ROCHESTER DEMOCRAT A'D CHRONICLE. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8. 1922. 07 Noted Walker to Reach Here at Noon To-day Edward Faysnn Westnn, tha S2 year-old walker now making hia way from Buffalo to New York in thirty days, will arrtvs in Rochester about noon to-day. a day and a ba!f ahad of b';a schedule, n will start out from t ,'hurehvil'e, fif-wn Billm away, before R o'clock, and will bt met near-by by Sheriff Henry W. More, who w.H offiially welcome him to Monroe county. Weston baa accomplished msnf feats of pedesfri.mim, inci;oling his famous 'ocean -to -ocean" waik in 1H10 from San-i Monica, C'l., to the City H ill in New York, a distance of H.Ti miles, in seventy-six days. His age seems not to trouble him, fir three young men v. bo accompanied him from Buffalo to Hatuvia had difficulty sometimes in keeping tip with his long, steady strides. William II. McBride who accompanied Weston, quit at Byron Center. Weston's daughter, Mias Anna Weston, accompanies her father on hi hikes, ririviug a horse. Weston's schedule, in order to reach New York within thirty days from Buffalo, was to reach Rochester 'n Saturday evening and r-'St here over Sunday, aa be never takes to the highway on Sunday. He hag been consistently ahead of his schedule all along, however. Ha intends to walk sijty miles along the streets of New York when he get there i to round out an even ft) miles for the trip, calculating the distance from Buffalo at 440 miles. Weston was held up on Wednesday hv the rain, Maying in l'atavia until 3 o'clock and then walking ten miles east to Byron Center. Yesterday be walked from Byron Center to Churchville. Weston begun liia professional career in lHOT, walking from l'ortland. Me., to Chicago, a distance of l..'i''i Diilea in leas than twenty-five days. His trip across the continent at 70 years of age was his greatest record. In lll3, he walked 1,600 miles in siity days. RAIL TARIFFS DECREASE Numerous Reductions In Commodity Kate Kffertive on .September auth. Ia an announcement to-day the Traffic Bureau of the Chaniber directs shippers' attention to the numerous reduc-tiona in all rail commodity rates from Rochester and other eastern points to the 1'acific Coast, which become effective on September 30th. The new tariffs contain almost all of the reduced rates authorized by the transcontinental lines last spring, which were held up at that time by a controversy between the eastern and western lines over the question of dividing revenues east and west of Chicago. Tha new rates are a further decrease and independent of the general 10, per cent reduction made on July 1st as the result of the Interstate Commerce Commission's decision in the general rale inquiry. Sonic of the com modi ties, to uhlch the carload rate reductions of September 30th apply, nre electric batteries, bicydes and motorcycles, bottles, furniture of various kinds ami furniture parts, photographers' materials, cameras, machinery, various iron and steel ni t ides, soda fountain syrups and preserves, spices, pianos, paper articles, dessert preparations, trunks and traveling bags. As illustrative of this readjustment in comparison with the rates prior to 31 1 2 cents on bottles, 38 1 2 rents on machinery, f3 cents and $2.37 on furniture, 12 cents on mixed cars of soda fountain supplies, $1,101-2 on photographers' materials and $T.33 per hundred weight on cameras. LAND BOUGHT BY CITY Property To Be Vsed for Opening of Two Streets; Two Claims Settled. Several parcels of land were purchased by the Board of Kstimate and Apportionment yesterday. In order to open IGrange avenue, tlie property of Henry H. and Mabel M. Hopp, on the north aide of Illdgeway avenue, was bought for $7,000. Two slrips of land on Uose-gay terrace, two feet wide, were bought for $4.V A strip of land, to be used for the opening of Bonaldt street, oil rseaen avenue, in the Twenty-third ward was obtained for the payment of one dollar to the following persons: John Wesp, Susan Wesp, Giovanni DiAntonio, Michael Taschino, Loreniio Karratne. Yiticenso Kuggleo, Tietro and Slaria lioretizo. Two claims were settled. Frnest I'ella, of No. 80 King street, was awarded $08.25 out of the $113.05 he demanded aa a result of his automobile being struck by a city wagon in Allen street last -Ifehruary. T. Oliver Kahae was awarded $12 for damnges to his automobile when it struck a depression in the pavement In State street in lWondier. CASES IN CITY COURT Walter I'lnetl $l(tn Intoxication Charge; Man Accused of Assault Freed. Tony Hula, 4.T years old, a waiter in a restaurant at the lakeside, was fined S10 on a charge of intosication when arraigned before Judge Kohlmets In City Court yesterday. Henry (iardner, 73 years old, was discharged by Judge Kohlmets. He was charged with assault, Julian I.owengtuh, 13 years old, alleging that (lordlier sdru"k him with his cane. Meyer Levinson, 20 years old, of Thomas street, was held for the Craiid Jury on s charge of grand larceny. Henrv S. Shapiro, of 'o. 7 1 Mullivan strset, charged ith buying nit automobile tire which l.rvinson and Herman Sndick of No, ti! Kdward street, are accused cf stealing, failed tu appear when his name was called and lie forfeited $o0 bail. Sadick also failed to appear and his ball of $o0 was forfeited. , REGISTER:!) IX NEW YORK. New York. Sept. ?. lto hester people registered at New York hoiels to day ss tollowt: Alcasar I. V. Tepelln. ARtor S. H. tlreenhioise tadillse Mr. and Mr M. I. Hollander. 'oMlnentsI J .1. Maok Imperial J. J. He.y Martinique i". It. Hou.-ner. Marlhorongh-i! Smith. J. .1. Logan. McAlpin II. Fornian. Navarre J. Keumuier. Woodsrock N. .1 Henry. C. iimmers. lark Mr and Mrs K. 0. Shnbaugh. Road Through ,Se Breeie Opened. Coastructloa work oa the road through taa Itreese to Nine Mil Point has beea completed and the road now ta open. Contractors are wotkUig.cn tbe Womlinaa roid, at tha Intersection of Culver rosd aad Clifford avruue, and a detour at that point la necessary. This rosd. when completed, will eolineet the Wvodman rosd w.th Culver road. Atlantic avenue dugwsy road will do; be open Its entlra length tor several weeks. Attracts Attention at Show t-EPS! : ii i TnSatfM'Mr'in" at IT Tha Valle-bullt motor ahown a ia attracting considerable attention, Kreppeneck, Velie distribulors. Park Band to Play at Edgerton Park To-day The Tsrk Band will plsv the follow-itiir program at Eogerton Park to-day fn.m 10 to 12 o'clock under t he direction of Theodore l'otiHei.bhch, umicul dl- reenr. overture, 'oberon'' Weber Selection, "M.nbeth" Verdi Kantnsla, ,,l,;uterdal Shepherd's Life in Alps" Kllng Selectlun, ".Madame Kutterfly" PonehielU Rhapsody. "Slavlsche" Friedinann Overture, "Wi" Tsebaikowaky The Park Band will play the following program at the Horse Phow from 1 until fi:SD o'clock Hi is afternoon-. Overture "Siradella' Flotow f'oi trot, "Ity tbe Sapphire Sea'' Pnyder stniecion, "Hohtn Hood" .... de Ki'Ven Kox trot. "The Shlek" Snyder Medley, "Sweet Old Honga" .. l'albey March. "University of Pennsylvania" Sells WOULD HAVE OLD CANAL MADE ROAD State Engineer Suggests Use of Towpath and Part of Bed. The retention of the towpath and a portion of the old Erie canal bed, which parallels the Barge canal between Little Kails and Amsterdam, is suggested by State Engineer and Surveyor Frnnk M. Williams, who has just completed the "blue line" survey of the property. The towpath could be converted into a state highway at comparatively little expense, it is said, and would provide a secondary traffic route through the Mohawk Valley. The state road north of the Mohawk river is becoming badly congested and its enlargement to meet increased tratfic would call for the purchase of property of great value now used for farming purposes. This would entail a vast expense, Mr. Williams pointed out, that would be spared the taxpayers if the towpath of the old Krie cnnal were used. At the offices of the state engineer and surveyor in the Barge canal terminal here, it was said yesterday th.tt the state probably would have considerable difficulty m disposing of the land formerly occupied by the waterway as it is of no value for (arming purposes, and is not readily available for lanes on account of the steep banks. Mr. Williams plans tr ?tihmit to the canal board an abandonment (!Wn that would call for the retention of tha tow-path and such portions of the bed of the canal ns may be needed in the future development of a state highway. AUDITOR IS WANTED BY BUREAU IN WASHINGTON Examination for Position in Revenue Oflire to lie Held on September 20th. The I'nited States Civil Service Commission will hold an open competitive examination on, Sptember 20th for the position of auditor in the income tax unit of tbe Bureau of Internal Revenue in the Treasury Department In Washington, according to an announcement yesterday by E. V. Rosenhagen, secretary in Rochester for the commission. Vacancies in the position of resident auditor in Washington and in the position of revenue agent or inspector In the thirty-five field divisions throughout the I'nited States, at entrance salaries ranging from $l.Wi(l to Jo.UOO a year, will be filled from this examination. Any citizen of the I'nited States, who cut meet the requirements, man or woman, may enter this examination. Tbe appointinfi officers, however, have tho right to specify the sex desired in requesting certification of eligibles. Applicants must meet the requirements in one of the following groups : At least two years of double-entry bookkeeping or accounting experience in a commercial enterprise, not less than one year of which must have involved profit and loss accounting : the satisfactory completion under the Veterans'" Bureau of "place ment training in accounting, nui train ing to have covered a period of not less than one venr and to be evidenced by a certifica'e -to thai effect from the Vete rans' Bureau. Experience in any of the following or similar occupations is not considered as qualifying: Timekeeping and estimating; municipal, county, state, or other purely noncommercial unices; with finan-clnl institutions unless on general accounts; with railroad companies and other public service corporations unless on general accounts involving profit and los transactions; branch office account ing, unless complete set of double-entry hooks is kept. Applicants must have reached their twenty-third, but not (heir fiftieth, birthday on the date of the examination. In-formaiion and application blanks may be obtained from E, V. Rosenhagen, secrets ry of the Board of Civil Service Examiners, at the Rochester postoffice. City Historian's Offlees Open Nights. The offioes of the city historian in the Municipal Museum building at Edgerton Park are open each night until 10 o'clock to give World war veterans visiting the Exisilion opportunity to lniect ifMivid-tial service records snd to add their rec ord to the list. Four clerks are being kept busy as a Tesult of the new artaxge-mcnt, Mr, Foreman says. i bove and exhibited at the Eipositioh says Mr. Shewman of Shewman & SHOE STYLES TO BE SLIGHTLY CHANGED Strip Pumps With High Louis Heels to Be Popular with Women. f 1 . Although strap effects will rontlnua to be popular and oxfords with moderately low heels worn by many women this fall, colonial or tongue effects and strip pumps with rather high Ixiuis heels, worn with or without fancy buckles, are coming into favor for evening wear, according to Hurry A. Chase, of this city, vice-president of the Shoe Retailer Publishing Company, of Boston. Mr. Chase returned yesterday from the annual conveinion of the New York State Retail Shoe Dealers held this week in Albany. Mr. Chase, a former Rochester newspaper man, was elected secretary of the state body. William I'idgeon, Jr., and Harry l'hclan were elected directors for three years. Cither Rochester men present were lon J. Burke George L. Snyder, .lohn 11. Schmanke, Rosslter L. Seijard, Berry J. Miller and It. L. Eit'.gerald. Mr. Chase said the predominating colors for woman's footwear for the fall would be black, In patent leather and satin, followed by brown, beige, gray and brocade. Tan oxfords will be favorites for street wear, he stated. Oxfords for men during the fall and winter will be worn. Mr. Chase said. . RECEIVED CHARITIES' AID Police Believe Owner of Store Wrecked By Explosion Had Only Small Stock. Records in the hands of Acting Detective Charles Ashton, who made arrests following the explosion in the store nt No. 4S Pennsylvania, show that Colo-gero Agnelln, former proprietor, charged with conspiracy, was receiving aid from charitable organisations since last Jan-nary, although he placed the amount of his insurance on his stock at $7,0)0. Customers of the grocery an id only a small stock was on hand. Detective Ashton says. Angelic, Ralvatore Boschiere, Salvatnre Palermo, Cologero Palermo and Cataldo Palermo were arrested charged with conspiracy following the ' explosion which wrecked the store and Joseph DiGeorge and huigi Scarlotta were charged with arson. All of these cases were adjourned to"Yctoher 10th when the men appeared before Judge Kolmefa yesterday morning. Vincent DiSano, a member of tbe gang, escaped from the house before the explosion, but Joseph Iacone lost his life while setting fire to the building. DiSano later was found murdered in a shack beyond the city line near North Goodman street. CALVARY CHURCH EVENT Pastors and Lenders to Attend Reception to lie Held This Evening. The fall activities of the Calvary Baptist Church will commence this evening at 8 o'clock when tbe church and congregation will extend to the pastor. Rev. Dr. George Middleton and Mrs. Middleton a reception, An attractive musical program has been arranged. The following pastors and leaders of the Rnptist denomination In this city will he present and make addresses: Rev. Albert W. Heaven, of Lake Avenue Church; Rev, Harry (i. Greensmith, of North Itup-tist; Rev. Dr, Stewart, dean of the Theological Seminary; Rev. Clinton Wander, of the Temple; Rev. George F. MeEKvein. of Lyell Avenue Church; Rev. K. (J. Reynolds, of Parsells Avenue Church, and Rev. Ryron T. Caldwell, of Genesee Street Church. The women of the church will serve refreshments. All persons Interested in the church are invited. TO HOLD LAWN FESTIVAL The annua! lawn festival of the Aleph Elen Club will lie held on Sunday afternoon and evenipg on the grounds of the Jewish Children's Home in Gorham street, beginning nt i! o'clock. The aim is to raise money to further the work of the home. A number of attractions, including the wile of novelties in twelve decorated booths, are planned. The grounds Will be decorated and illuminated. Rooths will be conducted by the fid-lowing organizations, : Washington Minute Men, Gideon Lodge, I. O. O. K, Rig Rrothers' and Sisters' and Mothers' clubs, auxiliaries of the home. Moguu David. Young Judenn and Aryan clubs; Daughters of Kstbee and Arv.i (. ciation. (Arrangements are In charge of a committee headed by Imis Mason. Holds Questions of Fact are Disputed. Buprem Court Justice A. J. Rodenheck In decisions enterel yenttri!n.r. held that there ire d!spu:eU ooestlmis "of fact ( nst shnaM be cleared up I'cfora motions niatle by the I ts A iMinti Company am! the I'. V. Kord Company to punish ntetnl,era of the foiled Shoe Workers fur coitempt of eoart can be passed upon. The matter has been referred to J, .ho lwui"inl, as odo-ial refer., who will etmiilne the svft-nessc fr both sulea to the controversy SLd report to the court. Hearings on Ordinances Monday Night. The Iublic Works Committee will hold hearings on ordinances for pavemeuts In Ash and Lorain s'reets at 7 :S0 o'clock on Monday night in the Common Council chamber. City Hall. Alderman Martis B. O'N'eil, chairman, will preside. Creatore's Band Program for Afternoon and Evening Tea fnllewtng frngrmrs will r I piaye-i ry t rea'ire a-,,! tnaa at ie ! Eip-'tlen at Edgertna Para tbla aJ- ternooa ana eveiing: .atternAttiu fireh. "Sfarela'nl.i- RagitT laatlll Overture. "Marrha" Klotair Birttone la, "llarrarola from "l a iitactinda" l'on-hieUl F'fnnr Kerrttl. Scleefloo, "Tae l'tMllL'T of the UeKtment" I'ontMttl IVTKHVIssliiN Itatlelnjah I'burus" frorn "T1 Me-iaMU Hansel "Ktirplun Pa'let' v.. I.int Sourauo ul" s'let-it ii Mail't Meredith ' Itallsa Caprie" Tchatkorky Krenlna. Vare, "Royat I'nrpie- Creator" tvertura, "I S'h'.ivii .... Mere.Har Soprano polo, V lust d Arte frm "Toim" rtt'-rlnt Grand a'tectiea. "Mi'itiiiBtophelr." H.iit,( Soloa by R!gtort Ix-m'fy and Rwai 1 I KHMlssiuN "Dania Kecotua" Mafarnl !n-idental oln l-y Sln.r Kavel I'reliole and ' lirM.il t hi.rti ' fnon l.ohenjrrin" w sjtner Bariton aulo. Brnanl" Verdi Siirnor l-Vrrettl OvertiirA "Taanliauaer" Wagner BOILERS TO BURN PULVERIZED COAL New Departure in Power Production Is Announced by Gas Corporation. Two boilers of l.MK) horsepower capacity, with special furnaces for burning powdered coal instead of the usual lump fuel, will be in operation in the auxiliary steam station of the Rochester Gas and Electric Corporation on or about November 1st, according to Roger I). DeWolf, superintendent of steam and hydraulic generation. Other modern features of boiler construction also will be added to the new power unila. The equipment now being installed by the Combustion Engineering Corporation of New York represents a new development in the field of power production, Mr. DeWolf said. The coal is pulverised to an Impalpable powder, fit) per cent, of i the particles being less than one forty-thousandth of a cubic inch in size. This finely divided state of the fuel permits of a complete and rapid combustion, a factor that Is said to be of groat importance in electric generation where conditions of Tarying load prevail. The starting of motors in industrial plants in the morning and in the afternoon and lighting of streets and homes late in the day mean a sudden and ee-vera drain upon the current produced at the steam generating station, and with the old type of boiler it waa necessary to keep the tires banked in readinesa to meet this increased consumption. No banking of fires is necessary with the powdered fuel as tha fires can be started almost instantaneously and brought to their maximum intensity with in a short time. There is no fire bed and no grates, the entire interior of the furnace being filled with the luminous flames. The coal, mixed With one-third of the air required for combustion, is blown in at the top. Additional air ia admitted through the walla of tha furnace. All the air that is admitted at theides and a portion of that tised in blowing in the coal powder Is pre heated by waste heat. The ateel wall of the furnace is of double construction and air passing In between the two casing's receives the heat that otherwise would be radiated into the surrounding atmosphere. ' The general idea of a powdered fuel is not entirely new, Mr. DeWolf said. as Portland cement retorta employ finely divided coal in the calcining of raw calcareous stone. Its use as a boiler fuel however, is a new departure. PATENTS TO INVENTORS Recent Issues to Those of Rochester and Western New York. The following Is a list of patents lssned to inventors of Ilocbester and vicinity, August, -2. Ill--, compiled by Frank Kelper, Patent Attorney, of No. 6 State street: Rochester Walter T. Ooilrlard. Insul ator: tieor.e K. llarnrd, garajre air compressor: Anhnr J. Ketser, envelope eenl- illL- IlKl-'hiie; Oscar K Kohl, cuff fueener, cuff-link: James I. McMtchsel. saw guard: William K. S-'hwelser stamp strtilng machines: Win. F. Schweiuer and W. J. Hslk-will. env.-lope moistening machine: Robert SI. S.arle, vertical retort gas making apparatus. , Hurralo Andrew w. Graham, sanitary bottle stopper: Charles W. Hawthorne, siitn and the like: I.ynoon C Palmer, container; Oliver S. Slaper, auto-clave; Charles U. Hneneer, armrest. Syracuse W illis fl. Allen, chime attech-meiit for clocks; Tarl II. Wssell, portahta electric lamp; William 11. Hrown. calculating inaclnue; John D. King-, ehsln link coupling: louls M, Sieilmann, brake drum: Harry H. ffoddard. collar; Wll-lanl It Walker, culinary basket for dih-w:ish'ntr machines. Hinghsmton Hslpa E. Page. s'ngle column selector for card sorttnff machines. Minora - Harry V. Klowe. chiropractic la 'lie. In-new -dorse P. Pltg. wench. Msusra Falls -.lames H. MncMahon; preparation of liquid blesrh solutions. NAVY RESTRICTIONS OFF (letter Opportunities Now For Men Immediately After I'inlisting. All restrictions in navy enlistments have been removed, according to an announcement received yesterday from Washington by Chief Water-tender F. J. Nangle, recruiting officer In Rochester. Previously all men without having formerly served in the navy, had to enlist as apprentice seamen and be promoted as their opportunities came to the various trade department. In accordance with the recent order, machinists may enter the nnvy as full machinist's mates, pharmacists may become pharmacists mates without going through a course of training given to all newly enlisted sailors and then being promoted to the witions they now may assume at the time of enlistment. Recruited men now may have the advantage of being sent immediately after enlistment to training schools where tby I may learn a trade, according to the an- ' nouueement. I'KKSOWI. MKNTIOX. Miss Alice Gerling. of I'ansvllle. who has been attending the hre show, has returned home. he was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Krsmr, of Mount Rope avenue. Ir. and Mrs- Merritt Negus, of Alexander street, have returned from their summer home. Mr. and Mr. Oeorge R. Pinder, of Pavton. Ohio, were the guests of Mrs. Cora l'inder, of Superior street, the past two weeks. Ir. and Mrs. .7. M. Ksloff, of Ironde-quoit. were in Rhiladelphia during the pat week. Mis Helen Bingham waa the guest of Mrs. Maud Pierce Rapp at the Horse Show yesterday. 2 Headin g the List in Hatting the Heads in Rochester All for the Sane and Sensible Reason that Most Men Prefer Shapes That Are Not Commonplace and Shades They Don't See Every Place and Who Knoiv from Other Years What National Hat Styles Are. NATIONAL:, ! FALL FELT HATS Inviting you in that you may look if you're looking for hat ideas, or to choose, if you know juat vhat you vrant For there't everything from the new roll brim, broad crown and high band to every new shade and shaping featured this season. Green, ' gray and tan will be worn extensively but when it comes to colors we've got 'em all. Choose what you like. And variety to choose from which means that ichatever you're looking for it's findable TOUR CHAKG8 ACCOUNT. PRESIDENT ENTERTAINS Mr. C.riesheimer to Outline Tiara to Members of the Mons Club. All I.ions Club members attending will be the guest of tbe dub president. F. Maurice Oriesheiuier, at tha weekly luncheon this noon at the Towers Hotel. Several items of interest will be taken up nt the meeting and President Gricsbeiroer will tell the club of the plans ror ititure development of the club. H. S. liishop will sing. The epeaker for the meeting of September 15ih, will be Homer L. Caf!e. or ritt-hurgh. who will speak on "Debits, Credits, Profits." imi.T RFXORT) OF DEATHS. Herman Piadler, 52 yesrs old, dird suddenly yesterday morning at the family home, No. 63 ' Woodbine avenue. He leaves his wife, Catherine; his rrents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Sfadler. in Ger-manv; two sons, Kdwin C. and Chester J Sradler; two daughters, Mrs. Harold iieMatli and Miss ltuth, Sadler; two brothers. Ernest Stadler. of Rocnester, and William Stndler. in Germany; two isters and five grandchildren. . The funeral ss, ill be held tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from tbe home. Burial wiil be In Mount Hope cemetery. Mrs. Julia A. Connell died last night st tbe home of her daughter. Mm. Vincent j Heberling, No. 14 Burlington avenue. SSPV,' to TUB ciiOnanfG co. 11B-117 Mala Street last She leaves her hnsband, John W. Connell ; a daughter, Mrs. Vincent Heberling; two sisters. Mrs. Margaret (Wy and Mrs. James Murphy, both of Syracuse; two brothers, Patrick Duj. of Syracuse, and John Ioyle, of Indianapolis. The funeral will be held to-morrow morning nt S o'clock from the home. No. 14 Burlington avenue, and at 9 o'clock from St. Monica's Church. Dignity is something that a man puta on after he has lost an argument. DIED ST (PI fr.R -Snddenlv, Thursday morning, ' st,.p'eiher 7. I:'-', Herman Sluller, at the faniiiy home. S3 Woodbine avenue, aged ta years, lie leaves his wife. Csth enne Thou ttlatller; his parents. Mr. and Mr An.lrew Startler. In (iermasy : two .us Kilwtn C. snd Chester J. Stsdler: two daughter. Mrs. Harold DcMatlie sad M .s Kut sisdier: two brothers. Ernest, or' Itochester. snd William. In Uermsny; two usters Slid five grandchildren. l-uiteral services oa Saturday atteraooa at 2 ) o'clock from the residence. So. M Woodbine avenue. Interment at Mount Hope cemetery. BltSKIX esle jnissbe'B ftlssell, S rears old, died on Tuesday night at her home. No, 133 ( alverslty avenue. She leaves her hushsnd, Thomas tttsaell; her father, T, M- Kri., f Norfolk, Vs.; one !tKer. of Baltimore, and a brother, of eroit. the remains have been removed to the fnneral parlors of Krank W. Knaenbeh. 1.11 Allen sreet. from where the funeral will take plsce Friday afternoon at 2:30 o clock Interment at Riverside cemetery. DIED CONNKtiL Mrs. Julia A. Connett died test night at the boms of her daughter, Mr. Viiioent Heberling, N:o. 14 linfTlngton sveane. She leaves her hnehand, Joha W. Connell; a daughter, Mrs. Vlaeent Heberling; two sisters, Mrs. Margaret. Casey and Mrs. James Mnrphy, both of ftTra-tise; two brothers, t'strlck lioyle. of Nvracuse, and Jotia L'ojle, of lodl-smpolis. The fuaeral will be fcetd gstordae morning. ISepteraber 9, l-"i. st 8 o'.iutk troio the home, 5o. 1 Burllng-ten avenue, and at 9 o'clock from M. Monica a Church. IX MEM0H1AM. LINCOLN la loving memory of my wife, Pora E. Lincoln, wb died September 7, !. Her memory lingers with roe. But my sorrow gruws n less. But 1 try to (eel God knows best. c. r. l. STRAUCHEN UNDERTAKER 265 North Street rtaue rnrcttAt. chates Tins UM Mala '
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