Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on March 23, 1925 · Page 17
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 17

Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, March 23, 1925
Page 17
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t SECOND SECTION ! SECOND SECTION Twelve Pages Twelve Pages J ROCHESTER. N.T.. MONDAY. MARCH 23, 1925. 'EN ALLEGED GUNMEN HELD IN CAFE RAID re Members of 'Black Hand Police Believe; All Carry Records. GIVES CRIPPLED CHILDREN PARTY Julius Friederich Host Twenty-two at Elks' Home Program. to WO PISTOLS FOUND ropped on Floor as Cleanup Squad Enters; Each Man Denies Ownership. Julius Frirderich played host yesterday to twenty-two crippled children at the Elks' Home. Recruited mostly from the neighborhood of Mr. Friedefich's hum, the children were transported to th home in automobiles, entertained and taken home again, much pleased by the party. Consolntta Slnrciano, one of the crippled children, sang a solo and Joe Julian-no. a crippled youngster, led the twenty-two children in songa. The children were loud in approval of the Elks' Glee Club and of the siflos by Richard Holly, Tommy Weir, of the Ulee Club and J. E. DeVarney of the Eastman School of Music. Retiring Exalted Killer John T. .MHiuire and Exalted Huler William Baker were the guests of honor. Ten alleged gunmen, believed ' the police to be members of a lack hand gang-, were held at e jail last night on charges of erancy to await an investiga- )ti of their activities to-day fol wing their arrest yesterday arning by a cleanup squad from e Joseph avenue station. All the men have police records d four of them are on parole itn Auburn prison. Hie arrests occurred when a squad un- Sergeant Pohl and consisting of Pa-Imen Tomczak, .Michaelson and Leis- i and Special Officers Durkin and troski swooped down on an alleged un world restaurant conducted by Labori garella at No. 022 Scio street. The n were in the back room, a large tour- : car standing at the curb outside. 'Caraberine, Caraberine,' (policemen)' the cry as the officers entered. I'wo large automatic revolvers dropped the floor. All of the men denied nership of the guns. They would nothing concerning their activities I were placed in the patrol wagon I taken to police headquarters. Vmong the prisoners was John Pi i, of No. "1 Emmett street, who is in $5,000 bail as a material witness the murder of two members of "The Ires" by John Mollica, proprietor of Koman Gardens. The others gave ir names as Frank Granata, John iznlnco, Frank I,a l'laon. Frank Don-tani. Lorenzo DiDio, Salvatore Cal-10, Joseph Spagnoln and A'incenzo iituldia. 1 CIENTISTS NOT INTI-CHRISTIAN, CUSHMAN SAYS norant College Professors Parade Scepticism, He Declares. i To-day's Doings GAS COMPANY'S STEAM PLANT TO BE OPEN IN FALL To Be Able to Supply Places Within 3,000-foot Radius of Lawn Street Unit. Baby Dies after Matches Set Fire to Clothes; Hospital Scours City for Father, Who Left No Address MAINS WILL BE BUILT GENERAL. Christ Episcopal Church Lenten serv ice conducted by Kt. Hev. G. Ashton Old ham, I). D., coadjutor bishop of Diocese of Albany, 12:05 P. St. Hotel Rochester Talk on window dis play advertising by Clyde P. Steen before Sales and Advertising Group of Ad Club, 12:13 P. M. Municipal Building Meeting of Board of Education, 2 P. M. Century Club Address by George Van Schaick on "Political Primaries" before League of Women Voters, 2:30 P. M. V. W. C. A. Girl Reserves meeting, 3 P. SI.: Business Girl's Department, tl P. M. Genesee Valley Club Address by George D. Olds before Amherst Club at banquet meeting, evening. Central Y. M. C. A. Address by Albert Kutkaimer, humorist, before Monday Night Supper Club, 0:S0 P. M. Eastman Building. 17. at It. Trave logue by George English on "From Sunny Algiers to the Snowless Northland" before Academy of Science, 8:15 P. M. Lakeside Presbyterian Church Rally and social of County Christian Endeavor L'nion, 8 P. M. Liederkrani Hall Dance of Fifth Ward Social Club, evening. Powers Hotel Talk by Stanley F. Gutelius on "Must We Japan?" before Kiwauis Club, 12:15 P. 51. No. 33 Chestnut street Health examination, 7 to 0 P. M, Municipal Museum Historical, areh- eological, numismatic and fine arts ex hibition, 0 A. M. to 5 P. M. Highland Park, Lamberton Conservatory Park Department floral display, 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. SPORT. Convention Hall Boxing, Dave Shade vs. Osk Till in headline bout, 8 :30 P. M. St. Andrew's Golf Club Golf ; match play in Western New York amateur title tourney, all day. To say that" the leading scientists anti-Christian is as impertinent as to ntain that the church is generally licious of science," Rev. Ralph S. hman, D. D., stated in his sermon erday morning at the Asbury Sletho-Chureh on "The Modern Use of the le." The most pathetic controversy of mod-times has grown out of the dispute veen science and religion. It is pa-:ic because is is so unnecessary. Sci- and religion are allies in the great ch for truth and they ought to be ;ually respectful. As a matter of : they always have worked together. Nevertheless, the ignorance and nar--mlndedness of some present day col-professors ran only matched by churchmen of several centuries ago, ' persecuted Copernicus and Galileo their scientific discoveries. The at-pt of some college professors to parade r scepticism ami their contempt of Bible before their classes would be crous were it not so damaging to iui-ure students. It is important to recogniie that much lie controversy between science and rein has centered around the Bible. The ible has come from lack of understand-on both sides, of the real character purpose of the Jloly Scriptures. It lit to be remembered that the Scripts are not to be worshipped, hut are to sed as a divine means to help nient to Most of our young people come up king of the Bible as a hook written magic jn some distant heaven, and iled down to earth, just as the Mo-niedans think of the Koran, and the nions think of the Book of Mormon. if w are to save our young people i the w-epticism of ir elevent school hers, whose superficial knowledge of Bible goes only far enough to point discrepancies between the science cur- in the times of Moses and the time of is, or, more especially, between es' day and our own, then we must h our young people the modern inflation of the Bible." THEATERS. Stage. Lyceum Theater Julia Arthur in "Saint Joan," drama, undex auspices of IT-: ... , ,T . vuivrrsuy ui ivucnesier Alumnae Association, 8 P. M. ' Keith's Theater Bert Baker and company in "Prevarication," farce, headlining aeven-aet vaudeville bill. 2:15 and 8:15 T. M. Fay's Theater Mazetti, Lewis and company in "The Parisian One-Step," review, headling six-act vaudvile olio, with Harry Carey in "Beyond the Border" on the screen. 12 to 11 P. M. Gayrty Theater Harry and Willie Lander in "Peek-a-Boo," burlesque. 2:15 and 8 :15 P. SI. Corinthian Theater "Shorty" McAllister In "Cuddle Cp," burlesque. 2:30 and 8 :30 P. M. Screen. Eastman Theater Constance Tal-mndge in "Her Night of Romance." Supplementary features: Overture, Liszt's "Les Preludes," by theater orchestra; piano numbers by Nichols Slonitnsky; organ selections by Robert Berentsen, 1 to 11 I'. M.' Regent Theater Dorothy Devore in "A Broadway Rulfl-rfly." 1 to 11 P. 31. Piccadilly Theater Gibson Gowland and Zasu Pitts in "Greed." 1 to 11 P M. ' ' Victoria Theater Dorothy Mackaill in "The Painted Lady;" two acts of vaudeville. 12 SI. to 11 P. SI. Strand Theater Agnes Ayres in "Worrlly Goods" and Patsy Rwth Sliller hi "The Wise Virgin." 12 M. to 11 P. Family Theater .Mae Marsh in "A Woman's Secret.". 0 A. SI. to 11 P, M Youth Believed Cause of Suicide Attempt Taken into Custody High and Low Pressure Will Be Furnished; Two Boilers to Burn Powdered Coal. The Rochester Gas and EleVtric Cor poration's Lawn street steam will be ready for operation, probably by October 1st, and will be ready to furnish steam at high and low pressures to an area within a R.OOO-foot radius of the plant company officials announced yesterday. Steam mains .will radiate from the plant as far as the river on the west, to Alexander street on the east. A block to a block and a half on each side of Slain street probably will be interlaced with conduits. , To Burn Powdered Csl. Two boilers will be: installed this year, each boiler being capable of supplying sixty of steam an hour at a pressure of 375 pounds. This is said to be tlie highest pressure maintained by any plart in Western New York. The boilers will burn powdered conl, pulverized to such a degree of fineness that 75 per cent, of the powder will pass through a 200-niesh screen. Each furnace will require six tous of fuel an hour when operatint! n,t full blast, and 33,000 cubic feet of eir will be supplied with the fuel so that combustion w ill be practically instantaneous and complete. This method of supplying coitl in powdered form not only gives a high efficiency, but practically eliminates s invalid soot. Powdered fuel boilers, o.i a smaller scale, have been in operation for about two years at the company's steam station in the river gorge, and have given satisfactory service. Great size of furnnct is required fur powdered fuel, each boiler requiring a combustion chamber 20 feet wide, IS feet ueep, and 30 feet high. As the steam comes from the boilers, it will be passed through a 3,000 kilowatt jon condensing turbine, before being distributed to the low pressure mains. After passing through the turbine, it will go through a rehcater to insure the dryness of the steam supplied. Underground mains will distribute the steam to the users. Steam at 100 pound pressure will be supplied for cookhg, industrial proeets work, and the like, while steam for nesting win tie sent out at five pounds pressure. Both mains will be carried in the same concrete duels. The heating mains will operate fr:n September 15th to May 15th. while the high-pmisure mains will carry steam throughout the year. It is expected that the station will be called on to furnish about 200.000,000 poinds of steam the first year. Provisions will be made for expansion of the boiler quipment as business increases. Fatally burned after its clothes had become ignited while playing with matches in its home yesterday morning, a three-old baby, Fraicis Dyer, son of Sir. and Sirs. Frank Dyer, of No. 507 Clinton avenue north, janitor of St, Bridget's Church, died six bours Inter at the Highland Hospital while the police and hospital authorities began a city-wide search for the child's parents. The accident occurred about 8:30 o'clock yesterday mor-iing and the father rushed th baby to the Highland Hospital., Greatly excited and having to return to his duties as janitor at the church b hurriedly left the hospital, leaving bia name but not his address. - The? discropency w as discovered shortly afterward by the hospital attendants when the child died at 2:40 o'clock yesterday afternoon the police were notified and a search began for the father, The father had told tb hospital authorities that he was a janitor of a church, the name of which could not be remembered, The details of the case was gives out to the precints Officer Moynihun, desk man at the Franklin street station, began telephoning the churches in his precinct. When he called St. Bridget's the father was located and told of tne death of hia child. Coroner David II. Atwater was cause of the morning services, the father i jotitird and will issue a certificate. Safe Cracksman at Work Surprised by Store Manager, Makes Escape; 'Job' Nearly Completed Spoiled Accepts Church Call )l 1 1 1 REV. JOHN S. WOLFF, D. D. Only the arrival of II. J. Van Arsdall, manager of the Walk Over Shoe Store at No. 324 Main street east, is believed by the police to have prevented a cracksman from breaking into the safe and obtaining the contents early last evening. The cracksman, interrupted by Van Arsdall while at work, escaped by running out the rear door. Van Arsdall told the police that he went to the store about 7:30 o'clock last evening. A balcony runs around three sides of the shop. The office is on the rear balcony. an Arsdall said that be had just entered the store when he beard a noise on the rear balcony. As he was walking to the rear of the seen in the semi-darkness, ran down the stairs and toward the rear door. The manager summoned tbe police and Detective Sergeant Dockstader and Ser geant Sloore. of the Franklin street sta tion, investigated. It was found that, a panel bad been cut from the rear door through which the cracksman had gained entrance and through which he escaped. He was of small stature. The combination bad been knocked from the safe and it ia believed that the burglar was about to attempt to punch the spindles when interrupted. A light burns above the small safe but the solid railing of the balcony prevented bim from being seen from the street. It ib believed that the man had been at store to investigate, a man, only dimly work about an hour. Glen Edythe Hotel, Long Landmark of Bay side, Threatened by Blaze That Razes Two Small Buildings IEMAN HURT IN FALL; lllng after his foot had caught in the t car track at Main street west and jouth avenue yesterday morning, ph Harmlachfeger, 3S years old, flre-of Hose No. 11, living at No. 48 PeB-t street received a dlaloeited hip. nlscbfeger on his way to report July whea the arclilmt occurred. Ite Isken to St. kary'a Hospital la the Frank Strazzari, IS years old, of No. S4 Saratoga avenue, waa arrested last night by Detectives Lambiase, Smith and Sweeney on a charge of assault, first degree, upon a 17-ver-nM irt u .i. ATCHES FOOT IN TRACKS short time ago attempted suicide when stie learned that Strazzari was preparing to leave the city. Arrangements had been mads with the girl's father, according to the police, for a marriage to which Strazzari agreed. A few days ago the father learned that ti youth was attempting to leave the city and he swore out a warrant for his arrest. Strawturi when arrested declared he hid not planned to leave the eity and that ia the I he vrss willing to carry out hia part of jiu weudiug contract. ST. JOSEPH PAID HONOR IN CHURCH CEREMONY, FETE 300 Join in Mass, Feasting and Fireworks ; Northeast Dons Holiday Garb. Tribute was paid to St, Joseph in a mass, firework displays, music and dining yesterday by the Society of St. Joseph of the Church of the Annunciation in Norton street. Nearly three hundred persons took part in some form of the day's celebrations and the Italian community in the northeast section of the city was in gala array. During the celebration of high mass in side the church, attended by members of the order, outside there were fireworks and a concert by the Norton Band. At 5 o'clock an additional fireworks display took place. After the display, the St. Joseph Society was host at luncheon to several other organisations of the parish, the Society of St. Andrew, the Society of St. Arc 'Orino and the Addolorato and An- nunaiata Societies. Charles Dispenza was chairman of the committee in charge of the celebration, which also included Bene detto Calcugno, Antonio Biamonte and Salvatore SIrogoia. Vincenzo raro is president of the society and tncenzo Ungaro is secretary. Thieves Corral $190 in Clothing, Goods and Cash over Week-end Sneak thieves and burglars, operating over the week end. obtained $190 in cash, merchandise and clothing, according to reports made to the police jester-day. William Sullivan, rooming at No. 59 Brown street, reported that $74.80 was stolen from hia trousers pocket in hia room during the night. Frank SI. Smith, of the Bristol Hotel, reported that two suits, valued at $!0, were taken. , East Side Auto Parts Company, of Vo. 117 Atlantic avenne, reported that a burglar broke Into their garage by breaking th glass In a rear window and obtained automobile accessories and cigarettes valued at $25.00. The old Glen Edythe Hotel, a landmark on the east side of Irondequoit bay for nearly a half century, was threatened by fire early last evening when two adjoining structures, the building housing the gas illuminating plant and the ice house, burned to the ground at a loss of $400. The fire broke out , shortly after . 6 o'clock in the small structure bousing the gas plant and in a short time had gained much headway. A call was sent to the Webster Volunteer Fire Department. , Fanned by a stiff breeze, the flaraeo spread to the ice bouse nearby while sparks fell close to the old frame hotel. Firemen, unable to save the two small buildings, directed their efforts to sav ing the hotel. The Irondequoit and Culver-Ridge volunteer lire companies arrived and aided in the fight. Although the two small structures burned to tbe ground. the work of the voolunteer companies, using water from the bay, ia believed to have prevented the flames from spread ing. Driver 'Steps on It,9 Foils Armed Holdup Pair Trying to Force Stop An attempt by two men with drawn revolvers to hold up Frank Ruster, of No. 63 Ford street, this city, while he was driving his automobile in Washington street, near the Fairport road. East. Rochester, late last right, was thwarted by Ruster when instead of obeying the command to halt be sped on. The men leaped aside as the machine sped forward. Ruster drove to the jail and reported tbe attempted robbery to Sheriff Frunk-lin W. Judson, who with Deputies Oven- berg and Fagin, left for East Rochester on the chance of picking up the men. Ruster said that he was driving slowly as he was still in the town of East Koch-ester. When he came to a dark stretch of the road the two men stepped out, both from the same side of the highway. Pointing their revolvers at the machine they ordered Ruster to halt. Both wore caps pulled w-ell down over their faces and had their coat collars turned up. Ruster was able to give a good description of their attire. OLD ST. LUKE'S TO BE REOPENED SUNDAYMORNING Repairs Enhance Beauty of Century-old Church with Design Unaltered. Next Sunday moruing worshippers at tbe historic St. Luke's Episcopal Church in South Kitzhugh street will attend services in its auditorium for the first time in months. The last of the services, held in the Bevier building of the Steehan-ics Institute while repairs were being made in the church, were conducted yesterday. .Much has been done to enhance the beauty of St. Luke's interior. The striking feature of these improvements is the fact that the church in its second century still has the difieerected more than a century ago. with the interior little changed. The outline of the auditorium is the I same with the exception that the choir j stalls now are on either side instead of I on one side of the pulpit as formerly. The same pillars that greeted the eyes of I former generations every Sunday morn ing are still intact. Some have been straightened, but they were found sufficiently strong to b left standing. v New floorings in various shades of brown have been laid. The vestibule is provided with Travertine tile; the aisles are of Welsh tile and pink Tennessee marble, bordered with black marole, forms the floor of the sanctuary. The entire auditorium has been renovated and redecorated. All the woodwork is of one shade. The old pulpit, entirely different in design from any other with one possible exception in this country, is unchanged. Two new robing rooms for the choir have been placed in the tower. The auditorium has new doors and new fixtures for the electric lights have been installed. Pews have been built into what waa the choir gallery, thus increas- Many See Dedication of Memorial Gifts at Jewish Orphans Home Dedication of a Holy Ark presented to the synagogue of the Jewish Children's Home took place yesterday afternoon at the home with an overflow crowd witnessing the ceremony. Presented by Sirs. Etta Sternberg in memory of her brother, Solomon Sbowil, It waa accompanied by the gift of an "everlasting light" by Sirs. Sarah .Meyers in honor of her husband, Slordecia; a Sfenorah or candelabra by Sirs. Rae Neivert in memory of her husband, Philip Neivert, and a cover for the altar by Mrs. B. Lipson, memory of ber husband. Nahamia Lip-son. Donations amounting to more than $1,000 were made to the home yesterday, influenced by the dedication. With Jacob S. Hollander, "superintendent of (he home, presiding, th following took part in the ceremony: Alfred Hart, j A. D. Joffe, Sirs. Rae Neivert, Sirs. Clara I Wallach. .Mr. and Sir. A. Pox, Mrs. N. Natapow, Irving Bieber, Sirs. SI. Cohen. Mrs. Abraham Kolko and Mrs. Sleyer Amdoursky. Sir. Joffe, honorary president of the home,, and Sir. Hart, president, were th principal speakers. Jiabbi Adams and Rubbt SI. Bertnan at tended the service. Following the service refreshments were served in the dining room of the home by the Slothers' Club. The orphans' choir sang and an orchestra played. DETROIT POST TO BE TAKEN BY DIUVOLFF Accepts Call Extended by Largest Presbyterian Church in Michigan. INDIANS' LAND CLAIM CONTEST HELD HOPELESS Red Men's Dream of Wealth from Payment by State Vain, Decker Says. TO PARLEY IN APRIL Wisconsin Woman Leads in Move; Counsel Sees Big Legal Barriers. Rev. John S. Wolff, D. P., assistant minister of. Brick Presbyterian Church, announced in his sermon at the Woodward Avenue Presbyterian Church in De troit last evening that he would aceeptj the call as executive minister or mat church, beginning his new duties on Slay 1st Dr. Wolff was notified Wednesday evening that he had been unanimously called to the church, the largest in Slich-igan with more than 2,400 members, more than jI.DOO in the Sunday-school and an average attendance of 1,000 persona. While Dr. Wolff is called by the church and congregation as co-pastor with Rev. Alvin E. Slagary, he is an Independent one since he will be the executive minister, doing a work for which his seven years as director of men's work, head of Brick Church Institute and teacher of the Men's Bible Class, has given him much training. , Kev, Sir. Slagary and Dr.- Wolff attended Auburn Theological Seminary at the same time. Sir. Slagary was graduated In 1905 and Dr. Wolff in 11107. The Woodward avenue church is twelve years old. It owns In entire eity block and on this ground will build a com munity and church center adequate to the demands of a congregation which already has overgrown the present plant. Dr. Wolff was born in Chstnbersburg, Pa., in a Scotch-Irish community and later married his pastor's daughter. He was graduated from Harvard University 1904 and from Auburn Theological Seminary inlfK)7. He served as minister of the Presbyterian Church at Ellicott-ville for three years and in Towanda, Pa., for severr-years. He has served in hia present capacity in Brick Church for seven years. In addition to his work at Brick Church, Dr. SVolff has been chairman of the Rochester Daily Vacation Bible School work since its inception five years ago. He has been chairman of th Boys' Welfare Council for three yeaes and chairman of the Program Committee of the Rochester Federation of Churches for two years. He is a member of the. Rotary Club, and chaplain of Frank It. Lawrence Lodge, F. and A. SI. ing the seating capacity. The aide galleries, running the length of tbe room, are tbe same. Work on the new parish house, provided for in the financial campaign of last spring, will be continued as soon as possible. Rev. Samuel Tyler, P. D., rector, will preach a sermon specially for the church's reopening and bearing on ita renovation Sunday morning, and another in the evening for the benefit of persons who cannot attend the morning servica, HUMANE SOCIETY DRIVE ON TO-DAY 5,000 New Members Is Goal of Week's Campaign. To-day will see the beginning of a week's campaign by the Rochester Humane Soi-iety for 5,000 new members a goal the officers confidently expect to see reachttf. The city a ad a good part of the rest of Monroe county will be covered during, the week by thirty-six; recruiting tennis. Tbe team captains, as announced yesterday by George A. Scoville, organiaer of the canvassing forces, are: Roland Will, Leonard W. Jrnes, Albert II. Motley, Dwtght De Wense, Robert S. Jeffres, Elmer Raithel, Cement G. Lm,nl, E. C, Roworth, E. G. Eidam, J. T. Ilc-Guire, Peter Verwey, Jr., George Adlam, Oscar Bodler, Charles Speldel, Jr.. Wil liam Johnson, Jarvis Robertson, Leo B. Rossiter, Harry Gordon, Miss Slarjory Harris, Sire. David Little, W. A. Render, W. L. Hughes. John Wright. W. J. FWkleton. Edwin SVoloott, Gilbert Gisla-soa, Albert Moore, Ben Walenits, E. C. HestoD, Carl Ilalauer, Kliner SVav. Mrs. K. J. Burke. Mrs. W. II. Kmerv. W. W. Robacher, John Frey and Sol Heumann. Dr. William V. Ewers, president f the society, . yesterday expressed confidence tbe campaign will be successful. H said: 'The Rochester Humane Society prevents cruelty to animals, a work that no other age-icy In the city doea. 'The cost of membership in the society is $1 a year. "I believe- ninety-nine persona in every hundred are in sympathy with the work and approve of the society's methods. "It is safe to say the membership fee ia easily within the means of nijety-nin persona in every hundred. "Accepting all this as true, as anyone must, what is th outlook for th campaign? It scorns to me there cau be gait, 9n- outwaid-.-cauiiiiet facgaah ' To be let alone by the white man is the chief wish of nearly every American Indian, according to George P. Decker, of .Rochester, counsel for the Six Nations. Mr. Decker said last night that nearly all red men today would rather preserve their tiwn tribal life, lived in the days preceding the white man's invasion. Through hundreds of years the majority of this country's original inhabitants have held true to their fathers' teachings aa much as possible and yet the tremendous, preponderance of white peo pie over the Indinns to-day has made it impossible-for the Indian to preserve entirely a separate mode of life and thought. Some intermingling of white with red teachings has been unavoidable, even amongst the Indiana who most adhere to their primitive beliefs, the attorney pointed out. Keek Riches Through Claims. Drinking "lire water" was one of the first white man's customs to be adopted by Indians and one which affected thni seriously. Another ida which the whit invaders taught the red men is tbe love of money and it is such a matter that is causing considerable difference of opinion at the present time among the Six Nations. On April 1st there will be a conference of Indians on the Onondaga reservation near Syracuse, over land claims which, it has been claimed by certain Indiana, will mean millions of dollars of profits to their race with little work! the same old, alluring picture that has impoverished thousands of white, men anil which. In this instance, promises, accord Ing to Sir. Decker, to make many Indians poorer than they might be if they would refrain from playing with vain hope. For the past two or three yar many members of the Six Nations have been inspired with hopes of riches to be regained from New York lands that once belonged to the nations but which, over nearly 200 years, has been told or bartered by treaty into the hands of white men. Sir. Decker said. Several yars ago, Edward Everett, of Potsdam, then chairman of tbe Assembly Indian Committee, made an extended investigation of many Indian affairs and at its COSTINttBft ONPAOB TWESTT STATE RAILWAYS OUT TO CHANGE WAGE CONTRACT Separate Pacts Here and in Other Cities Will Be Sought at Meeting. Syracuse, March 22. (By the Associated Preaa)-r-T'he New York Stat Railways is planning to ask for a change in contracts with employee calling for separate agreements in Syracuse, Rochester and t'tica, when negotiations begin April 1st, it was understood here to-day. The men will ask for an Increase in wages of 7 rents an hour, with a demand for a guarantee of six hours' work a day for extra men instead of .the forty-two bours a week guarantee in effect since last April. The proposed demand of the railways management for separate agreements in ach city is believed to be a counter against claims of employees, which officials intimate tbey will oppose stubbornly, claiming living costs and conditions of the system do not warrant an advance in payrolls. , a . Family of Four Hurt When Pinned by Car Upsetting in Traffic A family of four narrowly escaped serious injury early yesterday morning when tha automotive in which they were returning to their home left tbe highway in Ijake avenue near, the Cherry road and turned completely over, pinning the occupants, beneath it. Max Schneider, 40 years old, of No. 17 East Waverly place, Chtrlotte, lost control of the ear when he became confused while passing others going in tbe opposite direction, according to the pot ce. Riding with Schneider wera hi wife and two children, Freida, 11 year old, and an infant. All received severe bruises and larerat'ons and were taken to th General Hospital in the ambulance but later taken to their home. The machine, light touring car, waa wreckad,

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