Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on July 5, 1945 · Page 22
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 22

Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 5, 1945
Page 22
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ROCHESTER DEMOCRAT AND CHRONICLE. THURSDAY, JULY 5. 1015 22 BALLARD Entered into rest suddenly at his home. 134 West Ave.. Spencerport. Wednesday, July 4. 3945, William E. Ballard. He is survived by his wife. Margaret Amish Ballard: one son. Austin E. Ballard; a erandson. Konaia: one oroiner. Charles E. Ballard, all of Spencer-port: aeverol nieces and nephews. Friends may call at Walker Bros. Co.. parlors, Spencerport. where services will be held Saturday. July 7. at 2:30 p. m. Intrment Fairfield Cemetery, Spencerport. HORWICH Entered into rest at General Hospital. Tuesday Julv 3. 1945, Arron Horwich of 723 Harvard St. Surviving: are one son, L.t. Comm. I. David Horwich: four daughter. Mrs. Maurice Knhn. Buffalo N Y.. Mrs. Herman Iiwnrnkv. Mrs. Fr'anklyn K. Knz, Mrs. Maurice Jsvldon of Korliester; also ten grandchildren. . . . . Funeral net-vices will be conducted from the Nusbaum Funeral Home, CT6 Main St. K., Thursday morning t 10 o'clock. Interment Mone Iload Oe-meterv. JAMIF.SOX At her home on Tuesday. Julv 3. 1945, Mrs. Margaret Ja-tnieson of 74 Elba St. She is survived v ikr.. daughters. Mrs. I rank J. Williams. Miss "Victoria E. Jamieson j - r . ..11 r TamlAsnn: two ons, George G. and Frank Jamie- on; three grandchildren. George O. Jamieson Jr.. Miss Margaret Griffith I uid Set. Robert H. Griffith of U. S. n ri sains Aiuiftucn - . - - -. ! krmv in Germany: one sister ana two brothers in Scotland. Funeral service Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock from Henry p. Hal-loran Sons. 341 Plvmouth Aye. S. Interment in Mt. Hope Cemetery. " JOHN SO V Elizabeth B.. aged W years, entered into rest, July 3 . 4-feh is survived by one son. Albert - R. Johnson. Honeoye Palls; one " brother. Henry J. Johnson, Hopewell New Jersey, Friends may call at Stephenson , Funeral Home, 23 Monroe M Honeove Falls, where services .ill be held Thursday at 2:30 p. m. Interment In Philadelphia. Pa. JOYCE Suddenly June 28. 1945. Seaman 1c Joseph John Joyce Jr., of 16 Hollywood V. at Banana River, Floriday Survived by his Parents Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J Joyce: two tti-nthera Gerald F. and Robert , two s'st-ers Catherine and Florence Joyce; his grandparents, Mrs John - Joyce and Mrs. Charles J. Clark of Bcrantom, Pa. -Fnr-rell Friends may call at the . rrrp" Brothers' Colonial Funeral " - Ttidre Rd. West, near Memorial Srifge after Thursday at 1 p. .m. FunVril Service., .turd.y orn.n t 10 o'clock and 10:30 at afrPa-Heart Pro-Cathedral. Interment in Holv Sepulchre Cemetery. J5EE1VET Frank C. Keley, Wo rid War I veteran, Tuesday. July 3. ;t the home. 94 Burrows St. H is survived by bis T. Luther Keeley; two Richard G. Keeley V. S -Army, F. C 3c Francis T. Keeley. U. b. Km- two brothers. James Keelev rf Verona. Pa., William Keeley of Harrisburg. Pa. . a (v Funeral Saturday morning at 9.W o'clock from the borne and 9.30 o'clock at Holv Family Church. Infect in Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. UEWI! Tuesday, July 3. 1945. Mar-paretBurlingame 1 wis formerly of Is Hurvived bv several oousins. SssrtJK rs where funeral services will be held W IS,. .. -. trw....j. . ftrnnnn at i o ciocr Interment, White Haven Cemetery. MARCl'S Tuesday. July 3. 1945. Mary Lucard Marcus, wife ot N.cholas Marcus of 12 U Force St She leaves, besides ber husband, two ions, Frank W. and CM 1c Ray-Son L. Marcus. USN: one Mrs. Harold E. Kay, and two grandchildren. . -. Funeral Friday morning at . from L. W. Maier's Sons, 870 Clin- . ton Ave. N., and 8 KH) at St. Michael s Church. Interment in Holy Sepulchre. MCOS Mrs. Helen Munson 1assed away in Barber Hospital. 4TTT. iiv a 1S45 Survived bv three 'nieces. Mrs. Leon Knapp of - -v- . v. t?.. Mrs Bessie Dean of California and Ada Bates of Bing-fcamton. X. Y. : two nephews. Charles Tummonds of Svracuse and Fred Tummondi of Williamson. N. i . Services wiU be held from the Vint Street. North Rose, SviA at 2:30 t. m.. Rev. Wright officiating. Burial in Sodus Cem terv. JSICHOLS At the Strong Memorial Hospital on Monday, July 2, 1915, tv, a -Mirhnio of (Kessler Hotel! 230 North St. He is survived by his daughter. Mrs. i. Emmett Rowan; several brothers and sisters of tng- v-ic from Henry D n.ii - cnna 341 Plvmouth Ave. S.. Thursday afternoon at 3.30. in terment in Mt. Hope cemetery. toUfl -entered into rest Julv 3, 1945. Frank Phillips, of 34 Thorndale Terr. He is survived ov nis tj:u. - -DViOltna- nne hrother. t Ten Phillips. Bowmanville. Canada, i nephews. He was a life member of ' Yomnondio Lodge 163 F. & A. M. - Rochester Consistory and Lalla Rookh Grotto. - Friends mav call at Corbetts Fu-Tieral Chapel. 532 Lake Ave. Services, Friday afternoon at 2 o clock. Interment, Mt. Hope Cemetery. -. pLA.NT-Entered into rest, on Monday July 2, Josephine V. Plant, aged S6 years, of 82 Baden St. She is survived by five sons, Edward, Frsnk. Fred, Raymond and Clifford- two daughters. Mrs. Laureene . Yagnow and Mrs. Elsie Foster; one sister. Mrs. Leme Sackett; also ten grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. .... " Funeral services will be held from " The Menges Funeral Home, 309 Portland Ave., on Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock.' Burial will be made In Riverside. ' R N"P AZZISE Entered into rest ' July 2. 1945, Ignazio Randazzise of 128 Grav St. He is survived by his wife. Catina; two brothers. Mario nd James of Brooklyn; one sister in Italy. T , , Funeral Friday morning. July 6. t 8:30 o'clock from Vito Cimino and Sons Funeral Home, 167 -lif-ford Ave. and 9 o'clock at Church nf Annunciation. Interment Holy Sepulchre Cemetery-MVOtl)S-On Wednesday, Julv 4 1945, Elizabeth G. Millenen (4o ' Calumet St.), widow of James Reynolds. She is survived by two daughters. Mrs. John F. Sennott of this - ritv and Mrs. William J. Britt of Miami. Fla.: one brother, John A. Millener, Rochester, and one grand- -' aon. James R. Britt. - Friends may call at the chapel of Jngmire . Nagle. Chestnut Street .. mt r-nttrt wtirre service will be con- 4,.tH Ssturdav morning at 8:30 o'clock and from Blessed Sacrament Church at 9 o'clock. Burial in Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. ST. CI-AIR At bis home, 303 Monroe Ave., on Wednesday, July 4. 1945. Chester St. Clair. Besides his wife, Margaret T., he is survived bv his mother, Mrs. Louis V. St. nlr. and a brother. Earl St. Clair. toth of Long Beach, Calif. ; also several nieces and nephews. Friends mav call at the chapel of Ingmire & Nagle, Chestnut Street mt Court, where funeral service will be conducted Friday afternoon at 2 o clock, Funeral Flowers MAIN 2022 23 SHERATON HOTEL 103 EAST AVENUE Ryan & Mclntee Inc. B. LEO MclNTEE FUNERAL DIRECTORS 207 CHESTNUT ST. STONE 1464 Hedges & Hoffman FUNERAL DIRECTORS 141 Scio St. Main 620 Mm M. (Jack) Hedges RG&E APPROVES'I CONSTRUCTION OF TWO LINES Project Will Link Three Stations, Cost $300,000 Connt ruction of two Interconnecting steam lines linking up three of Its stations at a cost of $300,000 has been approved by directors of the Rochester Gas & Electric Corporation, President Herman Russell announced last uigni.. Th project will be con- , struction of a high pressure steam - . . transmission line connecting: Station 3, near Piatt Street bridge, with Station 8 in Lawn Street in rear of the RG&E office building in East Avenue. The line will be of special steel, 10 inches in diam-J eter. and a mile long and will run along the Genesee River through1 the old Johnson and Seymour Race , in North Water Street. j Costing an estimated $238,000,' the new line will provide an inter-j change of steam between the two stations and give greater diversity I in use of equipment. While provide ing some extra steam capacity, ita principal advantage, Russell said,1 will be to furnish another source of supply to customers now using: steam heat and now eerved from Station 8 in case of a breakdown. The new line will be used only as connecting link and no new steam heat customers will be served directly from it. The project calls for installation of a pressure and temperature reducing station at Station 6, in South Water Street, near Broad Street. In addition to the main steam line, another connecting line between Station 8 end Station 35, located in Litchfield Street, will be constructed at a cost of upwards of $60 000. Completion of the two lines is expected by late fa'-l or next spring. : t-it7 a Red AfTe1 s ArtlVltv nf Pr P Activity of Priests Moscow CrP) The Red Star commentator, I. Yermashev," said yesterday that "many tens" of Catholic priests whom he called reactionary were being sent into the Allied occupation zones of Germany with the Vatican's support, and intimated their purpose was partly political. Yermashev said this was being done despite regulations forbidding political ac tivities among Germans. ; Treasury Report Wadhlneton (AP) The notation of th Treasury. July 2, compared with cor- retponaini? date a vear ago: Receipts 122,137.085.21. 121. 594.201. OS: expenditures si?.H. 564, 478.31. S36S.097,-3S3.44; net tin lance S24. 675,888,267. 51, $20.f73,834.731.ti6; working balance included. 123.912,930.711.71. S19.S10.793.- 70O.7H; customs cecijt for month $1,- u.m. !.(, 1,1M,(.1J, Klscal year receipts Uulv 1) S22.0fiS. 331.18. $21. 424.204. 49: fiscal year expen- Iturei us,;n, 478.31, 368,OH7.383. 44 ; fxcrs of expen'litures $416,496,147.13, $346.73.17f.95: totat debt $259 977.240.30. $203,253. 640.723. R8; increase over previous oay j4.tu,4J7.94: cold arrets $20, 21 2. 930. 753. 76. $21,133,036,205.59. fKRArrill I.nrv fVrarrM nf 57 Julia St.. died suddenly. Tupsdav. July 3. 1945. She is survived bv hir, parenLS, Mr. ana Mrs. l-"nilip Cerac chi; two sisters, Anna and Evelyn Ceracchi ; two brothers, Anthony and Carlo. Friends may call at the C. F. scneuerman Sons, 712 W. Main St. Funeral services will be held Saturday morning, July 7. at 9 o cclock and at 9:30 at St. Lucy's Church. Interment Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. IIKTTKi Oscar L. Hettig, at his home, 125 Mulberry St., on July 4 1945. Survived by his wife. Louise Parsonage Hettig; one daughter, Mrs. Paul Walders; one son, George Nordseth; two grandchildren. Rich ard and Sandra Walders ; two sisters. Mrs. Martna Whalen, this city, and Mrs. Henry Mills of Watkins Glenn. Friends are wekome to call at Bender Bros.. 301 Alexander St. Services, Saturday, July 7. 1945, at 8:30. and at St. Ann's Church at 9 o'clock. LF.O Peter Leo, July 4, 1945. of Z?5 f-axton St. Survived bv his wife, Frances; one daughter, isabal. Funeral arrangements not complete. I.OOAN Entered into rest, Julv d, 1945, John A. Logan. He is survived by his wife, Dorothy Baker Logan: two sons, Pfc. Vincent a. iogan, U. S. Army in Austria Walter C. Logan; two daughters, Mrs. Donald CJ. Stifterv Dorothy Ann Logan; one brother. Thomas P. Logan; two sisters. Airs. Clement Lynch, Mrs. Edward Macey. He was president of Rochester Red Men's Club, past president of Inter Club, oast Sachen of WaU-Be-Trib'-; Klks, Eagles, Liederkrnnsi. Turnvereln and Cor-rrgidor Club. JrleniJ.-i may call at the home, 4 a.wnu .lie lerrace. Nervlca from St. Ambrose Church Friday morning at 9:30. Interment Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. MC AWKEXEV At Strong Memorial Hospital, Julv 4. 1945. John J. Mc-Aweeney. He is survived bv four sisters, Annie and Rose McAweeney, Mrs. Henry A. McCorrnack. Mrs. William Owens of Rochester. He was a member of the Holy Name Society of St. Ann's Church. Kuneral services from h ferm 1389 South Ave., Saturday morning at 9 :30 o'clock and from St. Ann's Church at 10 o'clock. Interment in Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. SART Entered into rest, John Sart, July 3, 1945. He is survived bv his sister. Mrs. Stanley Tadvszak; two brothers. Joseph and Edward. Friends mav call at Kroll's Funeral Honne. '401 Hudson Ave. Funeral services Saturdav. .Tnlv 7th ot R:30 and 9 o'clock at St. Stanislaus Church. Interment Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. TIIAVKK-Mrs. Jennie M. Thayer of 363 Fisher Road. Julv 4. 1945. She is survived by two daughters. Mrs Frank McDonald and Mrs. George Fluker; one son. Charles; one sister, Mrs. Bertha Kenvon, Jacksonville, Fla. ; three grandchildren. She was a member or the Ladies Auxiliary of the Moose. Friends mav full at the John T. Lewi Funeral House. J51 ilniewr Strei-t, where services will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. Interment White Haven Cemetery. WHITE Entered into rest Tuesday. July 3, 1915, Helen K. White. She is survived by one brother, John J. White, of this city; two sisters, Mrs. Margaret McKee, and Mrs. Agnes W. Perry of Alhambra, Calif.; one nephew. Rev. John J. White of Pat-erson, N. J. Friends may call at the Trott Funeral Home, 6X3 East Main St., Wednesday. Funeral from Holy Crrws Church. Ovid. N. Y.. Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. Interment at Ovid, N, T. ACROSS L Half-boot 4. Pillow covers . Mala swan 1J. Gone by 12. Crass i 14. SalutatioB 16. Krige 16. Lisping; i 17. Insect 1 It. Habitual ! drinkers It. Run st top speed 22. Come la It. Uncle Tom's pet 4L Climbing- plant 42. Genus of th honey be 44. Mushroom aristocrat 44. Choose by vnt 47. Bronx In th sun 48. Sea eagles 60. Station for treatment of disease 63. Be imminent E6. Pronoun 67. Running knot IV. High pointed hill 0. Pulpy fruit ft. Trliingiilaj- 24. Vandal &. Vehicles on runners 17. Distinguished II. llodent It. Across IX. Also S4. Hon of Judah pieces L louthern constellation I 16. Obliterates II. Mother I 3 I 17 18 I I ' 73 H73 If mi p5r p HP3 IP" it P H38 3? g . H .-p AP Ntwifeofures Funeral Slated For Frank Keeley, War I Vet Funeral services for Frank veteran and father of two sons a. m. Saturdav from his hom-e, a. m. in Holy Family Church, Cemeterv. Mr. Keeley, - who served seven months in the Navy and was sta tioned at the Great Lakes Naval Training Station in Chicago, died Tuesday (July 3, 1945) in his home. For 28 years he had been a salesman for the Prudential Insurance Company, during all of which timi he covered the East Main Street district Besides his wife, he is survived by two sons, Sgt. Richard G. Keeley, 23. with the Army at Indian Town Gap, Pa., and FC 3c Francis T. Keeley. USNR, 21, a veteran of eight months in the Pacific, who is now stationed in Seattle. Mrs. Jennie Thayer Dies at Age of 82 Mrs. Jennie Thayer, 82, of 2 Meyer PI., died yesterday morning (July 4, 1945) in Strong Memo.ial Hospital after a year's illness. A resident of Rochester since 1869, when she came here from Derbyshire, England, where she was born, Mrs. Thayer was a member of the Monroe Avenue Methodist Church and affiliated with the Rochester Chapter ot Women of the Moose for over 25 years. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Gussie Sluker and Mrs. Ethel McDonald; a son, Charles A. Thayer; and several grandchildren. Mrs. Grace Hysel I 7) in c- in Tint rri J LT w' L Mrs. Grace Lewis Hysel. 52. for merly of Rochester, died in Detroit, Mich., yesterday morning (July 4, 1945) after a three-months' illness. The wife of Walter J. Hysel of Detroit, she was a resident of Rochester for 50 years and a member of the First Church of Christ Scientist. Besides her husband, she leaves two daughters, Mrs. Roy J. LeFevre and Mrs. Riley W. Culross; two brothers, Wilbur Schoenfield and Arthur Schoenfield; and four grandchil- aren, all of this city. Services Scheduled For John A. Logan Funeral services for John Logan, Rochester caterer for years, will he conducted tomorrow at 9 a. m. in the home, 48 Lawn-dale Ter., and at 9:30 a. m. in St Ambrose Church. Burial will be in Holy Sepulcher Cemetery. Mr. Logan, who died Tuesday (July 3, 1945), was president since 1939 of the Rochester Red Men's Club and past president of Inter Club, composed of a number of social irganizations. Ralph Rogers Dies, Professor of Law Ralph E. Rogers, 63, professor of Marian Martin's Pattern Wide eyelet beading with ribbon run through brings fresh sparkle to a schoolgirls vacation frock. Pattern 9351. Nipped-in waist, square neck. And there's matching hat. Pattern 9351 comes in sizes 10, 12, 14 and 16. Size 12, frock and hat, takes 2U yards 39-inch fabric-Send 20 cents in coins for this pattern to The Democrat and Chronicle, 123 Pattern Dept., P. O. Box 164, Station O, New York 11, N. Y. " Print plainly size and 'style number, your name, address, zone. Just out! The Marian Martin Summer Pattern Book, a collection of all that's new and smart in wearing apparel for the family. Free Nightgown Pattern printed in book. Send 15 cents for your copy. SELLS CROCKRY STORE Seneca Falls Edwin J. Rogers, owner and proprietor of a meat and grocery store in Weet Bayard Street for more than 20 years, has sold his business to Vincent Giglio and James Simone, both of this place. The new owners will take possession Monday. Rogers will open a frozen food locker plant in the building in the Auburn Road, which he recently purchased from th Souhan Dairy. Solution Of Ytsttrday's Puzzl ft. Grown boys 44. Cut at random fi. Hans; down DOWN 1. Separate 1. UxchanK pi-enilua 5. Mate 4. Stings 6. Neck: dialectic Tropical blri 7. Fail to hit I. Precious stoma 1. Article of furnitura 10. Part of a kitchen range 11. Vegetable 19. Conclude 51. Flow 23. Income 2. Ovine animal 26. Worm like form of an insect ?. Men sure 29. tUistomary 30. Browned bread It. American clergyman 3. Nights 37. Orchid meal 40. Skilled work. man 43. Spanish coins 45. Moving wagon 46. Entangle 49. Gets up 50. Close companion Rl. Reside 52. Unresponsive 54. Ibsen heroine 55. Haul bS. Early English money 7- Saturday C. Keeley, 52, World War I in service, will be held at 9 94 Burrows St., and at 9:30 with burial in Holy Sepulcher law at Albany Law School, a native of Rochester, died yesterday in Albany, according to an Associated Press dispatch. He had been ill since last December. Holder of degrees from Yale University and Columbia Law School, Pro fessor Rogers formerly taught at Columbia Schools of Law and Journalism and practiced law in New York City, Port Henry and Albany. Besides his widow, he leaves a son, Robert W. Rogers, of Cincinnati, and a- sister, Mrs. James D. Erskine of Cold Spring Harbor, L. I. Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon in an Albany church. Byrnes Extends His Greetings to Aides of Nations WaEhington VP) James F. Byrnes, the new secretary of state, shook hands in spirit yesterday with much of the civilized world. In e brief but colorful ceremony at his State Department office, Byrnes greeted representatives of the diplomatic corps of the entire 55 nations on the United States diplomatic list. Ambassadors, ministers, .charges d'affaires filed through the office one by one, according to the order of their diplomatic precedence, and got warm handshake, a broad smile and a few words of greeting from the short-statured South Carolin ian who spent his first day at his desk yesterday. As soon as the last one had left, the secretary of state sat down at his desk, grabbed . sheaf of papers and went to work. : Molotov Likely To Visit Soon g i Chungking T) A qualified informant said yesterday Soviet, Foreign Commissar Vyacheslav Molotov may come to Chungking, returning T. V. Soong's current visit to Moscow, if the Chinese premier's mission is successful. There was much speculation on the possibility of a meeting of the Big Five leaders, including Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek. It was thought that such a conference of the heads of the United States, Britain, Russia, France and China might come ,about if the high hopes now placed in Soong's trip to Moscow are justified. Belief was expressed here that Soong might negotiate a mutual aid pact whereby Russia would undertake to supply Chinese armies without lending them direct military aid. 9351 1 SIZES KM knMStaildliiMaM 3 FIRES CAUSE $27,000 DAMAGE IN' CITY AREA Hotel at Geneva Hit by Flames, Barns Razed Three fires In Western New York yesterday reused damage aggregating $27,000. Flame lust night in Geneva caused $10,000 damage to the Corine Hotel and Terry's Grill in Seneca Street and drove 20 guests from the hotel. Loss was estimated t more than $13,000 when flames razed a large packing house and a farm imple ment buildings and destroyed their contents nt the Morris Buerman frm between Sodus and riodus Center. Flames in the afternoon took a toll of $4,000 on the farm nenr East Avon owned by William J. Hickey of Cold Water as they razed two barns snd a milkhouse. 20 Flee $10,000 Fire In Hotel in Geneva Geneva Fire drove 20 guests from the Corine Hotel in Seneca Street shortly after 7 o'clock last night and caused damage estimated unofficially at under $10,000. The fire started in rubbish back of the hotel and traveled through wooden additions at the rear of the three-story brick building. The fire was discovered by a first floor resident, E. W. Kent, who first telephoned in a still alarm and a few minutes later a general alarm was sounded. The hotel ha3 47 rooms, all occupied, but according to the manager, Richard Quinn, about 20 guests were in the building at the time of the fire, and all left quietly. Most of the damage was caused by smoke and water. Terry's Grill, on tbe ground floor of the building, suffered a loss of $5,000 according to the estimate of its proprietor, Terry Dalton. He said the fire badly damaged his kitchen and bis stock of liquors, although business resumed after the fire. Two lines of hose were used on the blaze which firemen fought for "about an hour. Firemen were directed by First Assistant Chier Arden Roland acting in place of Fire Chief Louis L. McGuigan who has been confined to his home for the past week after suffering heat exhaustion. Operator of the Corine Hotel Is the Charity Hotel Company Inc., and the building is owned by Thomas H. Sweeney & Son, Geneva. The building damage was reported to be covered by insurance, but xerry uaiton saia'nis own iU ipupil until he only partly covered by insurance.! . Buildings, Goods Lost In Fire Near Sodus Sodus Fire of undetermined origin at 3 a. m. yesterday de stroyed the large packing house and adjoining farm implement building of Morris Buerman on the Sundown Farm on the Buerman Road, between Sodus and Sodus Center, with the total loss es timated at more than $13,000. First discovered by the farm manager, Clifford Wahl, at 5:45 p. m. Tuesday, the farm help had the fire under control before the Sodus Center and Sodus fire departments arrived, without much damage having resulted. Watch was kept on the buildings until midnight, but the fire again broke out, at 3 a. m. yesterday, destroying the two buildings and threatening the large barn about 100 feet away. The buildings were insured, but Buerman, who was the agent for the Case Tractor Company, had about $3,000 worth of tractor parts, one tractor, 4,000 bushel crates, one and a half tons of spray material and the farm packing and grading machinery, not covered by nsurance, in these two buildings. Fire Levels Barns Ner East Avon East Avon Fire of undetermined origin destroyed a hay barn, a dairy barn and the milkhouse on the William J. Hickey farm on Broneon Hill Road two miles south of here shortly after 2 p. m. yesterday with a loss estimated at $4,000. Lost with the buildings was a quantity of hay including seven loads just put in the barn yesterday morning, a manure spreader, a grain drill, a cultivator and a veal calf. The farm, owned by Hickey, a resident of Cold Water, is oper ated by William Moskey of Avon, who estimated the lss. Moskey said the men had been haying in the morning and had not been in the barn since noon. The blaze was discovered in a strawstack and quickly spread to the nearby buildings. East Avon firemen under Chief Fred Futter and Avon firefighters under Chief Stanley Coleman fought the flames. Occupying the farm were the families of Angus Thurley and John Brennan. The farm dwelling was damaged badly by fire of undetermined origin two years ago, it was reported. The loss of the buildings in yesterday's fire was covered by insurance, Monkey said. . Vicinity Deaths MISS MAURE DILMAX Geneva The funeral of Miss Maure Dilman will take place at 3 p. m. today in the family home, 432 Castle St., where the Rev. Alexander Thompson, pnstor of the North Presbyterian Church, will conduct services. Burial will be in Glenwood Cemetery. MRS. KATE R. GAYLORD Sodus Mrs. Kate Rogers Gay-lord died Tuesday (July 3. 1945), four days after her 86th birthday anniversary in Myers Hospital, where she had been taken two days before. The widow nf Carlton Gaylord, well known business man nf Sodus who died in 1935. "he had a wide acquaintance in Wayne County. Household Arts 7077 TaV iff I I By Alice Brooks As good and well-behaved as she is beautiful ... a rag-doll child to make any little "mother" proud. She has embroidered features, yarn curls. Every little girl's "dream child." Rag doll has movable arms and legs. Easily made. Pattern 7077 has pattern, directions for doll and clothes. Send 15 cents in coins for this pattern to The Democrat and Chronicle, 85 Household Arts Dept., P. O. Box 178. Station 0, New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly name, pat tern number, address, zone. Just out! Send 15 cents more for our New 1945 Needlework Book 94 illustrations of designs; crocheting, knitting, embroidery, dolls, other toys, home decoration. Free Pattern for two crocheted hand bags printed right in the book. AREA SOLDIER DIES ON ISLE Another area man has given his life for his country in service in World War II. and a second man has been wounded, according to word received by relatives. Reported killed in action May 16 on Okinawa is Pfc. Gerald P. Fcwler, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rowley Fowler of Sodus Point. The soldier was a Sodus Central School last fall. He went overseas in F'ebruary. Besides his parents, he leaves his grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Fowler j'l-v. ;. v, FOWL Ell of Alton. Staff Sgt. Charles Gullo suffered wounds in action on Luzon on Apr. 30. according to a War Department mciaadgB icLcitcu oy Jlia wuc, ...j i j. Mary Gullo, North Main Street, Mt. Morris. Sergeant Gullo entered service Dec. 28, 1942, and after training at Fort McClellan, Ala., went overseas May 6, 1943. He is reported recov ering in a hospital on Luzon. CDA TO MEET Seneca Falls A meeting of Seneca Falls Court, Catholic Daughters of America, is scheduled for 8 p. m. Monday in St. Patrick's Parochial School Hall. Miss Heresa McGrain, grand regent, will preside. QUICKLY KILLS Safe : : : inexpensive way to get rid of bedbugs. Non-staining when used as directed. Simply pour Discovery down baseboards, in cracks in walls, or spray on beds wherever bedbugs lurk and breed. Over 2,000,000 cans of Peterman's sold last year. Get - Peterman's today. PETEEir.lAN'S DISCOVERY PUBLIC NOTICE Notice is hereby Riven that Wholesale Beer License C-29 has been issued to the undersigned to sell beer at wholesale under the Alcoholic Beverage Control L.w In the premises located at 754 Brooks Avenue, Rochester, Monroe Countv. P. BALLANTINE & SONS. 754 Brooks Avenue. Rochester, New York. 75-12 2t. NOTICE TO BIDDERS Notice Is hereby Riven that sealed proposals will be received at the oltice of the Division ot Purchase and Supply. 30 Citv Hall, until 11 a. m. Julv 18th on the following:: Anthracite coal for City Buildings. All bids must be endorsed with the title of the work to which they relate, the name of the bidder and his residence, and must be accompanied by a certified check of amount as specified in proposal to insure the execution of contract if awarded. All bids will he upon and in conformity with hirldmr; sheets and specifications, which will he furnished by the undersigned after July 5th. fRKn W. ERETH. Purchasing Affent. 75-6-12 3t. NOTICE TO BIDDERS Notice is hereby Riven that sealed proposals will he received at the office of the Division of ' Purchase and Supply. 3(1 Citv Hall, until 11 a. m. July 12th on the) following: SIMM tons crushed stone for Lexington Avenue Pavement, P. 1. W. Rebuilding and resurfacing Sub-wav Walls D. P. W. All bids must be endorsed with the title of the work to which they relate tha nnm nf the biiider anil his residence, and must be accompanied by a certified check of amount as peciiieu in proLHisii.i iu insure luc, ovecntinn of rnntrart if awarded I All bids will be upon and in con - formitv with bidding sheets and specifications, which will be fur - nished bv the undersigned after July i5th FRF n W KRF.TH. Purchasing AgenL 75-6 2U Pi Child Learns Work Habits In Play riay is a child's work. He plays in order that he may grow strong in body and mind. Nature ordained he do so. But there comes a time, and the time varies with the child, when he has made certain growth, is a degree matured in some particular field. When this comes the play idea ns related to that field, merges into work. You can xt- thU winking In little girls who pl.-iy bouse with dollti and toys. One learns to sweep with a tiny By ANGELO PATRI tn oo ni. Soon she feels strong ,HV, IUI V,,m, t.iw, umi, i""' in her hands and she wants to sweep the real house. Let her ! ' p?" V? , , wrist watrn of grot entimntl value, sweep the small porch. Treat herJenemus reward. uene 143 vr writs work with the same seriousness you would her grownup aunt's one win appreciate inai ne- cause she has matured that little bit and will be strengthened for further maturity by having it! recognized and respected. j Stimulates Study A boy plays bail and strengthens his back and legs and arms, sharpens his mind and quickens his reactions. He feels strong on his feet, strong in his back, and he thinks he could mow a lawn, clean a shed, chop some kindling, deliver some goods. Let him. Use his maturity in one field to stimulate it in others. Don't keep a child at play once he has reached a stage of power. Let him begin using power as soon as he gains it and let him feel that his ability is respected. We get into trouble with children whose maturity, sketchy though it be, is not accepted, nor respected. When we insist that a boy, whose body, mind and nerves are set for real work, stay still on a bench and study texts we force back the energy he has generated until it is dammed to high for safety and breaks loose. When that happens we have a delinquent. Don't Hold Him in It is a great evil, a sin against a chil4, to hold him in childhood once he has grown out of it. It is wrong to withhold work and re sponsibility from a child who can carry them. Withholding opportunity for usefulness is to stunt him physically, intellectu.Vly and spiritually. I am against child labor as generally understood work in factory and shop in competition with mature men and women. What is needed is work within a child's ability, according to his increasing maturity, at home, in school, in the community, -so that his education may be more stimulating and more useful than it is now in most places. Home, industry, labor, church, society as a unit, must be responsible for the wholesome growth of its youth. Play must merge into worthwhile work or growth be stunted. Selfish elders must not stand in the way of children's, or youth's needs. Our youth is our national hope. CREATE NEW WAYNE JOB Lyons The position of assistant title searcher in the county clerk's office is to be created, according to notices posted by the Wayne County Civil Service Commission. The posting is dated June 25, and the examination is to be held Aug. 1. MUlHtK GRAY'i SWEET POWDERS Has merited the ennfMonce of mothers lor more than 45 years. Good for children who suffer occasional ronstipat.ion and for all the family when a pleasingly, acting laxative is needed. T'ackage of IS easy-to-take powders. 3!c. Be sure to ask for Af other Gray'i Swctt Powders. At all drug itor-. Caution: use only as directed. KILLS QUICKLY - HEAD VERMIN BODY LICE, at all oteisrs GASSY STOMACH? For fifty years, thousands have used PAN-BTRDA for comforting relief of gas pains, bloat, acid Indigestion, sour stomach and heartburn due to hyper- ariany. fammis rAN-BlKUA Is not laxative. What ey 10 ri in raminn mcaini aii oniggtsu carry. PAN-BISDA On irk! Dust on f ram-ant. mildly medicated Cuticura Talcum. See how it soothes, helps relieve discomfort of heat rash, chat inn keeps baby cool, com fortable, happy. Absorbs mois- rurr, Kuards against irritation. 1 ry it! All druggists. -:(. FRAGRANT MILDLY MEDICATED El 131 It's so important 10 keep your mile attractive . . . your denture spark-linn (.lean as the dav vou got them! lit easy, 100. with STtRA-KLlEN! (Just V2 eas. 'n V2 s'as o' waer; soak plate 15 mins. or longer). Used daily, STERA-KLEEN helps to keep mucin -scum, fowd or tobacco stains i from forming. Cheiks bad denture , . -, titcrTtCTu 11 breath. TOUf fALSt 1 tt 1 H Stay Ttitllj , clean ... more natural-looking ! 30f at ! anv Jrue tore 1 ' ! XnPnPTlttWtWmWmt ' .s wrr- -mm mWJmmm J m m. . 4 I i 1 el XJ .VI el 1 k I j CJlM C-T1 11 1 M M aVl I aAaflAMUisUAAAaaBWssiekU 0 nr f 1 lUrhrtui, M. t. OLAMMItlfcD AUCKTISI.Q Telepnone Want Advertisements To Main 7400 ANNOUNCEMENTS Kmartalnmeni ods Grill Ufi E-J Aver.u. CF-ciirfltra, vtrjr naturOA Can- iwocxl 7m. Pd found. BUraje mruiu- i,tMi, twiMn i;i(iinAir lllll I'lrriHint HI.. rMitlni A H ration alniiipn, Orivr llrrnar, atu. HlurB lv l'irrH(iit. Krwuril. j tlllfulil Ltwl U Iliil jf 1piiVm i,3 HriMiks Av. Vkiimbia luibcrt. Ktauva. lOwnnl OlifHf BJVJ . I lua Cuw l.oni, redy l fir.i.rn. Km ""'u- r Dm"" Kuneox Fails. hnm fto.-F-2. ruwn Bililuld Ladin, lost at ' Cafeteria on Clinton South Ontainn lL - "; or"' n'"j-0L jli" VT ft HillfoM Ked. lout, contaimns mor.-. Rrtlirn flrlvlnr tW T? . 4 Hnef Ca.-te Sniall zlppred"Iointax Call Main 4471. ihanK PiTt fnt Rat unlay b;n yJ Cumberland, Main St. Reward. Cn. I jy k I Maes riaatle fram ,"1oat j'una J3. r20MSTW' Bartholomay Pairy. Mam lratirnlty FlhLSat. ' 'Soidlrra." En- craved Uoyd U Cheney. Capttat Theatre In ladles room. Reward. Clenwood f)097-J. ( ' ijHt. I'reacriHion sround, Raj. band, Cylo frames. Reward. Genesee. fi!i4. I I und ban Slllc pouch, aark Flu -1 1 small white figures, whits bona ue with knna e, m m& link chain handle. Loki Kriaay in an.., y notion connter. Reward, (ienesee Mo-J. I a pel Wile lTXoat, en graved"; rVwi7 rt)-9.1 Democrat. A I oney Lout, il007iTbVral reward. ila;5 1232, 211 Wilder BnlR. jTIirtable liadio Lout. ZeniihFun1ajr morning at Summerville parkins ' lion, Coast Guards. J'hona dally. Mr. rnllifwi.Maln 7HM). or eves. r,en. s.rvi-J. 1la.itlc Glaaaes Loat on Thursday - twenn 42 School and 294 B.ifcerda.s Rd. Reward. Call fharlotte 19IR-J. 1 ure lojt orchid. initials S", JT 3.V ramphe!! S. Klmaen. Reward 1 OHary Bead Found on Ertcerton St.. June isth. Monroe "WOfl-R. 'l"Vxl Rox brown, conta'ni automnhi tools, loat between T sm t ........ .-j Otis Stree. Reward. Karl Colby. Clen Tar Bonds It. 14 Series E. Rewlrd. Call Miss Murray, Glenwood S0, dur ing daytime 1 Yrril!t't:h Lost, lady'a whfte gold Bulova, 6 diamonds, 8 sarph're initial KBR on back: between r.i-K nd the Four Corners. Reward. 2S Leo- 1mu pi, nr pnone Mam .M03. ll'rlstwatchWhite ofd,lad?. lo,-" ' between Edwarrtu mnA r-.n,..i Tueaday noon. Reward. Monroe 444 -M Monsment and roeterr . y t stone flower vase, of granlta or mar, ble serves aa a distinctive . double or single headstone. We have a number of flower vases of artistic desicn. ".r., iimn ra, on aispiay In our studio windows Illuminated at night until 11 P m Trott Bros., 1120 Mt- Hope Person alt 74 .-.oure is nereoy given that I will not be responsible fne .k. . contracted for by anyone other than my- ...... wns ina aay or July, 1S45. Signed, Harold J. Gom men r-fn 68 Penrose Street. ' " A ny girl lb" trouD.a and in need a a friend, call or see Mrs. Major C Brunner. Salvation Army. 61 Nona Bu. Main 4.43. Business Personal a 4 nalyses Made Formulas developed I,1 lormulaa aold. Starkman, Chemists. Toronto 4. Amilue Jewelry BoughTand sold; fold teeth, watches, silver, diamonds. Levlnson s. 48 North St. edbuj;s Roaches, moths." use HeaJtS I ' Spray. 3 Ration, powder 76c pound FumlKHtion. 3..Mt room. Brighto Chemi-cal Company. 2in Edinburgh. Main 2577. lonesus Lake Knjoy your vacation" Vt V- the C lver Manor Hotel; reservation a Main 1 Vamonds Estates "bought, soldi kp praised; excellent reference. Flsner. 722 Mercantile Bldg., Stone 347. Testates Diamonds, watches, "gold boutht. J Extra high cah prices paid. Bet references. Harry Rosenberg. 302 Granlts Bldg. lypsExamined Glasses Otted. fir. R. E- Sweeting, registered optnme-tt In charge at Gamier a Jewelers. 104 East Main, cor. Nortn Water. Credit eaeertuiiy extended. funerals At reasonable pnres; service. - and quality unexcelled. C L. Ken-nedy. lfiOl E. Main St. .T,"urnlturs Radios, odd'pieces. hrtTTiT i -1- brae, antique Jewelrv. everrtnJre. ! bought, sold. The Curiosity Shop, 123 Chestnut. Main 7453. Jold SiTvefl platinum bought; oid iy lrV- watches, dental bridges. fVt I Gold Shop. 1004 Temp s Blag. MajlSffi7. 1 lay Kever Asthma suferersStart now. ! - a prepare for Atie. is. Use Maid's prescription No. 3. Krauita guaranteed or money refunded. Treatment of 5 hott es .' Single bottles J1.2:,. Maid Drug. 51 1 Dewey! j A Tachlneless Permanent Over 10 years 'a- experience in many Rochester homes. inis service for the handicapped and cus-tomera. Miss Jones. Culver 624. A I "l Enda And piece good si large-se-lection of desirable patterns Quality Pant Htore. 7 East Main Ft. 1)ermacenta Given at your home at our convenience. Cold waves or machtneiess. 8 years experience. Call Monroe 6714-M. Rheumatism Miller a Rheumatism pTe scription for arthritis, neunus, sciatica, muscular aches and pains. Miller Drug t,o., lin Clinton Ave. .V. corner ' Avenue D. Main 8709 rii.KiA rai- Custom made to order. some on hand. Will sell chean Rrl Table I'ad Co., 227 North St. Mam 4Jna rprimmlnga Lace, ribbons, buttons. Top - prices. Andrews. Nusbaum's, Clinton, corner lfenetian Blinds Cleaned, retaptd. r strung. 10"i discount cash and carry. H. B. Peck Company. 1000 Clinton in. N. Main "212 lTool Felts And glmn for bags arid hats. Nusbaum's Trimming Supply. I. 'iO Clinton Ave. North. ave!f AbouThaTf onyard goods ; iiTfcii woolens, cottons, drapes, slipcovers. Manhattan Kllk Dtores. 3s7 E. Main, neat to Wegmana. Belive-it-or-not! 24hotir service oa your wedding announcements. Th tst work reasonably priced Irvinrton Prv-i, 84 Mortimer St.. Pa are Theater BidgL, ground Uoor Stone 1790. nelter'casli prices for diamonds, wat(iEe Rosenherc's. rirsnlt "l'athcrlne, K's.-1 Corset Shop: laundry. sV repairs, alterations: ail makes. 4k3 remple Blilg.. Btone 32.1S aylng guests, spend your vacation at a "Maintop." West Lake Road. Cacao dalgua. N. Y. Write for particulars. In wanted hair, warts, moles otf. tria ' Eves., also. Frances Friedman, a? Clinton Ave. So.. Ftone sssn. igFestprices paid for old gold, warches and diamonds. Sea us first. Gfcmier a. mi Mstn EsKt. adtes' Shoes Factory ' refurn. unra- lj tinned. N. Plymouth, corner Lyetl. Main 422. AUCTIONS Auctioneers. Auction elaiea i J Arnold J. Bloom Entire contents est bomrs auctioned or liquidated. Clao- wood231S; Main 20. lob Schneider Auctioneer and'appralser, ' furniture: homes: estates: merchandise antiques For guaranteed satisfaction. Main 3O0.1, Oli-nwiKMl 2."5-M, West Main. SrUurtlay, y, July 7. Marlon "A. Pmwii. Iterd reistere! Hidsteln cattle at his farm. miss. Wyoming Co.. N. V., t mil north of Bliss on Route 3'i2 which connects Routes 39 and 7. Herd T. E. Accredited, negative to blood test, for past 4 years, a popular herd, a high producing herd. Ofrer- I Ing Includes cows with records up to 614 ,b- of fat at 2 J""8"- 22 milking cows. i' IInlrla BI,U record dar :iiencrs nnn neurr calves, n uuiis irom f'nui ms. The famous herd aire, ens of the hlchest proven in the country sens with 1 danchters. sons and crandda'irh- iters. Sale held In a tent. Owner ill. Tnr opportunity to buy some or the breed oral, mr irsi. enn rrwuirii'm ri starts at 12i3n p. m. Marion A. Rw. """" T . R- A''"(n Z''- 'sales manager at auctioneer. Mexico, N. T.

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