ROCHESTER DEMOCRAT AND CHRONICLE, MONDAY, 'AUGUST 12. 190L PEACEFUL DEATH OF AUGUSTUS M. LEACH Lyons Has Lost an Honored and Influential Resident. RETIREMENT IN 1875 position with, the silverplating house of Van Berg Brothers. Early da April Mrs. Fleming was taken with a puzzling illness, which, after a short period at her former home in Lyons, was diagnosed as tuberculosis. She was then taken to the Adirondacks, -whence favor able reports came of her condition. The particular attack of the disease from -which she expired came suddenly and she passed away soon after relatives -were able to reach her bedside. Besides a husband she leaves an infant son. . Youngest Son of One cf Lyoas's Prominent Pioneers Did Valuable Work a a Civil Engineer and Surveyor Wayne. Augustus M. Leach, a prominent retired business man of Lyons, died unex-pecftedly'Saturday morning at the advanced ago of 75 years. lie had been in impaired health for a long time, the result of -ld age and an affection of the heart, but his condition last week had shown nothing to differentiate it from his general health for several months. Friday he took his usual drive and retired at 'the accustomed hour with no sign of the approaching end. He passed away between midnight and 1 o'clock so Quietly and peacefully that knowledge of the fact did not come to the members of the family until they entered his' room to awaken him for breakfast Saturday jnorning, Mr. Leach was the youngest of ten children born to the late Jacob Leach, one of the most prominent and progressive of the pioneer settlers of Lyons. Jacob Leach went 4o Lyons in 1809 from Litchfield, Conn., and in the course of an active career devoted to the development of the section, constructed and operated the first grist mill in Lyons, the first brewery and in 1S12 one of the first general stores. Augustus M. Leach was born November 1, 1S25. He attained a preliminary education in the Lyons union school and a collegiate education at Hobart College from which he graduated with the class of '48. He selected as his profession that of civil engineer for which the enlargement of the eannls and railroad construction offered abundant opportunity. Soon after his graduation from college he obtained a position under the state engineer and surveyor and he showed so much adaptability for the work that in the early fifties he was placed in charge of the engineering work on the western section of the canal, having under his supervision a section extending from Syracuse to Buffalo. During his period he invented and drafted plans for a drop gate for locks that were accepted by the state and have continued in use to the present time. At ithe conclusion of his work on the Erie he surveyed the route for the Genesee Yalle canal from Rochester to Olean under the direction o Van Rensselaer Richmond, of Lyons, who was then state engineer and surveyor. Just before the outbreak of the Civil war Mr. Leach secured an opportunity to engage in the milling business, a pursuit which his father had been the first to fol-Jow in Lyons and in which he himself had had training under his father. The business was located is Brooklyn and was conduct od under th firm name of Leach, Smkh & Jewell. In a few years Mr. Leach bought out his partners and then for fifteen years conducted it alone under the name cf the Williamsburg Mills. It was the largest establishment of its kind in the city and amassed for its owner a fortune on which he was well able to retire from business in 1875. He then returned to Lyon and on the spacious Leach grounds on Cherry street, erected a residence (that is on of the costliest, the most attractive and the finest fitted in the county. There he had since resided, enjoying a well earned leisure among the comforts of home life and the pleasures he always took from, literary study and reading. He was a man of refined mind and broad culture and his library and art collection was one of the largest and best elected In the vicinity. He never embarked in business after his retirement in 1875 and never cared to enter public life. Apart' from his lkterary study he took no active interest in matters away from his home village, but in affairs of concern to that community he was always ready to give the advantages of the experience of his successful business career and of his literary accomplishments. In this way he served as president of the village and for several years as school trustee. He was also deeply interested in the affairs of the Presbyterian Church of which he was an elder for many years. In June, 1855, Mr. Leach, married Mary Jane Smith, of Lima. She died in 18G8, and in 1874 Mr. Leach was married to Miss Emma Jerome Richards, of Norwich, Connecticut, who survives. Other surviving relatives are four sons: Frank Leach, a lawyer of Kansas City, Albert Leach, a physician of Mt. Morris, and Frederick and Arthur Leach, of Lyons, and two 1 daughters, Miso Minnie Leach and Mrs. Siseon, of Lyons. LAID UP FOR A TIME. Funeral of John Phillips, .The funeral of John L. Phillips, who dropped dead at his home about two miles ea-st of Woleott Thursday morning, was held from his late residence yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. George Hutchins, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church, having charge of the services. A delegation of Masonic loge No. 500 and Keesler Post, No. 55, G. A. IL, of which the deceased was a member, attended the funeral in a body. Interment was in Glen-dale cemetery at Woleott. The Republican caucus for the town of Lyons has been called for Tuesday afternoon in Zimmerlin's hall. STEUBEN. Death of Robert Stewart, of Bath at Four Score and Two. Death Saturday afternoon removed one of the oldest residents of Bath in the person of Robert Stewart, who passed away at his home on West Morris street, at 2 o'clock, aged 82 years. Mr. Stewart had been in feeble health for a long time, but his death was unexpected at this time. He was sitting on the porch after dinner read ing his paper as was his custom, ne got up, walked into the kitchen and complained to his daughter of not feeling well. She helped trim back to the bedroom, telling him he had better lie down. Before he was undressed he expired. Heart failure is said to be the cause of his death. Mr. Stewart was born in Howard, October 4, 1S19. In 1S40 he removed to Bath and formed a copartnership with T. E. Aber in the blacksmith business and the firm of Stewart & Aber did business for over forty years. His wife died some years ago. One daughter, Mrs. Carrie Marsh, who lived with him; a son, Daniel J. Stewart, of Penn Yan; a raster, Mrs. Willard Preston, of Adrian, and a grandson, Robert Stewart, of Penn Tan, survive. Deceased was a member of the local lodge of Odd Fellow? and was prominently identified with the interests of the order. LARGEST ATTENDANCE OF YEARS EXPECTED Livingston County Picnic of to Beat All Records. 1901 Rochester, and one sister, Mrs. Laura J. Davis. O. R. Pierce, mayor of Hudson, Mich., is the guest of relatives in Batavia. ONTARIO. BIG SPORT PROGRAMME County's Berry Crop Estimated at Two Hundred Thousand Dollars. YOUNG EDWARD DAY KILLED BY TROLLEY Mangled Body Found by Home, ward Bound Picnickers. DEATH CAME SPEEDILY Citizens of the Different Villages Have Contributed Liberally to Make the Lvent a Success of Successes Livingston. Michael Hughes All Right In a Ditch With His Hip Fractured. Disorder in Kanona. Maria Hartnett, a woman apparently about 00 years old, her daughter Mollie Hartnett, aged about 30 years, and William Tigney, a veteran of the Civil war, who was formerly a clerk at the headquar ters of the Bath Soldiers' Home, of which institution he was an inmate, occupy cells at Bath jaiL The trio were gathered in by the police of Bath Saturday night and early yesterday morning. They have been living in a house on the Kanona road op posite the' Soldiers Home, in the vicinity where a number of low dives are located. Saturday evening Police Justice French was routed out of bed at his boarding house and hurried to his court room, where he listened to the story of disorderly ocn- duct on the part of the inmates of the Hartnett house and the indecent and vile language used by them. Threatening Blaze. ' What might have resulted in a disastrous fire was dfceovered just in the nick of time at the Bath Soldiers' Home about 9 o'clock Saturday evening, when a blaze was discovered in the basement of the kitchen of the main dining room. It was said yester day that an accumulation of oily rags in a barrel in the cellar had become ignited, either by spontaneous combustion or by somebody throwing a lighted cigar or emptying the ashes of their pipe in the barrel. The fire was found by some in mate of the Home who gave an alarm, and Captain Edwards of Company II hurried to the place with a hose which was attached to a hydrant and the fire was ex tinguished before it had gained much head way. James Lindsay. At 3 o'clock yesterday morning one of Bath'a oldest and most unique characters passed away in the person of James Lind say, Ilia death occurred after an illness of five days at the home of his sister, Mrs. Thomas Davidson. Last Wednesday he fell and since then had teen in bed under the care of a physician. For years "Jim" Lindsay was a familiar figure about the streets of Bath. Everybody there knew mm and always had a kind word for him. At the breaking out of the war he enlisted in Stocum's battery, known as Battery E of the First Regiment, Jvew York Light Artillery, and served three years in the defense of his country. He was 61 years of age. Active preparations are being made for the Livingston county picnic, which will nbe held at Long Point, Conesus lake. August 2Uth. This day is intended as a holiday for all Livingston county people and they take advantage of the day and come in unbounded numbers. It may be likened to Pioneer day at Silver Lake, when all people from the surrounding county come from the different walks of life to enjoy a day of recreation. Indeed, so fast has the number present at the successive Livingston county picnics grown that, if the number present this year has increased proportionately over lost year as it has in previous years, there will be more people on Long Point on this day than has ever assembled there. . The attendance has been as - follows: 18WJ, 3,000; 181)7, 5,000; 1S8, 7,000; 1SU9, 10,000; 1900, 15,000. In fact, this year there are so many attractions which will prove to be drawing cards that the good people of old Livingston cannot resist the temptation .to attend this year's picnic above all others. A. large tent will bo pitched on the green, Jn which the literary and musical pro gramme of the day will be rendered. The Geneseo male' quartette, consisting of Messrs. Niles, Howell, Hawley and Be- mus, win be an attendance, miss ZNeva Fenno, soprano soloist of the Madison Ave nue Church, of New lork city, wall sing and the Citizens' Band, cf Mt. Morris, and the Citizens Band, of Dansville, will be present. Tha citizens of these two towns have contributed liberally towards defray ing the expenses of the bands, as also has tho village of Geneseo, the citizens of whom have given just tlrree times the amount that was contributed last year. One of the potent attractions of the day will be the athletic contests, in all eveuta of which there are liberal prizes awaiting the winners. The committee in charge of the sports Is: J. Herbert Wilson, of the Rochester Y. M. C. A.; E. W. Horton and Arthur I. Strang, of Geneseo. The order of events is as fol- lows: One hundred yard swim, diving for form, rowing race, 100-yard dash Aot men. 100-yaTd dash for boys, CO-yard dash for girls, 50-yard dash for married women. three-legged, race, banana race, running broad jump, potato race, melon race, shoe race, running high jump, putting the shot. fat men's race. Thus there are attractions for the thin man and the fat mnn, the boys and girls, the married women and those whose capacity in the masticating line is not limited. " Therefore the day appeals to all classes and it is hoped that tha Livingston county picnic of 1901 will be a banner day in the history of that county. Contribution will b taken at the gates as usual. PETER GEIGER DEAD. The Taspberry croo is now being mar keted, and the importance of this crop in central and southern Ontario county is not fnlly appreciated in the consideration of the important crops of the section. During the past week the price of the dried fruit jumped up three cents per pound, and growers have been rushing their prod uct to market. The price paid on Satur day was twenty-one cents per pound. The crop this season was not large, but very satisfactory, and growers are well pleased. One young farmer took eleven acres of land a few years ago and set out two of it to berries. Yesterday he received a check for more than $400, the earnings of the two acres. Buyers estimate that the crop this year in the berry region of the county is worth 5200,000. Vineyardists are preparing to harvest one of the best grape crops they have ever had, and large quantities cf baskets are being delivered to points along the lake. SOPHRONIA EASTMAN GALPIN. Young Man's Skull Was Crushed, One Arm Broken and He Was Ladly Bruised Parents, Brothers and Sisters Left Seneca. Death of a Rare Woman at Four Score and Fifteen Years. Mrs. Sophronia Eastman Galpin, moth er of Rev. L. Q. Galpin, of Canandaigua, died at her son's home Saturday night at the advanced are of 95 years, 4 months and 27 days. Born at Waterville, of .New England ancestry, she was brought up in the ways of industry and high social life, Her career has been long and diversihed She and her husband in their early days moved to Ohio, the then West, returning later to Falls Church, Ya., where they made their home for a long period. When Falls Church was overrun by the Confederates, after the battle of Bull Run, they retreated in the rear of the Union forces to Washington, suffering the loss of all things but tho land and the half-burned house of their beautiful farm home. In 1S83 Mrs. Galpin and her husband went to Canandaigua, making their home with her eldest son. Her husband died In 1SS5, and during the years of her widowhood she read all of the solid reading which the library of her son afforded, while keeping up with tho news of the day. Her virility of mind and strength of character stamped them solves upon her five children, all of whom she was allowed to see grow to become useful members of society. A grandson from Falls Church, Ya., was one of the marines of the ill-fated Maine, and had a miraculous escape from death. Her last four or five years were year of self-donial and suffering on account of failing powers of body but not of mind. The funeral services will bo conducted by Rev. C. C. Maxfield this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Saturday evening the trolley cars on the Geneva, Waterloo, Seneca Falls and Cayuga Lake Traction Company line were nearly all run in two or more sections, owing to the picnic of Sullivan Lodge, A, O. U. W., of Waterloo, having made a good crowd at the park. The first section of the run leaving Waterloo at 11:28 P. M. and which runs only to the power house, noticed eameone in the road just after passing Reed street. The crew of the second section stopped to see who it was. The employees at once recognized the man as Edward L. Day, better known as "Butch" Day, of Waterlo. As they saw that he had probably been 6truck by a car and was very badly injured they placed him on the car and took him back to the home of his father, Charles L. Day, which was but a short distance from whore he was found. Dr. George W. Clark was at once called and found that the injured man had re ceived a severe cut on the head that had fractured his skull, one arm was broken and he was badly braised besides. He was made as comfortable as was possible but only lived about one hour. The unfortunate young man was 31 years of age, a eon of Charles L. Day and wife and was well-known in Waterloo, where nearly all of his life had been spent. He is survived by several brothers and sis ters, besides his parents, two of his broth era being soldiers in the United States army, one of them being now in the Philippine Islands, while the other has just been ordered to Alaska from the bar racks at Columbus, Ohk). London, where he made an immense fortune and where he married a lady who brought him another fortune. By means of his birth and connections at New Haven he became acquainted with the condition of the college struggling for maintenan-Te, and he furnished the funds for its building and other expenses, so that his name is perpetuated with honor and gratitude in Yale College, named after him. He died July 22, 1721, in London, but was buried at Wrexham. Wales. Pioneers Programme, Arrangements for the annual Orleans county pieneers' picnic are completed. It win be at ualc Orchard harbor August 15th. Hon. George Bullard will make an address. There will be sinsrinir and Tes tations by the Coe family of Yates. There will be instrumental music, and many sports and ways for the enjoyment of the people who always attend these gatherings. PERFECTION I MEDICAL Good Work at Junius. The Presbyterian Church of Junius was rededicated Sunday, the pastor. Rev. Henry T. Scholl, preaching an appropriate discourse and conducting the dedicatory service. Extensive changes have been, made in the venerable edifice and now it would scarce be recognized by those who saw it before the renovation. The present pastor has done a good and permanent work in this rural township. Injuries Received In Attempting to Catch a Calf Proved Fatal. Peter GeJger, a prominent merchant of Dansville, in attempting to catch a calf a few days ago received; m-nuu injuries. The calf struck him, knocking him to the ground, and breaking the ligaments of one of his legs. He was found in a senseless condition shortly after and taken to his home on Main street, where his leg was placed in a plaster cast, after he had re gained consciousness and told his story. He was apparently getting along very well, and was walking from a chair to his bed Friday evening about 9 o'clock, when he fell to the floor dead. Doctors were called immediately, but nothing could be done. Mr. Geiger was a highly respected citizen and a member of the Kniehts of the Maccabees and St. Bonifaeius societies. He leaves a widow, three daugh ters and four eons, of which Herman, the oldest son, lives in Buffalo, Mrs. Edward Snyder, the oldest daughter, lives at Wil- iamsville, and the rest are at home. He was 48 years of ago. John Hutchinson. John Hutchinson, a resident in the vicin ity of Mendon, Fishers and "Victor for forty-five years, died suddenly Saturday evening at bis late residence in Victor. He was apparently in his usual health, al though be had complained somewhat of a stomach trouble for a few days. He went to his home about noon on Saturday and soon afterward was seized with convul sions, death, resulting a few hours later of spinal meningitis. He was the eldest son of the late Samuel and Anna Clelaud, of Mendon, and was born in County Antrim, Ireland, k years ago. W ben ten years of ego he emigrated with his parents to America and located Jn tha vicinity where he had Tcsided ever since, with the excep tion of a few years spent in ML Morris and Minnesota. Besides his wife seven. children survive, also three brothers and three sisters. Supervisors Plans, The supervisors of the county hold their annual picnic and outing at Caynga lake park August 20th. The invocation will be given by Rev. H. A. Porter, Ovid Hon. J. R. Wheeler, Farmer, will give the address of welcome, and the annual address will be given by Rev. W. S. Carter, Waterloo. These annual gatherings are well attended and enjoyable. Dennis O'Brien. The funeral services of Dennis O'Brien took place from St. Joseph's Church, Albion, Saturday morning, Rev. Francis Sullivan, rector, officiating. Mr. O'Brien died suddenly from pneumonia, aged 77 years. He is survived by his widow, four daughters and four sons. Little Lad Drowned. John Norkowskl, the 6-year-old son of Mrs. Rosa Norkowskl, was drowned in the canal at Hall's bridge, Albion, Saturday, The mother and five other children survive, The Swan library has a recent gift, prized highly, a large handsomely bound volume, catalogue of the Cleveland, O., library. YATES. Sixty-Second County Fair Will Hold September ioth, nth and iatb. 'As Yardmaster John Miles, of the New York Central yards, Lyons, was going to work early Saturday morning, he discovered the body of an injured man lying in the ditch along track No. 4. Galling assistance. Mr. Miles removed him ta ifh yard fflca and summoned Dr. Towlertoa I ight and stole a Quantity of canned goods, for an examination of the injuries. The um, etc. Catherine Condon, aged 19, of Victor, died at St. Mary s Hospital yesterday. Joseph Lang, an old and highly respected citizen of nartsviHe, died Friday even ing, aged oo years. Thieves broke into box car standing in the Erie yards at Canisteo Friday Another Old Resident At her home at South Livonia, Friday evening, occurred the death of Mrs. Susan na Hyde, 81 years old, another of Livo nia a oldest people. She was the widow of Walter Hyde, who died in 1881, and the daughter of George Van Ness, one of the first manufacturers of grain cradles in Livingston county. Mr. and Mrs. Hyde were early settlers in Livonia and are tenderly remembered by those of their associates who are still living. Both were members of the First Methodist Episcopal Church in town. Of their three children, two are living: Julia, now Mrs. John Hall, of Minneapolis, and Corydon Hyde, of South lavonia. Canandaigua' Hew Pastor. Rer. C. C. Maxfield, of Oneida, was yesterday given a unanimous call to become pastor of the First Baptist Church of Canandaigua. At the close of the moraine service, at which Mr. Maxfield preached, titer was he4d a largely at tended meeting of the church and congre gation, with the result above stated. Mr. Maxfield was born in New York, and when a youth removed to Canada. He grad- j uated from the University of Toronto and i ten years ago graduated from, the Roch ester Theological Seminary. His first charge was at Parma, and while there he ' was ordained. Seven years ago he received a call to the First Baptist Church of Oneida, of which ho has since been pastor. Mr. Maxfield is 40 years of age and his family consists of a wife and one daugh ter. Trustees Dolnga. The Waterloo board of trustees met Friday evening. Bills for $1,718.19 were ordered paid; $920, the required appropria tion, was voted to be paid the fire board; the tax warrant was extended thirty days; several new sidewalks were ordered built; the 1,0U0 voted for No. Tm new engine house was ordered set aside for that pur pose only. New Appointments. The following persons have been ap pointed carriers for the mail routes starting from Romulus: Frank Cb.oa.te, John Carey and John P. Updike; substitute, Peter O Brien; for the routes starting from Farmer, C. S. Sniflin, Jason II. Yan Court; from Watkins, W. II. Phillip, Fred Thomas, Warren N. Hurley. Fell Twelve Feet. Thomas Baumont, a laborer on the new state work near Waterloo, was wheeling a barrow of dirt Saturday afternoon when he misstepped and with his barrow fell into the new lock, a distance of about twelve feet, striking on the debris and receiving serious injuries. He was taken to bis home at Waterloo. The twenty-second annual exhibition of the Yates County Agricultural Society will be held September 10th, 11th and 12th on tho fair grounds in Penn Yan. For the event a list of liberal premiums, nearly 2,000 in number of first and seconds, have beeu prepared. The afternoons of the sec ond and third days will be devoted prind pally to horse racing. All the entries of exhibits will close the first day of the fair. The etock for com petition must be on the grounds at 9 A M. the second day, except horses, which will be ready for examination and exhibit ion at 10 A. M. the thir day. Grain, frait and vegetables must have been raised within the year, and live stock must be owned at the time of entry by the competi tor. The secretary will be at the office on the grounds Monday, September 9th, when entries will also be taken. No exhibitor will be allowed to compete for a premium in any department where he may be judge or euperintendent. Any exhibit found to have objectionable features or any animal suspected of having a contagious disease will be removed from the grounds Should stormy weather or any unavoidable occurrence interpose at any time to reduce the receipts beJow the requirements for premiums the society reserve the right to pay the premiums on a pro rata basis, after all expenses are paid. First premiums this year will be designated by red cards and second by blue. Admission will be as fol lows: Annual membership, $1: single ad mission, 23 cents; children under 12 years and over 8 years, 10 cents; carriages free. The annual membership fee of $1 entitles the purchaser to three single admission tickets besides four admissions for him self or herself. GENESEE. physician discovered that the right hip was dislocated but was unable to set it without the assistance of another physician, Dr. Carmef, and even then it was a paihful and long operation. After the injured man had been attended to he gave his name as Michael Hughes. He had been working on bridge construction near Syracuse, he said", and, the job there coming to an end, had gone with three companions to Lyons looking for work on the bridges there. Finding the places all taken, he and tho others jumped a freight about 11 o'clock Friday night, with the intention of returning to Syracuse. He had fallen oft, however, and, with a dislocated hip from which he suffered excruciating pain, he had Iain helpless In the ditch all night Several times the pusher bad passed within a few feet of him, but the noise of the engine drowned his calls for help. As soon as Hughes wag able to be moved he was taken to the hospital at the county home. Ills Injuries will detain him there three weeks. William A. Dutcher, of Bath, received a dispatch last night from New York, announcing the death of his mother, Mrs, Mary Dutcher, there yesterday, aged 61 Arthur C.Yates, GecC Pardee and Susan D. Briggs List of Batavia's Dead. A telegram to Mrs. John n. Yates, of Batavia, Saturday evening gave the announcement that Arthur C. Yates had died Thursday of last week of typhoid fever at his home in Baltimore and was buried Sad Drowning Accident Saturday Noon was born in Batavia November 4, 18G9, NIAGARA. ONCE ROCHESTER RESIDENT. Death of Mra. Thomaa Fleming in the Adirondacks From Tuberculosis. The remains of Mrs. Thomas Fleming until three years agb a resident of Lyons' were taken to that village yesterday from " au.iTOuac. cue was a dmihti at Ontario Outing Park, About noon Saturday a young lad named Albert Belden aged 13, of Buffalo, who was visiting at the cottage of Will Shaef- fer at Ontario outing park, was drowned while In bathing with, a number of other companions. He had been in the water but a short time when he was missed and a few min utes latex his body was fotrad a short dis tance from shore. Every means possible was used to aid his resuscitation, but in j vain, ua mi uhjsuv wjr mi apartments in the Gen- w -TIT V. T , talent and his sudden death is deeply re- Saturday afternoon from apoplexy, aged gretted. and was educated in the public schools of that place. His father was the late Rer. John H. Yates who was prominent in the history of Genesee county and was known as the "Poet of the Genesee," much of his verse being very popular. Arthur learned the trade of a printer in the office of the Batavia Daily News. About six years ago he received an appointment in the gov-erD-m10nt Printing office at Washington, in which, office he was employed at the time of his death. He bad his residence in Bal-t more and went back and forth from that 2m eVCTy, day' IIe 13 "Tlved by his widow and one child, a boy 4 yearVold MaXamed ftSr M' grandfather, --- v an iilV He was a bright boy with musical JJtSiX eK??, V Promised Fan Failed. 57 years. Mr. Pardee waT L' field and was the son of T.ZZ a number of years w. tK. 17 Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Bradlev 7 rZn V ai nnson aia not swim rrom ,, h . . ... "J "" I lu wninpooiio iew.ision wua ms nanus - bsu. ana was I and feet tied vestcrdav afternoon and heft young woman of marked popularity and r if , t J. esteroa y arternoon, ana,oe deservedly held in high esteem. To her crowd J ,? lukood tJulte a.lai;ge t,.v..ni . . r I crowa was disannointed. A few minutes lt7riIT Z o' Johnson entered the water J. Briggs, died at her home north of Bush- she wu married upward of thr whir P'n,t in an dy b'v the vlUo' batu'diy m,olnl " Tck- s eg. Shorty thereafter they mTveT" TtrokKu l." about taking a few urnTt4 tTV 'om' Rochester, where Mr. FlemJn V2 !D,?8.a4 being free, and George. A., Wilarn D. and John R.. and . 'wmh ut more and dressed. wno ior a numner ol years wag th r.;T of Batavia's most prominent citiaeaa. Mr jt aruee to nuivivta oy one Brother, Charle P. Tardee, of Alexander, and one sister Mrs. Julia P. Kneeland, of Brooklvn ' Airs, ssusan u. rriggs, wire of WiUiara Canandaigua Will Celebrate. Tho central Federation of Labor has decided to hold a rousing Labor Day cele bration in Canandaigua and a meeting will be held to-night to perfect arrangements and appoint committees. There Mill be a large parade in the forenoon, in which tJie various industries of the village will be represented by floats and in which all of the labor organizations will participate. There will be athletic contests and dancing at the fair grounds in the afternoon and evening. There will be a civil service examination for carriers and clerks at the postoffice in. Uanandaigua September 4th. xu aescenaants or itonert watson. a pioneer of Seneca, commemorated tho cen tennial of his arrival In Seneca, August 8th, by a family reunion in the grove and spacious barn of Francis Telford, near Hall s Corners. The annual review and inspection of the Waterloo fire department is to be held September 12th. Professor Huso T. Skerrltt, the newly elected principal of the Waterloo high school, and his family have moved there from Naples. Elmer F. Kinne, a native of Ovid, a stenographer, nas been appointed to a good government position at Manila and will sail for that place about September 1st. ORLEANS. Valuable Old Pipe Organ In Possession of Hiram M. Yale at Albion, SCHUYLER. Watkins Has Lost a Prominent Business Man la Thomas R. Clark's Death, Thomas R. Clark, ne of the most influ ential clticens of Watkins, died yesterday. The deceased was about 50 years old and conducted a wholesale and retail grocery store np to the time of his death. He Is survived by four children and his widow. The annual picnic of the North Chili Methodist Episcopal Sunday-school will be held St South park Tuesday. His Offtnse. Brooklyn Eagle. y uoTham our mend, amituerton, was arrested yesterday. Manhattan (surprised) Indeed! What for? Gotham Disorderly conduct He hap pened to be making almost as much noise s a Huckster. one daughter, Mrs, L. .Bradetreet, of aa a . Any oia kin will do for others. TTwantu !t-n"kI,1,; before use Satin-Skin Cream jrowaer, c. Hiram M. Yale, of Albion, a vocal in structor by profession, has received recently from relatives a fine solid mahogany pipe organ six feet in height and which is over 100 years old and been handed down from his grandfather to his father, Joel Hiram Yale, who was an organist in a church in New Haven, Conn., in an early day. The incasement is plain, rich and highly polished, the grain of the wood beautiful. The keys have been used so much that the center or middle octave keys are deeply rutted and one worn quite through. Mr. xals inherits his musical ability from his father and grandfather and tho history of his ancestors is an ex ceedingly interesting one. The first descendants of the name in this country were the three children of David Yale and Anna Morton Yale, the latter a daughter of Bishop Morton, of London fame. David died, and his widow mar ried Edwin Hopkins, of London, and they, with Mrs. Hopkins's children, sailed for America in the Hector. So it was David, Anna and Thomas Yale from whom the hundreds and hundreds of that name in this country have descended. They landed in Boston in 1037 and in 1638 went to Hartford, Conn. The name of Yale is of WelFh derivation and was originally spelled Yall, or Yell. The estate of the family was at Wrexham, Denbigshire, Wales. Mr. Hopkins became governor of Connecticut and in other ways prominent. Later he returned to London with his wife, becoming commissioner of admiralty and navy, and finally member of parliament The three children remained in this country. Many of the descendants have lived in New Haven, Conn., but the one prominent with the interests of this country in that day was Elihu, a descend ant and great, great, great grandfather of Hiram Yale, of Albion. He Vvas born in New Haven, Conn., March 30, 1G90. He early went to England with his father where he was educated, and at 30 years went to the East Indies in the service of tha Honorable East Indian Company of UNFORTUNATE FOLK. SHU Ftera flau fn... ir. i ma i inn iik. ..mi, wutLure ana Smb. born Diseases, Pronounce, Incurable by Local Doctors, Are Cured by, . I 47 SO. CLINTON ST., ROCHESTER, FROM SODUS, N. Y, MR. WILLIAM T. ARNOLD v. " everyone In and around Sodas v," r man of honesty and integrity eavv " For four years before going to Dr I was a constant sufferer, and otrtnT'X? time gave a number of doctor . Ia 1 medicines a fair trial, bt tSU'fe relieve me. I am awry I did tot ,mSj Walker sooner. It would great deal of suffering. e e4 s, nen i cauea on ir. Walker. h thorougn examination nd said h ire me. l placed ray case in W, Wf eatment. I immediately began to lmSLJi id In few wpka tlm ".""WW'J ora pain. I AM NOW awk .t'TO.H is what Dr. Walker did inr t,, it is tne old, old story, but it brin hope to thousands or weary Mffereri t.? tne treatment of ehTonip ami eases, of restoring to perfect health anJC pines the victims of catarrh, asthm. ? pepsia. scrofula. enileDsv. epsia. scroruta. enileDsv. narair!. " debility, RPinal irritation kidney, bladderS uver irouures, constiDanon. mramatu- many other ailments that baffle to. ftJS physician. It tells young or middled men who may be suffering from ft . of their own follies or excesses that Aim be restored to perfect manhood b? n, Walker. ' . w Charges Low and Medicine Furalslii DAILY OFFICE HOCRS-9 A. U. Jqi P. M. SUXDAYS-9 A. M. TO 12 M. Consultation rr Fret Engineer Gardener Escaped With Only His Life and a Collar Band. Saturday Miner Baker, who is the employee of Lr. Doubleday in Penn Yan, sustained severe injuries. He was bridling a horse, and the animal jerked ita head up quickly, throwing Mr. Baker down and stepping on him. A shoulder was dislocated and the arm injured near the elbow, and the finger tips were also bruised. George E. Knight, manaegr of the Penn Tan baseball team, while practicing the latter part of the week at Keuka College, was struck on the right thumb by a thrown ball, and that member was broken near the first joint so badly that one of the bones protruded from the flesh. A queer accident happened on Lake Ken-ka to Engineer Gardener of the steamer Cricket. In some way his clothes were caught in the coupling of a rapidly revolving shaft, and he was stripped of all the wearing apparel with the exception of the collar band of the shirt, lie saved himself from injury by clinging to a brace. Freaks of Lightning. During the electrical storm of Friday night a bam on the Bailey place beyond Barrington was struck by lig'htning and burned. While another electrical etorm was in action last week Mrs. O. S. Rutherford's house near Grove Spring, was struck by lightning. Mrs. Rutherford sustained a shock and received severe burns about the face and head. ford town board. As more extensiT fa provements appear to be necessary, t eluding a new roof, the board deddedfc call a public advisory meeting cf the Hi payers to be held in the town laB tha evening. WYOMING, Saturday and Sunday Two More PrdJ itable Days at Silver Lake AisemMy, Saturday at 3 o'clock at Silver Lake A 6embly, Dr. Button, president of Drer Theological Seminary, continued Mt tfsd; of Paul's epistle to the Romans. Hii In terest in the Silver Lake movement ft: moderni Bible study, previous to the spa ing of the assembly, was a 'great eacw agement to the management THis a i new feature at Silver Lake AssctbS; While heretofore there have beea class in New Testament Greek, never before b the study of the Bible been made a poptlr feature of the exercises aDd presented t such an attractive way as to interest 4 average audience. Drs. Sitteriy and Butt are thorough scholars, familiar witn ! original Bible tongue, and bring to Jj In their scholarly, but informal talks, nor hidden troths, unknown to tha twip Bible student. At 4 o'clock Mrs. EU x Boole conducted the W. C. T. U. institott At 8 o'clock. Rev. John W. Sanborn p an entertaining stereopticon lector e "Florida, or Winter in Summer Lead. v. Sanborn's lecture was a review of pentni experience, reminiscence, and interesdag cidents, illustrated with charming ws his tour through the snnny South last wis- ter. Siindnv wn ii Hv of nnlet rest anoiffi ship. The devotional hour was obserw. at 9 o'clock, and at 10:30 o'clock KP morning service wkh special mnac wr. Professor Dana. Services by fl Henry A. Button, D. D., preside!. Drew Theoloeical Seminary. Dr. Buns is one of the great preachers of fte try. This is the first time tnai t T.nto rtinnwati tins had an 0 of hearing him, and they regarded fe selves as very fortunate. Tha doctff ' a , his best, and has sermon wa tmstriiftimi 'At 3 o'oloek a law ! 8 o'clock oime the anniversay of1',! T. U. with an address by Mrs. fc"' Boole, president of the state 0TgaMt She ranks as one of the best spw among American women. Better Dead. Ella E. Randall, aged about 18 years, was arrested Friday night in Jerusalem by Officer Meeks on a warrant on complaint of her parents, who reside in that town, charged with being a prostitute. After a partial examination in police court her case has been held open. Marlam A. Kidder, Mariam A. Kidder, aged 69 years, died early Saturday morning in the town of Torrey. Dropsy was the cause of her demise. MONROE. Chill Gallant and His Companion Unceremoniously Thrown From Carriage. An exciting runaway accident, and one which might have resulted seriously, oc curred at North Chili at a late hour Fri day evening. As Bert Galush, of Chili, accompanied by a young lady, was pass ing through the village his horse became suddenly frightened and started to run away. The place where the accident took place is a point just east of the village and on one side of the road is a high embank ment. After running a short distance the wheels on one side of the carriage mounted the embankment and the buggy was over turned, throwing the occupants violently to the ground. As the carriage was overturned the young lady was caught under the top, but not seriously injured. Mr. Galush escaped serious injury, but both received a good shaking up. The carriage was badly wrecked, but the horse escaped injury. Question of Repairs, Repairs are being made on the town hall, Pittsford, as directed by the Pitts- Perry Delegates. , The Republican caucus of the tW j Ferry, for the purpose of electing fosrj egates to represent the town at tba;i convention to be held at Warsaw M. was held at the town hall Satnrdaf P. M. T. Harry Bnssey, member, of ty committee, called the meeting to and G. L. Cane was made chairman caucus. The following delegates elected to attend the county wBV' Carl G. Clark. Herbert T. Clemens, H- xxr Y .. W,li:.m T CncrA Vir.lnv ho nnlr tlcKfi r sented. T. II. Donnelly, D. Ray Aa James Purcell and B. B. Tewksbttrj f8 made town committee. MMrllnhnrv DelePateS. j " Tk. T?oni,V.lirnn of the tOWB 01 AW. ; " V .m'i B Vht bnrv held their caucus in How' ;,. ndance was small, tbougn inn - i iall contest between the old njL jtion and the new one which lnL tendance was small, though there y sin: izauou aim me in-w v"- trol last year. The latter T.t-by a comfortable majority, and the i ing delegates to the county conTnifflSfi declared unanimously elected: Howard, O. R. Howes, Herman Charles Moore. Warsaw Delegates. - At the Republican caucus A5 saw Saturday afternoon, -J p chairman and A. W. Fisher secretary- following delegates were on county nominating convention w to-day: Joseph C. Buxton. Hen toL Duane Chase and W. E. Webstt " , ..... is Miss Ella Hellis, of "Aip ployee of the Perry Knitting : Cjf accidentally fell and roe,(l "hOe vure or tne rigm mm .v.,. Aitwm m t tVin mill Invitations have been issued to t riage of Miss Carrie. B. Adams a Gifford TrnesdelL which will taMP Trinity Church in Warn AttJ followed by a reception "S" brids's mother, Mrs. John Brow .
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