Saturday, October 14, 8 a. m. Saloon. 3 50 aud upward. Second-clarts 330 and 833. GLAfsttOW 8ERVICK. Steamers every Saturday from New York to GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY. Cabin psoensro to Glasgow, Londonderry or Liverpool, $50 and 60. Bound trip $90, $110. Second-class, 830. Steerage parage, either service, $20. F-tloon Excursion Tlukets at reduced rates. Travellers' Circular Letters of Credit and Drafts for any amount Issued atctirrpnt rates. For LooM of Tour. Tickets or further information, apply to Henoehso Lhotheks. New York, or H. T. Jak'GEU, 13 Exchange stroet, or Lkvet A Sweet, 8 State street, or F. J. AmsijEn, underPowers Bauk, or Frbdehick Zimwkr, 3 Smiths Arcado, or H uoa Hamilton, sfcd state ptrept, Rochester. EXCURSIONS. SUMMER EXCURSIONS TO Halifax, Cape Breton and P. E. I. TILE LAND OF ACADIA. Bopton, Hallrax and P. E. I. Steamship Line, and Canada Atlantic Steamnhlp Co., calling from Lewis Wharf, offer beet route for tourietA who desire ta visit the Maritime Provinces. Steamer Halifax leaves Boston tor Halifax on!? eer Saturday, at noon. Steamer Carruli of Woroo. ter leaves Boston every Wednesday, st noon, fo Halifax, Port Eawkesbury, I'lttou and Cbar-lottotown. Tickets sold and baggtge checked to all stations on the Intercok Dial KailroaJ. Circulars, with full information, upon application to K. Il H4KD.NKH, Manager. Lewis Wharf. U Atlantic Ave.. LH, Pai.mik, Boston. Mass. Ticket A(rTit. 3 Old Statn House. HOPKTNG'8 PATENT Roll Paper. Cutters The lnoreaed demand for Poll Paper for wrapping has induced us to put in a stock of the eelebrated Hopkiag's Patent Cutters, which we offer at manufacturers' lowest pr'ccs. A full supply of EOLL Jpisie, , Of the different widths and grades In stock. Call and see them, or lirop us a line and our agent will call on you. ALLING& CORY 135 66, 68. TO Enchanso St. Two "Weeks' TriJU. Free of Charge, Give the Goodwin Washer a trlr.l and be convinced of its merits. Call and see at IT. F. BEYMOUR & CO.'S, Opposite Arcade. E. J. BARNES & hOXS 48 Genesee Pt. WSKTFTV"Ap'eDt3 to p0'1 the nnless Clothes uiuiILjD Line; the only lino ever invented that holds the clothes without pins; a perfect success; patent recently issued: sold only by agents, to whom tlie exclusive right is given: ou receipt of 50 cento wo will send a sample line by muil; also circulars; price lint and terms to Birentf : secure your territory at ouce. Address The Pitiless Clothes Line Co., 1" Hermoa street, Worcester, Mass. 3-0 King Tinted Paint IS THE BEST PAINT ON THE MAKKET. IT will take ten to fifteen gallons oi boiled husoed oil to mix VX) lbs. (live it a trial. J. G. LUITWIELEK St SONS, IKS 156 East Main-sL. Kochesler, N. Y. Fine Custom Shoes. f.ENTLEMEN, now is tho time to leave VJ your order for fall and winter shoes. Remember, we make your shoes to order as cheap as you buy ready made goods. F. E. RQADES, 62 State St., Room 4. Barnes Safe and Lock Co. Manufacturers of Impreved Fire and Burglar Proof j3js ifi zsr m s safes W. T. 6TJLL1VAN. AgL, 55 Clinton Place. CATVS OF NKW VOKK-nr Authority. Every law, ttnlm a diffrrert time (ball be pre-fcrihed therein, shall commence and take effect throughout tha Stale, ou and not before tho twen.-tieth day aftr the dy of Its firal pg, as certified by the Secretary of State. 8c 12. title 4, chap. 7. part L Revised Statutes J CHAP. M. AN ACT to amend chapter four hundred snd twenty-six of the laws of ijrliten hundred a ,d forty-seven, entitled "An act te provide for the incorporation of viilaues," no far as relates to the village oi SuDeuiioD Itridico. Became a lw without the approval of the Governor, in accordance with the provisions of artle four, section nine of the Constitution, April 3U ld'Ai. Passed, three-if tus bfiu present. The People of the. State ot AVuj For, revretenttd in Senate and Assembly, do cmict ox fallow: Section 1 Section twenty-eif-M of chapter four hundred, and twenty-six. of the law. of elchteea hundred and forty-aeveii. .nt:tiod An act to pn vide for tba incorporation of Tillages." is hereby aiP.-mled. a-faros the same relates to the vil uga oi .suapenswn Bridge, by adding thereto a new suo-&? "foliow.VWn " ubJlv-iu' seventeen." to 17. The board of trufeos of said village shn'l also have power In addition to th" mZr, , , w authorized to contract with anv vlaeltic I vht or 21- i . wp'w? of "d village, and the amount atrteod to be paid m suoti contract, Miail l a-se.. J and ool.eeted as other village taies are ae,-e, nuj collected: and any sueh contract entered into hv t.ie trustees of ni,l i:l,ge. sltall l valid ami binding upon said viliane, provided, however, that no such contract shall i e made (or a lonui wv 'd than three yeara, nor for a sum exceeding m ti n aggregate, tlftv cent' "per capita per unuuia of tlie population of tho llit. t atb op Nsw York. Offloe of the Secretary of Statu, : I have compared tlin preoodms: wiili t!i original law os lilo in tu: ortiue, and do l:nrehf certify that the same is enrreot transcript thoro-from sod of tli whola of said origl'ia! law. 1 KAN & WvU Ssorvuiry of 3UU. feKEES S BOTTLES YifcW WSSB. PALE & STOCK Msj hr i i fV-V - 4

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free