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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York • Page 17
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York • Page 17

Rochester, New York
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Section II CITY, NEWS SPORTS FINANCIAL NEWS Section WANT ADS 97TII YE All IJOCIIKSTKIi. N. FRIDAY. FEHKUAUY L'- 102!) pack (Cfynmide Urges County Zoning Gertrude Hartnett Named Deputy Director of Parks 69 PER CENT. OF. J. Y. FUND MAY LOWER EXPOSITION NIGHT FEE MEMORIAL BELLS GIVEN UNIVERSITY vmm COAL RATES CASE WON BY E. ROCHESTER Interstate Commerce Board Rules Railroads Shall Cut Freight Tariffs Holiday Hours for Postoflice Except for one delivery in the downtown business district, there will be no distribution of mail by carriers today, Washington's Birthday. for the convenience of the public, all windows at the main Postofflce and at classified stations, except money order windows, will be open between the hours of 8 and 10 a. Postmaster Mullan said yesterday. Persons and business houses In the residential sections may call for their mail at the various stations only between those hours. -v -''A-, it: Ws --t Vv f' J. FRANKLIN BONNER Miss Gertrude Hartnett at Her Desk SEES COUNTY AS REQUIRING ZONING BOARD Adoption of zoning regulations by towns was cited yesterday by J. Franklin Ponner, chairman of the Regional Planning Cnmmiltee of the Monroe County Park Commission and chairman of the Re-gional and Community Planning Commission of the Lake Ontario Country Association, as an indica- TWELVE ZONES vrm TP A TMTMfl 1 uu "mimmj FTRFMFMMAT1K Rochester One Center in System Planned To Aid Small Municipalities Albany Bureau Democrat and hronifle Albany, Feb. 21 Twelve firemen's training school zones will be established in New York State in conformation with a plan adopted to- da' at midwinter meeting of the executive committee of the New York State Fire Chiefs' Association. One of the zones will have Roches-i ter as its nucleus. us nucleus. Th. fue chiefs cave unanimous; approval to the plan, which was by the New York State vi iuhvois. a tee of three will be. appointed from the fire chiefs to co-operate with the mayors' conference in. working out the state zone plan. The firemens training zone pro posal Is Intended to give the small cities and large villages the facilities possessed by the existing schools in large municipalities. Each of the twelve cities which became central seats of zones under the plan adopted today now has a firemen's training school, or will have by April 1. Ten of the zones would be designated by the name of the city in which the School is situated and tion that the Monroe County Board i umlue preju(iice because of the of Supervisors should move soon to present rates contemporaneously appoint a regional planning com-, maintained from the game dismission for the entire county trlot', to Rochester on the same route to Last Rochester. The rates Bonner said a county com-! wen declal.ed be unreasonable unf te extent that they exceeded Appointment of Miss Gertrude Hirtnett as deputy park director at a salary of 6iH) a year, was announced yesterday afternoon by Charles H. Raitt, diiector of parks The appointment was made with the approval of George J. Nier. commissioner of public safety, who prescribed the position under provisions of the City Manager Charter. The salary was fixed by City Manager Stephen B. Story. Get, WHI Raise Miss Hartnett since the new Charter went Into effect has been serving as secretary to Commissioner Nier In charge of the ariministra- live work in the Park Bureau. She received a salary of $3,000 a year. I Miss Hartnett served as deputy i commissioner of parka under Calvin C. Laney, who retired Decause oi reaching the age limit. She has been with the park office for more than twenty years, starting as a stenographer. She served first under the twenty-one park commissioners who made up the Park Board, later becoming office manager. During the last few years many of the responsibilities of the administrative work of the office have been handled by her. She has been in entire charge of this phase of the work since Commissioner Nier took office. Miss Hartnett nas received puouc Hopeman Family Presents 15 Chimes in Memory of Builder at New Campus FOR TOWER OF LIBRARY Announced by Dr. Rhccs at Annual Alumni Dinner; Dr. Barbour Speaks Gift by members of the family of the late Arendt W. Hopeman in his memory of a set of chimes of is hells to be placed in the tower of the new library on the Oak Hill campus of the I'niversity of Rochester, was announced last night by Dr. Rush Rhees, president of the I'niversity. at an alumni dinner in the Alumni Gymnasium. Mr. Hopeman was head of A. W. Hopeman Sons, contractors, in charge of building construction on the new campus. Mr. Hopeman died last year, and It whs the re- quest of his sons and daughter tlvtt the memorial chimes be placed on the new campus, development of which was one of his chief interests. 1 aK "inner IHSl evening incUKH-a TZ rL "lira, ini ui after the affair for a vacation In Europe; an oldfashioned "rousrr" for the Syracuse-Rochester basketball game the same evening, and a testimonial to Rev. Dr. Clarence A. Barbour, president of the Col- gate-Rochester Divinity School, who will leave next ninnth in h. come president of Blown L'nlver- Presentation of the R. O. Phillips football cup, made by the donor to Edward "Red" Hoehn, was another feature of the dinner. The Phillips cup is awarded annually to the frntball man who has shown most Improvement in the last season. Former County Judge Nelson E. or cny some son oi giama- torlal performance for a When such opinions become openly Continued on Tare 1 STACY-BUSH IS RELEASED ON PROBATION i SllSpenaea SeilteilCe ImpOSed in Check Case; Defendant Must Make Restitution George XV. Stacy-Bush. Rochester advertising counsel of 61 Road, was given a suspended sen ence of six nontht and placed ot. probation for one year when he; pleaded guilty yestei.iay to a charge! i i I-. ta he make restitutio'. where he had passed worthl-js checks. This was igreed to by the advertising mar. attorney. Willium II Burr. Stacy-Bush was arrested in New York where he was traced by A Doyle, private detective, anl Detective Archie Sharpe alter disappearing from his home here i I I I MERCHANTS MAKE FIGHT. Same Ratio to Apply as Now Governs in Shipments to Rochester Wahlngton Bureau Democrat anil hrunirle Washington. Feb. 21 The East Rochester Association has won a great viciory before the Interstate Commerce Commission over the matter of railroad rates on bitu- i minous coal shipments. After extensive hearings on the association's complaint against the carriers, the commission ruled that the present rates on bituminous coal, shipped in carload lots from ReynokUville, Pittsburgh, and Con- npllsville districts in Pennsylvania, West Virginia, and Ohio to East N. are "unieasonabie and unduly prejudicial." IJ a it a it I a RhIh 1 rpir i iuti A reasonable basis of rates was; ntsaer-hpH fnr the future The piescr.oea lor me tuiure. ine i Commission found that the coal mmnn mmwinmr the ast a V. a Ao.n.,iulinn V. a A uiiPFnrarl contemporaneous rates, v.hich applied to shipments from the named districts to Rochester. East Rochester companies asserted that Rochester concerns received prcferance from the carriers, and this contention was sup- ported the Commission's finding ot "undue prejudice." The Commission's decision Is virtually reaffirmation of a previous decision on the same case issued Jn July, 1D28. Gets Same Rules as Rochester The East Rochester Association's contention upon reargument of the case was that the Commission erred in not recognizing that East Rochester is In fart a part of the community of Rochester. and should, therefore, take theJ same rates. The present decision places East Rochester in the same rate zone as Rochester, and removes all existing discrimination against East Rochester in favor of Rochester. Colder, Light Snow, Outlook for Today Possibility of light snow today an(l somewhat colder weather by tonight was seen last night by Me- teorologist Jesse L. Vanderpool. Se- vere cold is not expected, Mr. Van-: derpool said, I Yesterday minimum tempera-! ture was 11 degrees above zero, at 2 o'clock in the morning, and the maximum was degrees, o'clock in the afternoon. at 3 W. Clune counter, behind which bustle several wnite aprons and jackets. Three or I I I are: Buffalo, Rochester. Syracuse, i i Association, was toastmaster. Utica, Schenectady. Albany, Pough-i keepsie, Elmlra, Watertown, and "Some persons think," said Pres-Einghamton. The other two would nhpes hl" that be designated Westchester at Yon-1 men owe residents of the the county should follow the City of Rochester in planning developments about the city and entrances into it. "A Regional Planning Commission is necessary to provide for adequate facilities for the ever in-1 creasing automotive traffic." Mr Bonner declared "to solve the problem of future water supply and sewage disposal; to Insure the conservation of property values by the proper location of industries so as to enhance the property value of homes; to avoid congested housing, which is vital from the standpoint of health, morals, education, civic interest and community pride; to provide for local playgrounds and future school sites." Mr. Bonner pointed out in his annual report just given to the park commission that his committee has made considerable study of regional planning activities in othersections and cities where much has been accomplished already. Five hundred and fifty thousand dollars have been donated to the Philadelphia area for development of a three-year program, he declared. The Lake Ontario Country Asso ciation is already assembling base maps of the counties along the short which It Includes, Mr. Bonner said, and plans to woik out on them a careful map of existing parks, roads, community improvements, buildings and the like, together with future possibilities so that material for consideration may be offered to future regional planning boards in the district. Fireman Hurt When Truck Skids Avoiding Motor Car QUOTA GIVEN Mr. Eastman Sends $20,000 Check in Appreciation of Jewish Efforts TOTAL NOW $691,081.74 Final Noon-day Meeting To Take Place Today; Last Gathering Sunday A check for $20,000, given "in appreciation of what the Jews are doing for the betterment of community life," by George Eastman, headed the list of 1.010 pledges turned in at yesterday's report meeting of the J. Y. M. Y. XV. A. Building Fund Campaign, and aided In sending the campaign total to ffl per cent, of the campaign quota of a million dollars. The team workers rose, to their fret in vociferous tribute as the gift was announced by Simon N. Stein, campaign chairman. The meeting was one of the most enthusiastic of the week, with team leaders reporting an unusually heavy flood of pledges. Five teams went well past the 100 per cent, mark yesterday, Including those captained by Nathan Natapow, 113 per Mrs. Frud L. Blum, 109 per Mrs. Abraham H. Neis-ner, 108 per Joseph Goldstein, 106 per and Mrs. Samuel L. Weil, 104 per cent. Three of the teams are in the division led by Mrs. Joseph M. Neisner, putting that division far in the lead with 97 per cent. I-nrger Gifts Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hart contributed i 10,000. and each wis given by Meyer H. Lang, Herman Levi, Dan C. Lippman, and Harry M. Lowenthal; $4,000 each by Mr. and Mrs. Hyman J. Cohen and daughters, and by Eugene Lowenthal; $2,000 by Arthur M. Lowenthal, and $1,000 each by Mr. and Mrs. Harry H. Given, George C. Guggenheim. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Meyer, and Dr. and Mrs. Hiram Olsan, Eig Elm Dairy Company, Mrs. Lena Rosenberg, Albert Mich-Dels. Other large gifts Include $75(1, Mr. and Mrs. AoraliHm T'lakam; JtiOO, Mr, and Mrs. Hvmsn Kotko SMI-Mr. and Mrs. Martin B. Hovt, Harrv Harris Dr. and Mrs. Sol C. liavidson. Abraham Grossman. Sid-rev S. and Kav Grossman. Willmm Brown Son, Mr. and Mrs Nelson O. Corkhill, Abe Goldstein. Knopf Sons, F. Maurice Gricsheimer, Forhester Lodge P. O. Elks. Morris Manon. L. F. Rothschild Comnanv. Lincoln Alliance Hank. Sam Rosenberg 5400 a cob Abeles, Anpelbaum Pons, Joscnh Goldstein, Mhx A Goldstein. Samuel Naditz. Fred Bieger, M. Suskind Son. Ja-ob K. Ferger, Dr. .1. S. Berkman. Charles Onldwater, Sol Cohen. Edward A. Gates. Dr. Jacob S. Kominz, Mr. and Continued on I'aje 1 MAKES HIS WILL THEN KILLS SELF Janitor Leaves Clothes to Salvation Army After parking all his clothes In a bundle and willing them to the Salvation Army. B. Seymour, elderly janitor of the Ellison Fuild-' In-, 3t0 Main Street East, lay down In his room at that address yesterday and ended his life by inhaling Illuminating gas. The note, attached to the bundle at the dead man's side, read: "To the Salvation Army. Not much, but it may help some ore who is in Seymour's body was found by other tenants of the building, when they traced the odor of gas to his room. His head lay near a gas plate with two burners open. Acquaintances could give no son for his act and said that he appeared alright the day before He is said to have relatives living at Phelps and Penn Yan and he 5 used to operate a gasoline filling station at Canandaigua. The body Is at the Morgue. I Gun Expert Working on Lanni Homicide ,4 i Watertown, Feb. 21 Albert It. Hamilton of Auburn, noted ballisti-fcian, has been working in Water-jtown on the Josephine Lanni mur idr case He was brought here hy ''Attorney T. Arthur Hendricks, who is defending Frank Ferrante Pro-! nio, charged with willing Mrs. Lanni, a Rochester woman, at the Hotel Hardiman. Mrs. Lanni was found dead in a room at the Hardiman on the of Det. 12, IKS. Death had been caused by a bullet wound The woman had registered at the hotel on the night before with Pronio. Pr onio was missing but later in the day was raught hiding jat Carthage. He denied shooting woman and insisted that she shot herself. No gun was found 'at the hotel but one was found at Pronios home, Cedar Street. It is assumed that representatives of the district attorney' -office will attempt to prove that the run found at the man home mas Ihe one from which the bullet tht the woman was flrd. Promos trial is slated to he conducted In Supreme Court in Water-tewn cn April Management Considers Plan to Reduce Admission for Benefit of Day Workers I WOULD IMPROVE SHOWS President Fairchild Pays iuuuu, iu yuauuw ui Late Edgar F. Edwards rn inn rtr Reduction of the admission for all evening visitors to the Rochester Exposition to twenty-five cents ftr adults and fifteen cents for children, Is being seriously considered by the Board of Directors of the Rochester Exposition Association, it was announced at the annual meeting of the associa. tlon at the rowers Hotel lait evening. The reduced fee would be effec-' tive after 5 p. m. each afterno. it was explained by President Elmer Fairchild. He said th change was being given close study by the late Edgar F. Edwards, former manager and secretary, who was of the opinion that the innovation would prove popuar with Rochester Industrial and clerical workers who are unable to it-tend In daylight hours. Better Evening Entertainment It also Is planned to provide mo. and better outdoor amusement! for the evening crowds. Taking tha cue from the popularity of the excellent evening vaudeville show staged on the plaza last year, the directors plan to engage even better talent this year and, besides, to provide a special form of entertainment In the Ho Show ring for every evening of the Exposition. In admitting that the attendance was below normal last year, despite the fact that the attraction! were better and mora expensive than In previous years, Mr. Fair-child declared his belief that th lowering of the fee for evening would bring In greater revenues, and result In an avoidance cf the deficit faced In 1928. Mr. Fairchild said the officers and directors plan to give clcse study to the proposed reduction and also to plans for the improvement of th Exposition to meet the demand! of its patrons. In the near future the new board of directors, elected last evening, will meet and pass cn a number of questions of policy now confronting the association, he said. Expresses Sen to of Loss Mr. Fairchild. In opening tha meeting, paid high tribute to Mr, Edwards, stressing the loss the Exposition sustained in bis recent death. "Wi meet here tonight missing a very close friend," said Mr. Fair-child. "Mr. Edwards was the first secretary and manager of the Rochester Exposition. He grew up with, it, and was associated with it for eighteen years. very efficient, very capable and very loyal. 1 The small financial loss we suffered last year is Insignificant compared Continued an Page Man Acquitted of His Share in Her Estate Besides winning his liberty when a County Court Jury Wednesday found him not guilty of shooting his wife. Ivey Lloyd, colored, regained the right to share in her estate. It developed yesterday in Surrogate's Court. Mrs. Dora J. Lloyd, who died from shotgun wounds after an altercation with her husband in their home. 140 Adams Street, on the afternoon of Nov 24. 1928. $300 in personal property. If Uoyd had been convicted of causing her death, the conviction would have barred him from any share in her estate. With the charge of manslaughter removed. Ucyd yesteruay granted letters of administration on his wife's property. He is entitled to one-third, or $100 Th rest will pass t- Edward Williams, an only surviving brother of Mr a. Uoyd Forger Draws Three Year Term in Auburn' A term of three to six year tn Auburn Prison was imposed yesterday by County Judge Frederick L. Dutcher on Edward Herman, 28, of Pittsburgh, who previously had pleaded guilty to grand larceny, second degrea. and forgery, second degree. Sentenc was suspended on the Brat charge, and tha term imposed was tha punishment meted out for tha forgery charge-. Herman'! landlady complained that Herman ran up a large bill and then gave her a "rubber" check in payment The sentence of William Duncan, colored, previously fixed at fifteen years for an attack on a fellow crap-shooter, was reduced to ten years. Judge Dutcher said he had TPvmwA tha rtw and AmAmA thai first eentenc waa too aever. kers and Lone Island at Rockvllle Center. Dr. Rhees with Wife and Daughter Leaves for European Tour Dr. Rush Rhees, president of the University of Rochester, left last night for a three-month tour In Europe. Mrs. Rhees and their daughter, Henrietta accompanied him. The trip is primarily for rec realion, but Dr. Rhees expects to attend to several business matters for the University, Dr. Rhacs left directly after the Almnl Association dinner fnr New i oik. Me- win sail tomorrow on the Fabre Line ship Patricia for a trip through the Mediterranean touching Tangier, Algiers, and Palermo. Then he will pass ten days in Sicily, and go on to Naples and Rome. In Rome the party will mcB. D.k ru i i he. I One fireman was hurt and five others narrowly escaped injury yesterday when Pumper 12'4 truck SKiuaea againsi a uyuiaut at vtm- ton Avenue North and Andrew. swung sharply to avoid a collision with a touring car. Michael K. O'Bcune of 933 Miln Street East, the injured fireman. who was hurled from the truck, suffered an Injury to his right ankle and was taken In an ambu-i lance to the Genesee HospiUI. Later in the day he was taken to his home. Llinton The apparatus was about to cross enuc, according to wit- when the touring car commendation for her work from the late mayors, Hiram H. Edger-ton and Clarence D. Van Zandt. also from former Mayor Martin O.N'eil and from Mayor Joseph Wilson. Commissioner Nier said yesterday that the "approval of Miss Hartnett's appointment was a matter of personal gratification to him, because of the efficiency end ability ishe displayed In the handling of the important and great variety of business that is transacted In the l'Brk Bureau." He added that "Miss Hartnett faithful and enthusiastic service In the Interest of the city served as an excellent standard for all city employees," and the more he came in association with ner work the greater was his admiration for the loyal service that Miss Hartnett was giving to the city. Must Take Ivll Service Test Miss Hartnett was on the Civil Service list for appointment as park director. Her new appointment Is provisional, pending a Civil Service examination which will be conducted on specifications prepared by Commissioner Nier, Director Raltt, and the Municipal Civil Service Commission. Under the City Manager Charter as drafted, there was no position as deputy director of parks, but power to prescribe the position was vested under the Charter with Commissioner Nier. a fire In the basement of the automobile showroom of Henry Knuth, 138 North Street. A defective oi! burner was blamed for a blaze that did damage. Police yesterday continued to search for John Passantino, sole known resident of an old apartment house at 300 Selye Terrace, to question him concerning a blaze In ..1 l.l. 1 mill mil ai'fii iiHiiinutf. The house Is considered a landmark by many residents of the Tenth Ward, and In the days of thi; Grand Circuit races at the old Driving Park tract was known as the Driving Park Hotel. Damage of was done to the abandoned Broad Street Market station at 795 Main Street West, at the points of two revolvers. Alien told police that two youths bought several gallons of gasoline and asked to come into the station to git warm. Once inside, they drew their guns and forced him linto an adjoining storage room. After rifting the office they fleJ, room and obtain part of the license piste numoer or tneir car. or in prayer Let us consider, then, the seernd obligation referred to above. Webster also says "to wait," Is "to stay in expectation." It follows, th-n. that hope" alone will not suffice to maintain faith; It must be accompanied by willingness to wait" on Gods will. (To star In expectation). If one will atudy that wonderful collection of poetic pravers we call Psalms. he will find over and over again the phrase "wait on the Lord." The repetition seems to emphashe the obligation, and the rewards are so emphatic that the exercie of the privilege will surely restore faith. The Psalms reveal the ideai relationship mith God. so iet us at this season "wait upon God Ttvrefore turn thou to thy God keep mercy and judgment, and wait on thy God Hosa, xil Seen and Heard i t- a tan By Henry Germany is the next country thev and tne placing of Stacy-Bush or, will visit. There they expect to see was done by Judge Arthur Dr. J. Percival King, professor Wl'lcr with the understanding riven ny n. uiuptr ui building jn West Broad Street yes- Atlantic Avenue, appeared at the terdav. Boys were blamed for the Intersection, A heavy spring on fre. "The building was last occu-the fue truck was broken. pierf by the Palace of Fun, but has The company was on Its way to been unoccupied for nearly a year. Title: WHY POME BOYS LEAVE HOME. Scene: Main Street drug store, where lunches are served. A dozen marble topped tables each with four small metal-hacked chairs. A long. Police orking on Clue To Gas Station Robbers rwu, iiuvcmig uoui tables. -nr. Twelve-flfteen Dollar Day. I uo vh-y'iv ui iiri arm, hand she drags a small boy. conies another fat, woman, of approximate also carrying bundles. The like a peanut about to be crushed marble fountain men in spouea rrJiZ. noiamg me up an Second Fat Woman: "Why don't him'" the marble-topped ti. ti. Time enters. With her Behind the boy poundage, little boy looks by two terrifically First Fat Woman: Don't gim me none a boy, Grace. He's Jan. 21. He Is alleged to hav; passed numerous worthless in this city arid New York A stolen automobile, believed to Frank Hoyt. 22. of White have hy tw0 bflmll.s to Street, was sentenced to serve lst'i davs in the Monroe Coun-y Pen; i cape afer homing up a Mam Stree' tentiary after being convicted on gasoline Mat ion, was sough', charge of nonsuppott brought by by police and detectives last night, his wife. but at a ia'e hour the pair were heavy concrete slabs. i "You come along now, Jimmy I of your talk. I never seen such I been pulling, and dractine and morning long. you tell the big policeman 'bout A 20-year-old Buffalo girl, Anna sti.i at They $35 The robbery took place short. hefore 3 o'clock yesterday morn-; but not before Allen was able to ins. when tha pair held up Georgetuice his way from the storage (The small boy, momentarily released bv his custodian, steps out he marble floor of the store, slippery from many snow-covered feet i the Alien of East Rochester, nigh! nnnager of iearys niimg on slips and falls He starts to blab F. F. XV. "There! There you go I never saw the likes of you. Get pants are all dirty Y'our stockings gracing me Lenten Season Thoughts German at the niversity, and Mrs. Kirg, who are passing a year there. After Dr. Rhees attends to a business appointment in Jena, i the party will g0 to France, mak- mg a short stay in Paris. it England is the last country on aIs0 Dr nas pusine. appointments. The party'expects to arrive home about the first of May. Home and Grocery Visited by Raiders iu rams in r.ocnester and one Vt ma, activities yes- rpnoon agents under Chief Agent Harold T. Pat- ton The Rochester places were1 i r. 0me 1 the private a. Jefferson Avenue and the grocery s'ore of Joseph Eelviso at 13 Ward Street. The establish ment of Glen Graham, Ontario also was raided Proprietors of the three placet to appear today before nlted States Commissioner Cyrus VV. Thillips on charges of possessing liiuor. Man's Leg Broken by Kick from Horse Edward Lltzenberger. 60, of Reynolds Street, was at St Marv a i nospnai last night with a fractured thigh and possible Internal injuries i received yesterday when kicked by a horse as he helped to adjust the harness. Lltzenberger is a barn bss at the 'stables of the Wehle Baking Com- puny. Hemlock Allev He was aid-! ng drivers as thev started the day's work. His condition, the hos- jpital reported is fair. i I Small Boy: "I I hurt my knee. Ma" F. F. "Khee nothing You didn't do nothing of the kind All you did was get your pants and stockings dirty. Y'ou're always doing that. I nexer seen such a boy." (She grasps the small boy bv the collar and him smartly to his me. loure always falling Roy: "Kin I have Ire cream. Ma?" F. F. "You stop pestering me. and shut Up S. F. "Why don't you give him a smack. Mabel?" F. F. "Believe me. he's going to get plenty when he gets home, from the ay he's acted today. Im going to tell his father." Boy: "What you going to tell Pop?" F. F. "I'm going to tell what sort of a boy you are. Now lookit lookit him. Grace Sit up in that chair straight. What i the matter with you? You're five years old he'll be six In October. Kozan. arrested on a charge ot vagrancy wnen found Jiving Hoyt home, was sentenced to tne Western New York House if I Refuge at Albion after prradin; guiltv Woman Takes $35,000 Verdict by Default1 A default verdict for 135.000 4i returned yesterday by a Supreme Court jury in favor of Mis. Mary Wing. 60. of Penn Yan. In het auto-'t mobile negligence suit Charles A. Gaiiipeau of 135 Ljeil Avenue. Mrs. Wing, riding with her hua-I band. Robert Wing, in the Palmyn- Walworth Road, was seriously lured when Gaiiipeau car craahed into the rear end of Wing car In broad daylight on May 13, 192S The femurs in both of Mia Wing legs were shattered and sn sustained other injuries which Ime confined her to the Canandaigua Hospital since the day of the arci dent. Mrs. Wlrg was represented by William H. Emerson of Brien Emerson. Gaiiipeau did not defend itht aui I a bit). again, you bad boy. Always falling up now. Get up, I tell vou1 Your I are all dirty. Get up: feet) "Now you come along Hear around Get your feet off myj- meet with the First Fat Woman minnea me. inat i wnat he ll da fa If i I i Grace can you keep your legs i. it. It is good that man should hope i and quietly wait for the salvation of Jehovah. Lamentations, HI 26. To thoe who say they have lost their faith. 1 -ft commend con- sideration this a from the ex- perience that old prop- I het of Israel, i According to 4 Webster's Die I a ry "Hope" means to "expect with confidence "i "Hop." then is the early ex-i pression of our I. b. in: faith in the Heavenly lather, and our prayers reflect that spiritunl attitude However, wnen in our impatience, the prayer seems un- answered, we say we ve lo3t iita i IL A if hi -Tirt'i skirt. Oh. did anyone ever see such a boy? Grace, you don't know how lucky you are, not having children. They (Boy tries to squirm around, to exacting demands, and knocks two or tne pacaages wnicn sne nas placed upon th table to the floor). F. F. "There, look at that1 Knocking everything over. Oh. you you clumsy little fool. You you: I'm going to tell that police- man" Boy (beginning to whimper): "Do don't tell the policemawr Ma Don tell the policeman." F. "Im certainly going to tell the policeman. He'll take you awsy-and then you'll eee how you like it. Hell lock ynu up in a dark room, and you wish you CantlnaM

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