Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on September 3, 1904 · Page 10
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 10

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Rochester, New York
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Saturday, September 3, 1904
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Page 10
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10 HOCHESTEB DEMOCRAT 'AND CHUONICLE. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1904. IF 0 x is one of the many new attractions with which September opens at "Glenny's." Belgian Glass Two entirely new lines in shape and etching, from the Val St. Lambert, Belgium. A full assortment in each, including WATER PITCHERS DECANTERS CLARET JUGS CREAM DE MENTHE SETS TUMBLER-UPS OYSTER COCKTAIL SETS NEW SHAPE FINGER BOWLS DESSERT GLASSES TUMBLER TRAYS HOLLOW-STEM CHAMPAGNES Have you seen the fine new etchings in Belgian Glass Tumblers at $1,48 a dozen, on table near store entrance P They are extra value, as regards both quality and design. t 4 a, 4 Hints for Saturday Repairs are almost completed. Soon the workmen will have finished, and the store, wonderfully improved in appearance and arrangement, will be more satisfactory in its service than ever before. When you come to draw an over-Sunday book from our library, remember that its quarters have been changed to the north side of the North L. Wherever you go this month, take a kodak with you. We can supply any style desired, as well as films, developing machines, etc. We develop and print for those who do not care to do the work themselves. Fall fashions favor yellow. Stationery Department shows the reigning color in a fine quality of linen-finish writing paper 40 cents a quire, including envelopes. Now ready, a complete line of Dinner Cards for all autumn functions. Book Department has "The Ladder of the Swords," Sir Gilbert Parker's first long story since "The Right of Way." Also "Vergilius," by the author of "Eben Holden." Souvenir Postal Cards Rochester views 25c per set of ten; Tuck's imported cards, 3c and 5c each. Albums, 50c up. Rochester folks have developed a great fondness for Vantine's Oriental Confections we are obliged to replenish the stock with greater frequency each week. All sorts of preserved and crystallized dainties, in jars, or boxes and baskets, from 15c up. SCRANTOM, WET MORE & CO. East Side "Branch. Cor. East Main St. and University AVe. THE LARGE FRUIT CROP Must be taken care of. We have a stock of the best Apple Paring Machines, Slicing Machines, and Wire Cloth for Evaporators, Wine and Cider Presses, Jelly Presses and Strainers, Preserving Kettles, all kinds and sizes, Scales, Baskets, Measures, Fruit Pickers, Plain and Extension Ladders. MATHEWS (l BOUCHER 26 Exchange Street XXXXXXXXXX LEHIGH VALLEY RAILROAD & Tickets good 10 days and for passage on all trains. $3) Berth reservations, time of trains at City Ticket Office, 13 S Main Street East. Both 'Phones 1191. 7$ 3 8 &X XXXXXXXXX DR. WOOL5TON, S-o-io Hayward Bid-, rp5nSIiEht 19 S. Clinton St. Guarantees to Car; e-y Case he Aicsjt tor Tr;atment or Refund the Hhnej. Private Diseases Newly eontraefe'l eur"l. nil burning and Itch ICR. inflammation and unnatural wpanufts-s stopped in 24 hours; cure effected in 7 days. Chronic Disorders oi Klen I successfully treat all unnatural wfsknw !o of Tiaror. nerrou Ue-DiiitT, piles. stomach, kidney, bactier and pros-uanc (ilsrases, etc. b x I Will Tell You I MAKE NO MISLEADING STATEMENTS or deceptive propostf Ions to m afflicted; neltUer do 1 promise to cure tborn IN A FEWIul'S iu Torato Vec, tteir patrouajre: hut I narante a COMPLETE. SAFE AND LASTING CTIlP la tne WU1CKEST POSSIBLE TIME witnout leaving- lnWw a'terVffwti li CEstf""" SEttVIClLT'"'"1 COel VMibk' tQr nu-NT, KKILLFUL AND bOC- Office Hours: 9 A. fl. to 8 Consultation free and Ktnctly confidential, freraonally or by mail X Hay exanUnatlona. YOU BUY IT AT CLENNY'S IT'S SURE TO BE RICHT EAUTIFUL GLASSWARE 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 t-4. 4 4 4 4 XXXXXXX: Visitors NEW YORK I EXCURSION $ Friday, Sept. 9tH, via & XXXXXXXXXX& THE SPECIALIST FOR. MEN Varicocele Permanently cored without cutting or tyln op-vratloa; ao patn or loaa of time. Stricture Cured without dllatlcf or cutting. No pain. 'u iletentlon from business. Glood Poisoning Permanently cured without tne use of pulsonon tlruea. r4? the Truth. P. fl. Sundays, 10 to iz Also free NEW ADVERTISEMENTS I CANNOT GUARANTEE To neU Tour property, tout I have urpnwi other ty eliin" theirs, it costs nothing to find out. Sale, No Pas'-. TWrDV CD IT UCTIITP 10 I-wimnrs Building . Studio Closed Until September 19th DUDLEY HOYT FRED M. ROOD, DENTIiST, 214- Ellwanger & Barry Bldg. The EYEGLASS that stays on. GENESEE OPTICAL CO. 91 Main Street East Who Owns This New Trade-Mark? Co,U feP Correct Nothing Answers o rMll Win Guess fJ Pri.es Adiress Guessing Contest, Democrat and Chronicle. Your Draperies AA Nicely Dyed for yu We are doing the kind of work that gives pleasing and permanent results. Rochester Dyeing Co. H. LEACH. DYERS AlfD DRY CLEAITEE1 75 Main St. E. near D. & C. Office Works at SI Stone Street. Telephone. BRAIN WORKERS SHOULD USE . J. G. DAVIS CO'S . Granite Flour 5. B. CLARK A. H. B0WEN. M. D. CLARK 4 B0WEN Successors to 3. B. CLARK, FAST MAIN 3 EAST AVL Exclusive attention given to the examination of eyes, fitting glasses and insertng artificial eyes. Poiiiits on Paint. A little posting-up on paint may save you a good bit of money by leading you to use Lowe Bros.' High Standard Paints on your house. We have a little book that is full of meat on the subject of paint you may have a copy for the asking. Get it and read it. BARNARD, f 15-17-19 PORTER 8c N-WaterSt. VI ALL, ( 'Phone 695. THE- ONLY ARKET Where you can get just what you ask for. SPECIAL TO-DAY Fresh Dressed Fowls 11c Legs Lamb 12 l-2c Hind Quarters Mutton 10c Fore Quarters Mutton 8c Home-made Pork Sausage 10c Pure Lard, 3-1 bs 25c Roast Pork 10c Best Creamery Butter 20c AX W. B.Rodney's 21-23 Front St. WSmSLt Lisa - - Richardson & Boynton Co.'u " PERFECT" FURNACE The Ueaier wlrh a repntarlon. EKtlmaten irlven for installins ce or rrpamug juur preaent furnace. C. W. Trotter & Sons, 7 East Ave. - 12 Elm St. K.lsey W arm.Air G.naritori. tjjgSS TRIANGLE "feS BUILDING, COMPARATIVE TEMPERATURE Rudolph Schmidt 6 Co."s Thermometer ' SEPT. 2. 1903. i i TT ; ; 7A.M.H 63 i ! ' -ill- , ! SA.H 67 (1A.M. Tl 1ZM , 72 zph. i i 3pm. ' 6 ; P.M. ! 74 7P.M. -j j 70 i BMD - i 6 SEPT. 2. 1904. 7A.M i 3 A.M. i HAM. -i 12M 1 2 P.M. H 3 P.M. ; 4RM. 1 6 P.M. i 7P.i ! i 69 r- i 73 : 1 8a b4 fO ! 73 5P.K- axic -jr-70 TO-DAY'S DOINGS. Ijyrramr "Woodland," 2:15 P. M. and 8:15 P. M. Xatloria! Th eat ea- George Sidney In "Busy Izzt," 2:15 P. M. and 8:15 F. M. Baker ThearjeT "The Span of Life," 2:15 r. M. and S:15 P. M. Cook Opera Honse VaTiderHle, 2:15 P. M. and 8:15 F. M. Corinthian Theater '"The Moonlight Maids." 2:15 P. M. and 8:15 P. M. Highland Park Band concert. 3 P. M. Maplewood Park Band concert, 3 P. M. Genesee Valley Park Handicap golC tournament. 2 P. M. Culver Field Eastern League trasebali, Montreal vs. Rochester, 4 P. M.; Catholic Leajrne preliminary, 2 P. 51. SUNDAY CHURCH SERVICES. Speahers Who Are to Be Heard Musical Services of Special Character Chancellor James R. Day, D. D., of Syracuse. University, will preach at the Brick Presbyterian Church service in the National Theater morning and evening to-morow. llev. George C. Lorimer, D. D., of New York, was to have preached, but was taken ill in Germany, and is now in a sanitarium there. He is recovering. The organist, quartette and chorus choir of the Brick Church will resume their duties tomorrow, after a vacation of six weeks. Iiev. James Taylor Dickinson, D. D., has returned from his vacation and will preach at both services in the First Baptist Church to-morrow. Dr. Dickinson was given an enthusiastic welcome by a large audience at the prayer meeting of the church Wednesday night. In his absence the lecture room of the church has had put in it new electric lights and a new carpet and the walls have been redecorated. Arthur G. Young, who rerurned this week from studying organ and boy choir training in London and Oxford, England, will resume hia work as organist and choirmaster in St. James's Episcopal Church, Almira street, to-morrow. At the evening service, immediately after the evening prayer. which begins at 7;"i0 o'clock, Mr. Y'oung will give a thirty minutes' organ recital. HAS NEGLECTED THE HOME Inventor of Labor Saving Devices Has Overlooked One Field. Says & Minister. Her. George II. Sweet, the Jefferson. Quartertte an-d Miss Jennie M. Wliitiug, whiwtler, gave an entertainment at Zion Methodist Church. Thursday night. The erruTch was filled. Mr. Sweet delivered a brief ad-dress entitled "The Hum of the "Wheel." In the course of his talk he said: "If men of financial ability had exerted themselves to reducing the labors of the washtub. a syndicate would have leen formed long ago. by w'hich families would have their washing done out of the house and the sorrows of indigo blue Monday would vanish forever. I have often Thought when ridimg in a pala-e car, where all the comforts of home life are condensed into small space, that if G-eonre Pullman had given hve or six years of his life to improving the conditions of home life he wouid have been of inestimable service." The Jefferson Quartette ang well. Miss Whiting is axu accomplished whistler. Her tones are clear ami true. Henry Btxs, of Emanuel Presbyterian Chu-rch choir, sang. At the close of the entertainment llev. J. J. Adams, xrastor of the church, announced tha,t Rev. Jonn Francis Robson, of Norwich. Conn., would preach at both services on Sunday. CHANGE IN BUILDING LAW Clause Regarding Fire Escapes Will Probably be Reconsidered by Council. An error in amending the new building ordinance will probably cause the reconsideration of the ordinance at the next council meeting for the purpose of rectifying the clause with reference to fire escapes. The original draft provided for the construction of fire escapes in or upon every building more than two (stories in height used as a hotel, apartment house, tenement house, lodging house, factory, mill, office building not fireproof, hospital, asylum, school or public building. W hen the amendment was introduced at the last meeting of the council, it provided that "outside iron stair fire escapes, or inside iron stairways herein specified, shall be constructed in or upon every building more than two stories in heisrht not having more than one means of egress, used as a hotel, tenement house, apartment or lodging house, factory, mill, office buiidinir, hospital, asylum, school or public buildinK."' No one in the City Hall knew how the change was made. In its present form the ordinance requires fire escapes on all office buildings, and the owners of some fireproof structures are protesting. A reconsideration of the ordinance will probably be had at the next council meeting. Fell Into Police Trap. After William Stopeck had been caught taking a roll of cloth from the factory of Morris Black, St. Paul street. Thursday night, Detectives Scanlan aud.Nagle sent him with the stolen goods to the store of Louis Purvin. No. 107 Kelly street. I'ur-vin bought the goods, and was arrested for receiving stolen property. When he was arraigned in police court yesterday he entered, through his attorney, James L. Whitley, a plea of not guilty and the case was set down for the 2.tu. Stopeck is charged with petit larceny. Bail was fixed at $2o for each man. Entertained His Young Friend. Master "Willie Warren entertained twenty uo of his young friends at a lawn party given at his summer home. No. 10 Beach avenue, Ontario !aoh. Tuesday. He was asvisired' 'by the Mhes Alma liwth-holtz, of Baltimore, and Frances Roth- j holtz, of Ontario Beach. The table deco rations consisted of pink sweet je-as, smiiax and palms. Various games were played and prize- were distributed. Alto-jrnther a very enjoyable afternoon was ; fpent. 1 LOCAL Ml OS 18,11,12,13,14,15 MENAGERIE STILL ON BUYCK'S HANDS IRONDEQUOIT JUDGE HOLDS HEARING IN CASE. WHO OWNS THE ANIMALS? Attorney for George Jabour Offers to Prove That Man Against Whom Judgment Was Obtained Has No Interest in Them More Suits As a result of the hearing in the case of the Rochester Carting Company against George Jabour before Justice Buyck at Irondequoit yesterday, the local courts "will pass on the matter of the further disposition of the wild animals attached last week on a judgment obtained by the carting company against the defendant. It turns out, according to Pomeroy P. Dickinson, who appears for Jabour, that the latter is not the owner of the animals attached and that the real owner will this morning begin two suits against the carting company. One of these actions will be to recover ?2.nk damages alleged to have been sustained by the owner by being unable to get his animals to Toronto to exhibit at the fair for which he holds the carting company responsible. The other suit will he to recover possession of the animals, which at present are under the charge of Justice Buyck and his constables. Jabour, who is only the manager, it Is now claimed, was not present at the hearing yesterday, but was represented by Mr. Dickinson. C. C. Werner appeared for the cartins company, which seeks to recover ?51.25 for conveying the show to Glen Haven from this city at the time of the Masonic carnival. The company alleges to have made an agreement with .labour for this amount, and claims that he made no attempt to pay, but went on to Canada with a part of the amusement enterprise that he managed during the carnival. Last week the company, learning that a part of the show had gone to Canada, took steps to secure payment. It obtained an execution in Justice Buyck's court and afterward the constables levied on the menagerie, the only part of the show left. Question of Ownership. When the case was called yesterday Attorney Dickinson moved for its dismissal, on the ground, that the papers were defective. He said that the bond given bv the carting company was too small, being for only $125, when the property attached was worth several thousands of dollars. This motion was denied by the court. Mr. Dickinson said that he offered to prove that Jabour was not the owner of the animals, which he said were in .charge of one Tony Auer, -swio acted as the agent for the owner, a young man of New York. Long argument took place between counsel, Mr. Dickinson excepting to nearly every ruling of the court. At the conclusion Justice Buyck reserved decision. The animals whose ownership seems to be in question are enjoying country life, fret from curious crowds, in the barns at the rear of the site of the old Forest House. The outfit, which has proved a vtritable elephant on the hands of Justice Buyck, comprises four bears, three leopards, a hyena, five monkeys and one mountain lion. The combined noise of the bunch at nightfall is such as to cause the hair of the inhabitants of peaceful Irondequoit to stand on end. The trusty constables have proved their proficiency in the unusual role thrust upon them and, to all accounts, have acquitted themselves with credit in the hazardous occupation of animal trainers. Tha detaining of the animals has aiso proved a welcome diversion to the juvenile element, as Justice Buyck imposes no admission charge and keeps the beasts on exhibition caily. Animals Map Come to City. What will be done in case the animals are brought here pending the outcome of the suit has not yet been decided. but seme arrangement may be made witHilhe authorities by which they can be exhibited in one of the parks unless the owner should settle the judgment and betake himself and his property to the state fair, which, it is said, was to b their objective point after the Toronto fair. Attorney Dickinson seemed to be of the opinion last night that Justice Buyck would decide the case against his client. In that event he will at once appeal to the County Court. He further said that the animals, far from improving under the care of the Irondequoit constabulary, are somewhat run down in appearance. Papers in both actions will be served to-day as socn as they can be prepared. The name of the owner of the animals coukl not be learned last night. The claims of the musicians of Jabour's troup for pay long due were brought up before Judge Buyck on Wednesday. All of the musicians had held notes of Jabour's for the amounts due each of them and these were left with Attorney Werner to sue. As the players had left tov-n, the Court dismissed the complaints. Jabour's musicians took to the road soon after the breaking up of the carnival at Glen Haven, and did not go over to Canada with their employer. HAS PLANS OF STANDPIPE City Engineer to See That City's Interests Are Safeguarded. At the request of the Mayor, City Engineer Fisher asked for and received from the Rochester and Lake Ontario Water Company its plans and specifications for a standpipe to be constructed on Cobbs Hill. The Mayor wished Mr. Fisher to look over the plans so as to see that the city's interests were safeguarded in every way. The standpipe is to be of steel, twenty feet high and loO feet in diameter, con-struQled upon a concrete foundation. The capacity of the tank will be about5 two and a half million gallons. Mr. Fisher has not had time to examine the plans thoroughly and so would not express an opinion on them yesterday. It ist thought, however, that they are satisfactory, as they were prepared by competent engineers. Mail Carrier StrucK by Car. F. J. Krieg, a mail carrier living at No. 84 Serantom street, was struck by an electric freight car last night at 9 o'clock at Clinton avenue and Main street east, and attributes his narrow escape from serious injury to the fact that he found a horse shoe yesterday. He was standing near the car tracks waiting for a Sodus car drawing a freight car to pass. As thi rear truck of the freight ear ran by the end of the car struck him in the stomach, knocking him down and just missing ruimhii.' over his t'cer. He was not knocked uneoiiM-i'itis and was able to sd to the postothoe. but at 10 he was in pain and will probably be unable to work for sume days. QUESTIONS STANDING OF STATE PHARMACY BOARD Druggist Who is Defendant in an Action ior Recovery of Penalty Raises ;New Point AppeaL Druggists are interested in a case that is to come before the Appellate Division this month, in which the State Board of Pharmacy appears as the plaintiff against a Jefferson county druggist in an action to recover a peualty imposed for alleged failure of the defendant to secure and post a pharmacist's license in his store as required by law. The defendant is John II. Drummond, of Theresa. New York. The complaint alleges that in January, 1901, Drummond failed to submit a sworn statement to the Pharmacy Board showing what licensee was in charge of his pharmacy and accordingly did not receive a certificate of registration to be displayed according to the statute. Not only in the year mentioned did Drummond fail in this particular, but in January, 11MJ2. and the year following he failed to make a statement as required and had ao certificate. For these three offenses the Board of Pharmacy asks $75, or $25 for each violation of the law. It appears in the complaint that Drummond made a statement in 11XK5, but not until June, whereas it should have been filed in January. In his answer the defendant denies the right of the board to maintain the action, on the ground that officers of the board have no lawful status and that the provisions of the law under which this action is brought are in direct conflict with the Constitution of the state. Another allegation contained in the answer is that Drummond paid S2 to the board in January, 1903. Drummond says this money was never returned nor a certificate ever issued. As a further defense he sets up that the first cause of action did not accrue within two years prior to the commencement of this action. When the answer to the complaint was filed, the Pharmacy Board demurred, alleging the payment of $2. receipt of which was never acknowledged as being insufficient in law. The argument on the demurrer was heard before Justice Watson M. Rogers in Utica in March, who, finding that the demurrer to an answer lays the complaint open to judicial scrutiny, found that the complaint in itself was bad and overruled the demurrer, with costs on the plaintiff. From this judgment the Pharmacy Board now appeals to "the Appellate Division of this department. CONFERENCE OF MAYORS Relations of Trolley Companies and Cities to be Discussed in Syracuse. Preliminaries to the conference between the Mayor and officials of the Rochester Railway Company were arranged yesterday at a meeting of the Mayor and General Man-airer Danforth. A copy of the report of the erpecial commitrtee on equipment and service of the railway company will be furnished to Mr. Danforrh. and after the report and the letter sent by the Mayor yesterday have been discussed by the railway officials, a conference will be arrar.iged. The whole matter of the relation between municipalities and Trolley companies will be discussed Thursday ar a conference of mayors of the state at Syracuse. This conference has been arranged by Mayor Fobes. Other city affairs will also be discussed. The conference will ibe heid in the morning in the Syracuse City Hal!, after which the parry will be driven in automobiles to the State Fair grounds for luncheon and entertainment during the afternoon. At 6 o'clock a dinner is to be sriven at the Cen- tnry Clufe by D. M. Edwards. In the evening the mayors will review an automobile parade, to be followed by a smoker. SAY WALK IS DANGEROUS Residents on Jay Street, in Gates. Want W ashout Filled Up. Residents just beyond the city line on Jay street, in the town of Gates, are complaining because the town does not fill in a washout in the sidepath, which, they say, is a menace to the safety of pedestrians. There are ditches on both sides of the street, and the place which is considered dangerous is just over the Charlotte branch of the New York Central Railroad, in the walk on the north c-ide of the street. It seems that in the washout at this place last February, part of the street and sidepath was carried away. The roadway was repaired, but nothing has been done to the walk. At the bottom of the hoie made by the water are stones that were used in work at other times. One coming toward the city on the sidepath faces a strong lisrht on the railroad, and it is said that the danger of someone not accustomed to the walk, falling into the ditch, is very great. The ditcl it is said, has not been cleaned out in at least three years. AS ESCORT TO THE BISHOP Knights of St. John to Turn Out for Laying of Corner Stone. At a special meeting last night at headquarters in St. Joseph s Hall. Franklin street, of the district commandery of the First Regiment of the state of New York, Koiights of St. John, it was resolved that the regiment turn out iu a body on the occasion of the corner stone laying of the Church of Our Lady of Perpetual Help on Joseph avenue on Sunday, September 11th. The regiment will escort Rigiit Rev. B. J. Mc.uaid to the place of cere- ; mony at 3 o'clock in the afternoon, from &t. .Michael s Church. It was also voted to turn out in a body-on the occasion of the opening of the fair of Holy Rosary Church, on the evening of October 3d, and escort the Mayor to the church. At last night's meeting the second supreme president of the order. Dr. Hubert Straten, of Chicago, was present and addressed the meeting at length. Jaw Broken and Teeth KnocKed Out. Patrick Lynch was kicked in the jaw and lost several teeth in a tight in the saloon of Bagin & Bowman, No. 92 Reynolds street, early yesterday morning. Lynch's jaw was broken. He is under the care of a physician. Robert Mason, who has been arrested several times, is charged with assault n The second degree. The police say he is the one that attacked Lynch. The case was adjourned to the 9th and Mason was committed to jail. It is not known what caused the trouble in the saloon. School Commencement. The fall terni of the Rix-hester Commercial Institute, 10 State street, opens Tuesday, September Cth. All business courses. Send or call for circular. Delightful Outinsat Silver Lake. 50c. Excursion via B., U. & P. R'y. Labor Day, Sep-temtwr 5th. Special fast train 9u!0 A. M. Fare, round trip. Sue; Fish FOR GOOD ROADS AND BUILDINGS APPROPRIATIONS MADE BY THE SUPERVISORS. MORGUE AT THE ALMSHOUSE Objections Raised to Voting Monep for New Roads and County Insti. tutions. but Resolutions Were Adopted and Requests Granted Objections raised against the report of the Good Roads Committee nnrt ,.nr,.:.- to the resolutions of the commissioners of- public buildings added interest to the meeting of the Board of Supervisor je-terday morning. All of the good roadn resolutions were passed, however, and the commissioners requests were granted. A resolution to the effect that the $14.. 00O interest money on the county bosi u paid, was adopted. This interest is due different banking institutions of the state. The regular reports were then considi and adopted. There was some discussion of Supervisor Aman's resolution, to provide for an additional appropriation of S2.300 for th construction of two roads in Irondequoit' Supervisor Malley wanted to know? whether the Good iioads Committee had any other resolutions to offer, and wag told by Supervisor Isaac Palmer that there were others. Mr. Malley said he would not object to appropriations for work that should be done at once, but believed that the budget of $70,000 handed in Thursday should be carefully examined and useless expenditure checked. This was what the committee had been appointed for. hesaid, but it seemed that it had reported favorably on practically every road for which money was asked. Objeet to Expenditure far Roads, Supervisor Knapp objected to Mr. Aman's resolution, saying that Irondequoit wanted too much. Supervisor Babeock wanted the Irondequoit appropriation held up for a time and asked for a consideration of the needs of the Atlantic avenu toad in Brighton. The county is threatened with a suit for $.1,000 damages unless the road is straightened at once, at a cost of $300. A number of supervisors expressed opposition to Supervisor Aman's resolution, but finally withdrew their objections, and the resolution was adopted. The report of the Good Roads Commit-te? was then presented by Supervisor Palmer, in which appropriations amounting to $4.1fS.15 for county road improvements were asked. Supervisor Malley moved in, amendment that the clerk of the board charge the various items on the towns benefited. The report was ad Tted with, this amendment. An extra appropriation of $C0 was asked for by Supervisor Ideman for the new heating plant for the county buildings 6a South avenue. The need for the appropriation was explained by C. C. Peck, who drew the plans for the plant. Supervisor Guerinot characterized the commissioners coming repeatedly to the board for extra appropriations as school boys work, but the resolution was adopted. Will Hat'e Morgue at Almshouse. Other small appropriations were asked for by Supervisor Ideman, to install governors for the fire pump and the feed pump and a temporary steam pipe line at the county buildings, and, after some discussion, his resolutions were adopted. "I have another resolution," said Supervisor Ideman. "providing for a $2,500 morgue at the almshouse." After this had been adopted. Mr. Ideman presented another, askins that carpet and rubber matting be bought for th supreme ana county Court rooms, ana this was adopted. All the supervisors voted in favor of a resolution providing for offering a reward of $50 for the recovery of the body of Jacob Friedman, who was drowned at Glen Haven two weeks ago. It was moved by Supervisor Isaac Palmer that the highway commissioners from the towns be invited to attend a convention of good roads advocates, the date of which should be fixed by the board. Th motion was carried. The board adjourned without date. Quality Is what makes price. If Bur-' nett's Vanilla Extract was no better thaa other extracts, its price would be the same. S1.00 Excursion to Buffalo and Niagara Falls, Labor Day, via Erie R. R. Traia leaves 7 A. M. Meet Me on the Midway. The Midway at the Toronto exhibition is called Vanity Fair, but it's there just the same. North King oi Caspian; $1.00 round trip. Knox New YorK Hats. Christy's Loudon hats; autumn shapes, Whillock Bros., 1! Main street west. Learn Shorthand. The Rochester Business Institute School of Shorthand is unsurpassed in thoroughness and completeness. The best system, thorough teachers, commercial branched without additional tuition, fifty typewriting machines and unequaled facilities for putting graduates into positions. Call or write for catalogue. Y. M. C. A. building. Musical. Professor II. C. Cook, of New York cttT. formerly rrnpil of Dr. William Mason and S. B. Mills, will remain permanently hi Rx-hester. Piano lessoeis at reusonaM' terms. Fr particulars telephone Bed 137U Chase, L. 50c to Conesus Lake Labor Day. No labor to catch fish. It's good sr"irT-They are catching the big ones now. En train leaves 9:45 A. M. Portage Falls. Great Labor Day excursion via Tf"B-sylvania Railroad. Special train leave Rochester 9:oO A. M.; returning, leaf Portage station 4:45 P. M.; Portage Fali Park, 5 I. M. Only 50 cents round tr.p. Sept. 15th. Oct. 13th, 5100. World's Fair. St. Louis. Select, specud excursion, personally conducted by Wis, fred J. Smith, fourteen days. Full information 301 Chamber of Comoaerc building. Agent for the Inside Inn; reon15 must be engaged ten days in advance-Trusses and Crutches at Bryans'. The best line in Western New ' All makes; exwrt fitters; priees 1 hnlf what others charge. A $2 tru, 75o. Crutches loaned. Bryans' Vh House, Main street west. Saturday to Labor Day to Canada. Cheap excursions via North King Caspian to Port lloi. Ttx&e-d&J.J3

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