Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on February 15, 1917 · Page 17
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 17

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Rochester, New York
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Thursday, February 15, 1917
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17 Poor Lights in Street HOWE & ROGERS COMPANY THE STORE FOR EVERYBODY and on Street Car Are ROCHESTER DEMOCRAT AND CHRONICLE. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 15. 1917. 1 ) Ar Blamed for Man's Death : A on, CONFESSION OF FAITH ADOPTED BY REV CHURCH plot Binding on Members, Congregation Decides. CAUSE OF MUCH DISCUSSION . . .. ., . Declaration Is Approved by East Avenue Baptists as Merely Suggestive, Not as Placing: Obligation on Any Member of Society Driver of Coal Wagon A Itnost Instantly Kitted by Car on Sea Breeze Line. The congregation' of the East Avenue Baptist Church, which comprise the former congregations of the Second and Park Avenue churches, met last evening in the Second Chnrch and adopted the institution by which the new church is to be governed. Rev. Ernest It. Tar-obi presided. Attached to the proposed constitution was a "Confesiaon of Faith," written by Rev. eGorge R. Cross, D. D., nrofesor of y sterna tic Theology at the Rochester Theological ?-It was introduced with the Jw;n that it he adopted as merely wKestire and should be m no sense En a n member of the church. There was some opposition to its incorporation in the records lest it be interpreted as a binding code, and a long argument followed. Motions were made successively that it be referred to the Board of Deacons for action and that it be removed from the records. Rev. Charles II. Rust, pastor of the church, objected, however, on the ground that a failure to adopt it might be interpreted as unwillingness to knowledge something written by Dr. Cross. The writer had spent years, he said in preparing the confession. It was auopieu, mm uk m... is follows: 1 We believe In one supreme, personal Joo Father of our spirits and Author or the Cnlverse; Ruler ana junge " " "r in, and kind, just and holy, forgiving and true; speaking to every human heart; willing-that all men should come into fellow- b? Tvlbww m Jesus Christ: In whom ;tiie God of love has come to us; who gave himself lot an; wnom we ou . t our Uvea; who has revealed to us what we all may be; who Is the friend of sinners .f -ll who seek to be like him. 3 We believe In the eternal unity of the ...n" f j Mil ii in one Spirit: they are n.i in the riznts of spiritual brotherhood; they are servants to one another; they are ever to seek to bring all men of all races n, lira nf this nn holv family; 4 We believe in the eternal worth of ererv man. The good gift of life Is equally .motana to all: the wealth of the good rorld of nature Is for all; every one has the right to the good-will and ministry of all; to fall to render this service or to wrong a fellow-man Is to sin against God. 5. We believe in the sanctity of the tioriilol life of our man with one woman and of narentbood: In the supremacy of the home and the right of all children to the means of attaining to true manhood aiui womanhood. In the sacred dignHyof !bir and of commerce in its products; In the obligation of all men to a pure social ml civil life. 6. We believe In the freedom of religions faith and of thought; in the prerogative of the individual; in his right to propagate lils beliefs among all men without violence ts or from any; that in the exercise of th'.s liberty lies the way to the ultimate unity of all. 7. We believe that the mutual fellow ship of Christians in their common faith and the extension of this faith throughout the world is best promoted by the forma tion of communities of -believers who have 1 confessed their faith bv baptism nfter the manner of the early Christians: f.njse communities should be severally self governing, and at the same time they should cultivate a spirit of Interdependence, sym-!atbv and co-operation in the work of extorting the blessing of their faith to all mankind. L . 8. We believe that our God, fie Father nf our lxrd Jesus Christ and our Father, will never leave us or forsake us: all things shall work together for our pood; even in death we shall be brought nearer to him; in bin presence we shall Hv the life of unselfish and eternal blessedness. Therefore -we do unitedly yield ourselves to him that we. may serve him forever. 3 ROCHESTER BANKRUPTCIES Struck by a citybound Sea Breeae car at a point about 150 feet north of the city line in Portland avenue at 6:45 o'clock last evening, John Meyer, 62 years old, a driver for Lewis Edelman, a coal dealer of No. 88 rorUand avenue, was so seriously injured that be died five minutes after the accident. Meyer's home was at No. 361 Carter street. His body was taken to the morgue and an Inquest will be held. Meyer was on .his way to deliver a ton and a half of coal at the house of Nicholas Uoffend, In Portland avenue, Irondequoit, when the accident occurred. According to persona living In the vicinity, he had started to turn the sleigh into the driveway of the Hoffend house, which is on the west aide of the road when it became caught In a drift. The rear bob of the sleigh was resting on the city bonnd track and Meyer was attempting to get the horses to move the sleigh, when be saw the car approaching. Stepping out on the tracks, it is said, he waved his hands and shouted for the jnotorman to stop. Apparently the motor- man did not see either the man or the sleigh until It was too late to bring the car to a stop, and it struck Meyer and crashed Into the sleigh, ripping the box from the vehicle and spreading the coal over the street. Dr. g. w. Bradstreet, of Woodman road, Irondequoit, was on the car. The physician went to the assistance of the Injured man and he was carried into the house of E. A. Lake, which was next door to ! the bouse where tha load of coal was consigned. Meyer died before an ambulance could be summoned. His neck was broken. Persons living In the vicinity of Portland avenue where the accident occurred claim that the. lack of lights In the road and lack of more powerful lights on the street care was jointly responsible for the accident. There are no street lights In that section of Portland avenue and the light on the car are not strong enough to enable the motorman to See very far in front of the car. Edward Blawsky, of No. ST Kelly street. was operating th car when It struck Mey er. John Mack was tne conductor. Persons who witnessed the accident were of the opinion that the car was running at an excessive rate of speed when It struck Meyer and the sleigh. Masonry Inspector Lists Liabilities of $2 1,547.42 and $220.05 Assets. Three Rochester persons filed -voluntary Petitions In bankruptcy in tho United Stat. Tiiarift rvnrt in Ttnffaln vsterdav. ti Oscar and Aurora S?ilnacbt, Individually and as co-partners, and Archer K. White, a masonry Inspector, formerly a member of the firm of Hagaman & White, are the names mentioned. The liabilities of the Sellnacht parlner- itsa!p are listed as $2,800.22 and the assets l $TW. ftscar Seilnachfa liabilities are J 447.28 and his assets $202, and Aurora Seilnacht'a liabilities $1,287.72, with no as-ts. Mr. White has liabilities of $21,547.72 and assets of $22005. Referee Nelson P. Sanford has appointed H Douglas VanDuser trust es In the case of Charles E. Keifer. a Lincoln Park rroeer, under bond of $D0O. CLEAR MURDER AND SUICIDE Coroner's Verdict in Tuffy Tragedy Man Did Killing, Physician Says. The verdict of Coroner Killip issued t the close of the inquest yesterday in the case of John E. Tuffy, 39 years old, ef No. 5G0 Linden street, and his wife. Anna Tuffy, 45 years old, who were found dead with their throats cut several days ago,-was that Tuffy murdered kis wife and then killed himself. It was the opinion of Dr. A. E. French, who examined the bodies, that the woman conld not have inflicted the wounds. Dr. French said that either of the fl bounds in the woman's throat would ll have caused death, for one severed the w jugular vein ana tne outer we vnrpuu U ... V . - . 1.1 arieryjy Alter fevering one sue wou not haTe had the strength to aiake the other wound. Tuffy wound was not o deep. I L POST LEFT $83,769.17 Inventory of Estate of Late Druggist Is Tiled. An estate valued at 5S3.76&17 was left by the late Jacob K. Post, according to the inventory filed yesterday with Acting Surrogate Barhite- Mr, Post as connected with the Post Drug Company. The will of Thomas R. Dutton, who died on December 13th at No. 503 Seward street, was admitted to probate yesterday, lie left an estate of $3,500, which is divided among four sons and three daughters. ' The will of Addie F. Wilder who died o October 3 Sth, gives her property to daughter, Frances Dove Wilder. The te is valued at $6,550. BILLY SUNDAY'S SON IS EXPECTED TO-DAY Coming for Discussion with Campaign Committee. George Sunday, eon of BUly Sunday, the evangelist, Is expected In town this forenoon. He will meet membars or tne Committee of One Hundred appointed some time ago to arrange for a campaign in Rochester. It is hoped by these men that definite date for the meetings may be fixed. Mr. Sunday acts as DUBincss mana ger for bla father. It is probable that a luncheon for Mr. Sunday will be held this noon at the Genesee Valley Club. If he remains here long enough, there will doubtless be an Informal reception at the Powers Hotel or some other central place to give ministers and others an ' opportunity to meet him. - HEAR ABOUT THEIR ORDER Bed Men. Attend Meeting at Which Great' Sachem Speaks-A union meeting of Ked Men was held last night at the headquarters of Wan Be Tribe in North Washington street with a large attendance. The speakers included Great Sachem Henry S. Jerge, nf Buffalo, and Great Junior Sagamore Harry W. Sherman, of Itochester.. The nd aima of the order were de- arrihed in detail. . "There are 40,000 Red Men in New- York stte," said Mr. Jerge, "and BW.uuu in the United States. Our order is growing yearly and there is no clouds on the' horizon. Mr. Sherman said the order did more to have the widow's pension bill passed than anv other organization of its kind and wouid always support measures tend ing to help the needy- ' A musical program wai given-committee said thfc object of the meeting was to get the Bed Men o the city together for a "general good time and incidentally to acquaint tnem wiin we work being done elsewhere by the order. On Sunday, March 11th, it was announced, the consolidation of five of the eleven Rochester tribes would be perfected and officers elected. The five tribes are Hodnosa,unee, White Cloud, Ironde-onoit. Tecumseb and Saranac. The six other tribes are Wan Be, Hiokatoo, Minnetonka, Wa-Hoo, Owasco and Delaware. There are about 3,500 Bed Men in Rochester. POWER COEIPANY NOT SUFFERING FOR COAL Householders HaveTrouble in Getting Supplies. NOT GUILTY, PLEA OF ALL week's visit has returned In New York Persons Against Whom Open In-Jictments Were Found Arraigned. AH persona against whom pen in-i4 .r,f- were returned 'by the Grand Jury on Tuesday were arraigned before -t Til Here Stephens at 2 o'clock yes- ftwnoon. A plea of not guilty rea in each case. Judge Steph ens will assign counsel bo a number of fh men. . tv, 'n surrendered himself yes- Arr tr. District-Attorney Barrett and was released on ?1,000 bail, pending his trial on a charge of criminal assault in rieeree. Casey was indicted by the last Grand Jury. TOLD IN A WORD OR TWO. ( William Kenney. of No. 88 FtSst amue. are visiting friends in Rock ledge, H. xfU Adelaide i-amo"' borne after a nd Brooklyn. r. Alumni No. 4 will meet to-mor- ! nUbt at 8 o'clock in No. 29 School, ....mtilv hall. c-. nnild will hold a roclal this -i t the home of Mrs. I. Uathaway xi n locust street. A reunion of the graduates of the classes of 1914 to 1917 will be held to-morrow night at Otis scnooi, T.,t- and Teachers' Club o No "3 School win nuiu food "sale on Saturday. ,, carsni will elve a chalk talk at an enVeminment to-night at Modist Church lost avenue and Sawyer street. Mrs 'lamp, of No. 23 Conkey avenue, -tifHvia silver tea to-morrow afternoon "parents, teachers and their friends. Mrs. Minnie A. CoUins. of No. -1 Virginia avenue, will leave for the South to-narrow tor a three-month stay owing to 1U health. The Rosary Society of Sac-red Heart Church KloVer City park, will hold a Pedro party, next Tuesday evemng la the church ball. . members of Immaculate Conception BranchT of l" - B- A re jnr,;d ot-fend a social to be held to-morrow evening after- the regular Mm Helen Roth, of Lyndhnrst street, not the woman who was arrested in a Im ust Sunday nisht on an alleged disorderly house in Pewey avenue. Ketsv Ross Auxiliary. United Spanish veterans, will hold a pedro party to- rrw night at 8:S0 o'clock at Odd rel-JSwTHaU. Clinton avenue north. 1 " Nineteenth Ward W. C. T. U. will J1" prances WiHanl naemorinl aervic h ,rw afternoon at 2::X orkx-fe at JSffSu of Mrs. iVmage, No. 476 Arnett boulevard. me Tzrno fo "THIS MONTH' ll2lJUhlt 7abuo ii a is w WW ' and Rugs UR FURNITURE DEPARTMENT has been in existence but little more than one year, yet it has already become famous for its select styles, its reliable qualities and its extremely moderate prices. The latter feature of our service is strongly accentuated by the wonderful special inducements to February purchasers. A request for permission to shut off for a day the steam supply to the gar- ! bage reduction plant, made to the city by the Rochester Railway and Light Company, was not prompted by a short age of coal, James T. Hutchings, gen eral manager of the company, said yes terday, but to the extra demand on the generating system due to a reduction of power from Niagara Falls, which re duction is caused by blockades of ice in the Niagara river. The company had had no serious shortage of coal, he said, due to the efforts of the dealers from whom it purchases coal and the fact of having a considerable etock on hand at the beginning of the winter. Mr. Hutichings said that the coal situation was . desperate, and that many other large cities were faced with a shortage which threatens to cripple many of their larger industries. In Rochester the householders are the ones to suffer from the coal shortage. Dealers are said to be besieged with orders from families that have used their last shovel of coal, but they are able to fill only a'small part of them. WILLIS C HADLEY DIES liong Associated With L A, Jeffreys in Undertaking Business. Willis 5. Hadley, for many years as sociated with Lemuel A. Jeffreys in the undertaking business which bears the Jeffreys name, but who retired about eighteen years ago from active participa tion in the firm s business died early this morning at the home, No. 454 Plymouth avenue, laged 75 years. Mr. Hadley leaves his wife, Fannie Jeffreys Hadley. Announcement or the funeral will be made to-day. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED Permits Granted to Applicants at City Clerk's Office. Marriage licenses were issued, yesterday at the city clerk's office to the following persons: Edward C. Tvucke and Ida ai. manner. both of So. V03 Clinton avenue ironu. Michael Josepn XTavis, .-o. .Vu. 1 street, and Mary A- O'Neil, No. 190 Ames street. Lloyd Kent Marshall, No. 73 Adams street and Ethel C. Rider, No. 465 Colum- bid flTcnn. John W. S. Colllster, No. 833 University avenue, and Florence May Bird, No. 10 Chase street. . Oscar Smith, No. 66 Cuba place, and Ida Zeldin, No. 67 Remington street. Bernard G. Sellhorst, Wyoming, and Johanna Heichenbach, No. 805 Garson ave- DUMltchell M. Kaplan, Detroit, and Evelyn RK Goldstein, No. 16 Dartmouth street. Tma m Stevenson. No. 121 Edgerton .rr and Nellie B. Killip. No. 64 Nor- mandle court. mm 4u tip- DRESSER, $48.75 Reduced from $60.00 , William and Mary design, solid mahogany, 45-inch top, 28x34 French plate mirror. Simply an example of the large number of odd Dressers shown at attractive February prices. Ask to see our beautiful mahogany Dresser, D-529, with 26x82 mirror. Special at $22.75. FOUR-POST BED Spcdal at - A genuine Cowan piece, full ilea, with pineapple tops. Numerous other big values In bed with torch and cone tops, single and double sizes. In mahogany and Ivory enamel. 0 SPECIAL A guaranteed Spiral Bed-spring for $4& Oar pure iHk-floss Mattress, ta 8-s. satin-finish ticking, reduced from f20.0t to $16.50. os ieru wuc j j 1 STd t n j ea Extension Table, $62.50 Reduced from $75.00 ( Solid mahogany, including the leaves; Colonial pattern, 64-inch top, 8-ft. large extension, octagon pillar. "With 48-inch top, reduced from $62.75 to $18.50. Other solid mahogany tables as low as $85.00. The same table in beautifaly quartered oak, 45-lnch top, $18.75; 48-lnch top, $240. JIIilHI Our claim that we give , the best values in all kind of Furniture is being strengthened by the remarkable economies of this February Sale. .-. Buffet, $67.75 , Reduced from $8240 A typical Colonial scroll pattern, solid mahogany Inside and out. Has three top drawers, three - drawers between cupboards and a long linen drawer. . Top is 62 Inches long. ' - - From one of the best factories producing high-grade dining-room furniture. You will find us well supplied with Colonial buffets in golden oak at very low sale prices. ' We Will Arrange for Reasonable Terms of Credit With Worthy People Desiring Such Accommodation 39-91 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH DAILY RECORD OF DEATHS. The funeral of 1. Bayard Leonard will take place this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from Corn IIU1 M. E. Church. Rev. Franklin J. Kennedy, Jr., will officiate. Interment will be made at Mount -Hope ceme-terv. Flower, City Lodge, I. O. O. F., will conduct a brief service at the grav. Mr. Leonard, who was a soloist and choir leader at Corn Hill Church, died on Tuesday at the home, No. 344 Columbia avenue, aged 36 years. He leaves his wife, two children. Harold and Louise Leonard; his mother, a sister and a brother, S. S. Leonard, of Elmira. William C. Zlmmer died on Tuesday evening at the home. No. 35 Harrison street, aged 71 vears. He leaves his wife, Mrs. ilinnie Zlmmer: two daughters, Mrs. Margaret Lee and Miss Julia C. Zlmmer: a son, Edward H. Zlmmer: five grandchildren ana three sisters. He was a member of George H Powers Post. G. A. II.: of Irondequoit Tribe I. O. R- M., and the Hessian Benevolent Association. Mrs Emma UKer not a axa yeiwuy it' the home. No. 4S Lasr street, aged 51 tWt lO months. She leaves her mother, m Marr Decker: her husband. John V. Rflih- two aons, Fred J. and Clarence R. RJh- thre daughters. Mrs. Charles Eerl. Mrs I Bert and Mis Florae Roth; brotheS. A. rocker and F. A. Decker, VI, grandchildren. - Odd Fellows' Dance To-night-Unity Encampment, I. O. O. F., will hold ite flt annual dance on Thursday evening at Sibley Hall. 4co,ite,Jl' as follows: L. D. Black, Louis O. TTehlin. Joseph Cohen and William Zlesler. Some of the old dances as fell as the new ones will be on the program. Dressmakers, It Will Pay You T get our prices on sUks, linuiss and trimmings; we save yon from 2 to 35 per cent. Nusbaum's, 59 North Clinton. Adv. . First, last, headquarters. & Supply Co., Adv. alwaye, millinery supply The Bee Hive Millinery 214 Main street eat- Mr Con- vesterdnv at the home of - n .HAif rad. "n- trtnlnh H. Zweirle. v" AClaV avenue. W(3 yars. She leave? besides Mrs. Zweigle. a on. Phllio t R'hrer- another daughter, Mrs. Jah uJ o" Santa Monica. Cai.: elvM "kndebifdren and thirteen great-gandchil- rtrt". p. Skodda died on TnesdaT eve-ini at the home. No. 73 May street aeed ?t He Vaves his wife, two daughters. rira S " kodda and Mrs. H. R. Cnrry, . son Gustave Skodda. an of Roches-?eV ud three grandcbUdren. Thomas C Burke died last evenlns at te General Hospital, aged 6T year. He and two daughter. the home. No. The body 410 State fmir sous a w.o taken to street. , John Tomasfhke died yesterday morning at the home. So. 272 -Wilkin. aged S4 vears lie leaves his wife. Mrs. Johanna Tomawhke: a son and five daughters. r a nnrTT-In thl city, Wednesday, Feb- Si: SSImJ . W . tl. Chester Lodge 6S1. Brotherhood RaU-JoTd Tinmen and Holy Name Society. a .. . rArhairal. ' vwral will be held from the residence Trtdav morning. February IS. 1917. at 9 o'clock ? 5 o'clock at ".Patrick-. Cathedral, latermeov j ' Holy Sepulchre cemetery, Kindly ' nwers. Automobiles. rnFFN At St. Anns Home, Tuesday ' Ferruarr 13. 1917. Peter Green, ' M Tears, formerly of Bergen. N. Y. Funeral at o dock Friday from church at Bergen. N. 1". O. P. lot at omit morning JACKSON In this city, Tuesday morning, February ,13. 1917, Mjaellla. wU.rf Elmer E. Jackson, and daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Boorman. She leaves besides her husband, five sisters, Mrs. Annfe Suter. Mrs. Alma Kllto . Mj DruclUa Southwick, Mrs. Merrllla Aldrich and Mrs. Jennie Couch. n-u,. Funeral from the residence on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. KTJHLES At the famfly residence. No. 115 Hamilton street, Tuesday, February i- ton r.tlrin Knhles. widow or -1 .crif TTO Toam. She is IUUI1U Wico( f " i survived by five daughters. Bertha , Laufer. Emma Frank, Catherine Reich, Lulu Frank and Minnie Kuhles, all of this city: .two sons, William C. and j Georsre H. Kuhles. of Mount Clemons, . Mich. Funeral wlU take place Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the bouse. Burial private. COLE Entered into rest, at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. A. Edwin Bickford, No. 184 Laburnum crescent, on the evening of February 13, 1917, Sarah E widow of the late Alonzo W. Cole, In the 8Cth year of her age. She Is survived by three daughters, Mrs. George Weldon, Mrs. A. Edwin Bickford and Miss Nellie Cole. . . The funeral will take place from ner late residence on Friday afternoon, February 16th, at 2:30 o'clock and will be private. SCHUllART At the home of ber son. Dr. Q. C. Schuhart. No. 66 Clifford avenue, Monday, February 12, 1017. Catherine, widow of Michael Schufiart, aged 83 years. She leaves, besides her son, three daughters. Mrs. W. B. Moore, Mrs. Catherine Dowed and Mrs. George 8. Hogan: nine grandchildren and one great-grandchild; one brother. John Dirlnger; one sister, Mrs. Peter Zurbrtck. . , ' Funeral Friday morning at 8:30 clock from - the bouse and 9 o'clock at St. Michael's Church. : LAYMAN Entered Into rest, at the residence of her grandson, 11. IL Sullivan, No. .29 Shepard street, tn this city, Wednesday evening, February 14, 1917, Mrs. Minerva Layman, aged 83 years. She leaves one daughter, Mrs. M. J. - Sullivan, of this city, and one son, A. E. Lavman. of Buffalo, N. Y- ' . Funeral services on Friday morning at 10 o'elock at No. 29 Shepard street.. Burial at Silver Creek. N. Y. Silver Creek and Foretville par"" plcaso ropy. 9& M ALLY GO j EAST 2vmue, PDCHESTER- BLOUSES i fl iwousand otyies, io Choose From1' DE8HON At her borne. No. 21 Fair View heights. Tuesday, February 13, 19X7, Mildred Beeve Deahon. She la survived by ber- husband. Harold D. Deshon; one daughter. Dorothy L. Deahon; her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Reeve, of Bldgewood. N. J. Funeral from ber borne, Thursday afternoon at S:30 o'clock. Interment at Boston, Mass. New York papers please copy. HI LEY At ber home. No. 60 1-2 Martin street. Anna McLean, wife of John Riley, aged 49 years. She leaves ber husband; three daughters, Mia Mary TahoL Mrs. WlUiaxn West and Mlu Louise Tahol; on son, Thomas Tahol; two brothers. James and Albert McLean; four sisters. Mrs. Caroline McGregor, Mrs. Thomas Roach. Mrs. Matfcew Rickter and Mrs. George Yauchil, and one grandson. She was a member of Bochester Hive. L. O. Foneral Friday morning at 8:30 o'ctork from th bouae ana u o cior Urldgefs Church. at St. 267 1 37 Chestnut StH Corner Court Tffirt Ki

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