Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on October 4, 1924 · Page 20
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 20

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Saturday, October 4, 1924
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20 ROCHESTER DEMOCRAT AXD CHRONICLE , SATURDAY. OCTOBER 4, 1924. J0ULIAL OF THf DAY Comparative TemperatMre. tela Mrati4l C."fc OCT. 8, 1923 fxrr. a, 1024 4T I tA.n.J. SI I A. M. l! UAH f ir.: t H ir.a- h I.! t ' ..- r w !" T II Mill V an r.a! M muv a nib J Junior Democrat and Chronic wit! b found on page 15. . Kadi Program will be found on pl IS. New frna the Churches will be found On put 19. ;, To-day't Doings. : GENERAL. First Baptist Churoh-Hally of World Wide Guild Girl. 9:80 A. M. Hi. Stephen's Episcopal Church -As-wutbly of Daughter of the King, X rutin New J'nrk Dioceae. 10 :30 A. M. and 2 V. M. Cuiup Waoona, Sea Breee House potty of Business uud Industrial Federa tion of v. W. v.. A., ill ay. IJuy Viw-Barbecue of Mouioe county posts of American legion, noon. Women' City ClubEntertuiriruent of Republican candidates und address by ' John J. Mclnerney, 12:20 I'. M. Convention Hull Assembling of party ofj Flower City Council, 17. C. T.( lor i lainlHike at Newport, 1 sfl 1'. M Art In Button Annual Held duy of cuipluyoes, afternoon. Brooks Lea Country CliibUuiiibnlie vt to rlnh, a P, M. No. 30 Woodrow aveniMvMeetlng of (Cornell Women' Club, 'A P. M. John Walton tpnr Hchiwd, No. 1) pulitical meeting of wnniru of Nineteenth Ward. 3 P. M. , Plymouth Spiritualistic Church skhool Ittotu Hupper served by I.adic' league, followed by dancing, 5:80 1'. M. ' Fire Mull. Point Pleasant Firemen bull, evening. Fraternal Building ('aid party of Gulden Circle, evening. Malta Hall-Douce of Knight f Malta, 8:110 V. M. Masonic Temple--Luncheon and ha-aar of Sunshine Chapter, O. K, S Culver Hall - Lecture and entertain ment l.v Hotmail family, evening. Ht. Francis Xavier pariah hull -An liual pariah baaaur, evening. No. AO Kranklln atreet Kunimage sal of Indira' Aid Society of Grace Melho-dial Church. North and Franklin atreeta Ironde quoit "Baby Kalr" of V nlted Congregational Church, - f; .No. 10 Sibley place Sale of Uoblia Ferrj Society, afternoon. t'arter atreet Miaaion M. Capp, erangelial. Municipni MiiKeumHiatorlcl, arcbeo logical, numlcmntii: and 8n aria eabibi-lion, Jl A. M. to 5 I'. XI. . liighland Park, Lainberton Conmrva-lor,t--l,ark partment flower diaplay, II A. M. to 0 P. M. Aleiuorial Art tialley Eihibition ot JjinuViiprs by Jonas J,ie and Carl Kraft ; ilfinralive paintinga by Eugene Francia Mhuige and elchlnga by Petor Marcua. : . HPOKTU. North Water street Haneball, world'a telle reproduction on lemocral and Chronicle playerboard, 2 P. M. TMBATEKK. Ntage. Keith' Theater Mnie. Bernice de l'uwitiali, coloratura aoprano, beadling - eight-act vauderiil bill. 2:13 and 8:13 1". M. , Fay') Theater Kberman, Van and Hymen, HingeiB, headlining alt-act raude-lill olio, with Klaine Uamuteratein in , "Daring Ive" on the acreen. 12 to II P. M. (iayely Theater Charlea Abot 'and Jlary Kill in "tiood Little Devila," bur- . leaeu. 2:13 and 8:13 P. M. Corinthian Theater Harry Pepper ana Am oar All in "Hurry Up." bur- leaqu. '2;13 and 8. IB P. U. KaaUoaM Theater llery Pick-ford in ''Dorothy Vernon of Iladdon Hall." ui- plementary feature : Overture, Kotolm'a 'riemiramide, " "rrowmng of the May,' by theater ballet. . 1 to 11 P. SI. Uegent Theater Meen Moore and ronvtay Tearle In "Flirting with Ive." I te 11 I. 31. Piccadilly Theater CI ire Windaor and Adolphe Slenjou in "For dale." 1 to II V. M. Utaria Theater "Buek" Jonea in '"I'll Cireu Cowboy ;'' two act of vaudeville, la II, tu 11 P. M. Mraml Theater "IJIiea of the Field" and 'The Bight of the Stronteet.' 12 M. to 11 P. M. family Theater "Tat Bohemian irl. A. M. te 11 P. M. Mtraatf Theater ''I-lliea 0f the Field" and "The Hight of the Strongest," 12 M to 11 P. M. Faaaily Theater "Ridin Through" aad "At Bay." A. al. to 11 P. M. Personal h mm AUK Lli-EV.. Jeaepk J. Heerrer. N"a. 23 Doaalind atreet, and Mary C. Uukelow, , ,c, 1080 Nortk UoudiaaB atreet. . Ravaaond T. Raaerachmidt. No. tT WHrkrll atreet, and Mead M. Kadiey. No. SIH Woodbine tbi. Antbonv Nolo. Ontario, aad alary A lloiano, No. INt Wkltaey atrtei. tieorge M. Hopkln. r airport, aad Madeline J. DeW ill, .N. jout Allanilc veaue. . Paafeeliao Macrallinl, Xo m Oleadal park, and Maria A. Htol. No. 1T0 freak Street. . , Joka A. Kjaa. No too uibbe atreet. aad Klla A. Byrae, No. DM Plyaaoutk avenue,. MC4tUITEKI 15 NEW VOgtgi. New Vork, Oct. 1 Th following Kork-aeieriaaa wec, reglMered to-day at Aw Ksrk koteia: Beliaeat Mi' A. P. Harllett, Mra. II. L Brewater, Miaa 0. Brewaier. lr. and Mr. It. Kltok, Mra. I Maraiaber. Oraad A Weldber. Martba Waabiogtao-Mna. H. C. Taylor. t'UMlSl ED OX I'AtiK KIUUTEK.V. FUNERAL RITES TO-DAY FOR VETERAN PLUMBER 8 J JOSEPH B. GLEASON. Funeral aervicea will he conducted Ihi ' morning for Joseph B. (ileaaon, for thir- j ty yeara in the plumbing and heating hnainena at No. 24H Monroe avenue, who died Werfnemlay. The aervicea will take place at S:30 o'clock from the home, No. 34 Rowley atreet, and at o'clock at Ht. Mary' Church.' MRS. GRIERTwELL KNOWN TO OLD RESIDENTS, DIES Mm. Ida K. drier, widow of Dr. Matthew ,1, tlrier, well known to the older realdeilt of Rot-heater, died Weilneaday at lier home in Philadelphia after a brief Ulricas, Mr. Orier, as Miaa Ida Bower, the daughter of John Bower, of Prince atreet, a former city trenaurer, waa prominent in the city's ocia I life of forty yeora ago. She leave a daughter, Mra. Kthel B. O'Oaniel, and a granddaughter, Miaa Ida B. (Joodwin, both of Philadelphia. Funeral service will be conducted Monday morning nt II o'clock "from No. 1ST Chestnut street, with burial in Mount Hope cemetery. Mr. Mary Kliiabelh Walsh died yesterday at ber home, No. 27B Kmeraon atreet. Hhe leaves four datiahtera, Sir. Leon H. Holiaefer, Mrs. It. Ward Bred. Mr. William F. O'Ri-ien ami Mrs, '11. A. Donala: two Bonn. Thomaa D. and Joint Jnaepb Walsh; her mother, Mra. Mary Cooney; four sister, Mr. Boa Wagner, Mra. Patrick Walah, Mr. Charlea Drcxel, lr. A. G. Knglert : tx brothers, llennia, Joseph and Henry Cooney of thia city, John Cooney, of Hol- ley, James Cooney, of innipeg, ill in ni Cwiney, of Manitoba, and eight grand-rhildrrn. Mary Baumer died yeaterdny, aged 73 years, Hhe leave three alatera. Mr. Eliisabeth Keorner; Mra. Catherine No-thaker and Miss Clarer Baumer; a brother, of Honolulu and several niece and nephewa. , Mra. I.ura . Fer died yesterday at. her home. No, W7 Post avenue, aged 43 years. Hhe leave tier husband, 'Adelbert R. Fer; a daughter, Julia F. Fer; two sons, Albert K. and James W, Fer, of Roolieater; two aiatfrs, Mrs. Albert Weaver, of New Iindon, Caiin., and .Mrs. Clarence Hleger. of I'latville, Wis., and a brother, Kverett Gilbert, of Pater aon, N. J. Abraliam.DeWolf died yeaterday after' noon at his home. No. 12 Donlon street, aged 83 years. He leaves hia wife, Mr. Catherine DeWolf; four son, Abraham, Isaac, John and Jacob lie Wolf; a daughter, Sirs. Peter Ieenbouta; a brother, Peter DeWolf, of Marion ; two siater, Mra. Nellie Beliage, of this city, and a miter in Holland, and thirteen grandchildren, Mr. Jeanette Tripp Proctor, of 'Buffalo, formerly of Kocheater, died on September IMth in Chicago. Lena Longueif died yeaterday morning at her home, No. tl Martha place,, aged lit year. She leave a daughter, two brothers and a aister. Martin Edward Knapp died suddenly yeaterday at the home of bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. 1-ouis Knapp, of No. 4 Lochner place. He leaves, besides hia parent, seven brothers, Joxepb, Ixiuia, August. Michael, I.eo, George and F.dward Knapp ; five sisters, Mrs. William Paths, Mrs. Fred Huniit, Mm. Edward Beoher and Klixabeth and Clementina Knapp. Katharine Fitzgerald . leil yesterday at Hi. Mary's Hospital. Hbe leaves four sisters, Mrs. Robert Aldridge, Mr. K. L. Henaoni, Mrs, Mary Foamire and Mias Libbie Fitigerild, all of this city. Cutler Quits Albany Architects Post to: Enter Own Business Albany, Oct, 3. (Special Dispatch to Democrat and Chronicle!. Clarence B. Cutler, of Albany, consulting architect of the University of the Btate of New Xork ind for many year identified with the department of the state architect, hae reaigned to go Into business as a consulting and designing architect. Hi is a brother of Jame G. Cutler, twice mayor of Rochester and one of its moat dimtngiiished citiaenj. While In the department of the state architect Mr. Culler designed the state Normal School at Oswego, the museum building at Washington' headquarter. Newburgh. the Acute Pavilions at Ward's Island and developed the ottae types at Industry and Hudwn which remain etaud.ird for such Institutions. While in Boston durinr the earlier years of his professional career, 5lr. Cutler dmig-.ed the llrst fireproof building in that city, having steel beam used as columns. He became identified with the department of the state trek itect during the administration of that office by the late George I,. Heine. 2 DAUGHTERS GET BULK OF $133,000 ESTATE Two daughter and a granddaughter are the beneficiaries of Mrs. Ftls I). Welcher, w idow of H. Eugene Weloher. whe died on September 28th. leaving personal property valued at (1 18.000 and the family borne at No. 233 Oxford street, valued at 15,000, ; Metis E. Welrber, daughter, receives the O ford street property, its conteitfe, jewelry and lutoenohiles. She also is given bond worth $30,000, all I.lt.-tj hondr and shares wilh her marrieil sister. Mra. Orpha Gilbert, a a joint residjiarr legatee. If. r share in ti e e-iiale is vaj-ue.1 st II.".V. Mrs. ;ilhert's share is 34.,1.'i0. Virginin I. Uilb". grand- datghter, is bequt allied $10,000. Pattor Heralds Return to City in Midocean Message Mailed from abroad the Olympic in mid-Atlantic, a poatcard with the announcement of to morrow' program at Italian 1'renbyterlan Church of the Kvangel in thia city, waa received by the Democrat and Chronicle yea-terday from Itev. Jficliele Fraaca, who baa returned to tbi country after eight nidi I h abroad. The poatrard waa mailed on September 28th, when the Olympic waa two day out of New Vork. The card read : ''Italian Preabyte-rian Church of the Evangel. The paa-tor, llev. Jlichele Fraac,' after a leave of absence of eight week pent in Europe, will resume hi paatoral work on Sunday morning, October 3th." $91,512 PLEDGED IN FIRST DAY OF MASONIC CANVASS Zetland Lodge Aids Tempi Fund with $2,000; $750 in Memorial Gifts. Auiiouncement was mad" at the Drat report meeting In the Masonic campaign yesterday that $1)1,312 had been rained in the first day of the drive for $1,500, 000 for a new Masonic Temple at Main street east and Prince atreet. The meet lug was held in the auditorium of Ma sonic Temple in Clinton avenue north. elland Lodge, one of the ynunaeat blue lodge in Rochester, pledged $12,000 towards the fund for, the temple, it wa announced, Hevernl other lode's make their contribution known w it bin u few day, it was declared at the Masonic Temple last nicjit. Edward C. Widmnn, lliroiiEh the Memorial Gifts Committee, has pledged $500 to 'Perpetuate the memory of his father, who was a member of Mermania I-odge. He 1m, gave IBM! for himself. The meeting waa presided over . by Est en A. FJetcher, who waa introduced by John B. Mullan, general chairman of the drive. - William MncKarlane, speaker of the day, cautioned the worker against over-confidence as a result of the excellent ahowing already made in the cam paign, although, he complimented them highly on the amount of pledgea obtained in the Hist day of the canvass. Mr. MncFarlane declared that the move for a new temple waa of interest to the entire city and he pleaded with the work ers to do their inmost to reach the goal of a million and a half dollars. Kodak Official Made Film Engineers Head at National Meetingl? r'TVV1".? ing to pis tastes. H I.loyd A. Jones, chief physicist of the research laboratory at the Eastman Kodak Company, waa re-elected president of the Society of Motion Picture Enginecra at the society's annual convention in Chicago, which closed Thursday after a four day session at the Edgewater Beach Hotel. Several Rochester men identified with motion picture equipment manufacturing companies attended the convention, ' Papera delivered by two Rocheater men brought forth much comment. One waa on "Eog in a Motion Picture Developer Produced by Bacteria,'' by Dr. Merle, Ihindon ami John I, Crnbtree, of the Eastman Kodak Compuny, and the other was on "Handling of Motion Picture Film at High Temperature,' by Mr, Crabtree. It waa freely predicted by speaker that talking movie would be perfected am) come into universal tae in a few years. Much waa accomplished by the convention toward standardization of motion picture equipment in air countries. Other Rochester motion picture engi neers at the convention were John G .Tones, of tbe Eastman Kodak Company; X I,. Nixon and Sander Stark, of Bauscli & Lomh. and Michael Briefer, of th Powers Film Company. 200 ENGINEERS VISIT NEW POWER SUBSTATION Two hundred members of the Knebeater Engineering Society and Rochester See Hon, American Institute of Electrical Kaglneera, luat evening were conducted through the new automatic direct current annotation ot the Rocheater On a and Klee trie f'orporatlon. following two addreaaea on the employment of aitbatatlona In various cltiea. The trip ait headed by r. W. Miller, of the corporation, and E. K. Iluntlngtaa, relay engineer for the utility, who alao spoke at the buffet supper at tbe Rocheater Club which preceded tbe lour. ' The new substation la at No. A2 Swan atreet, behind the Eoatman Theater. Housed in the two story building are converters which tranaform tbe Moo-volt alternating current from the Water street power plant to 2,iWO-volt alternating current, the power serving the sectioa from I he Eastman Thea'er and Tbe Sagamore to Culver road. . T. K. Barton, of the General Electric Company, dcarrthed the operation of substations ia Kansas City and otber cities. Donald Burna, of the Rochester Telephone Company, was chairman ef tbe meeting. ADMIT ROBBING MAN HE LURED TO DARK ALLEY Sentence will be Imposed Tuesday on Tony Markowaki, who pleaded guilty in County Court yesterday to an indictment for robbery. He admitted luring George 11. Harris, of Washington, to a darkened spot in North Wter street on My 31 sf and relieving him of a railroad ticket valued at $08, watch, kodak and $71 in cash. Walter A. Shelter. 23 years old, of No.J Tfl Cottage atreet, pleaded guilty to a J barge of forgery and will be sentenced londay. He admitted falsifying his hook when employed as a driver by tbe Big Kim Dairy Company. ' Mike Olisano, 25 years eld. of No. 345 Clinton avenue north, pleaded guilty to burglary, third degree, and attempted grind larceny. The police caught him and another in the act of taking clothing worth $441 from a store in Hudson ave-utte. ; - East Avenue Heating Plant Sold to Lighting Company by Chapman Estate for $125,000 The heating plant of the East Avenue building haa been sold by the Kuaene J. Chapman eatate to th Ilochentcr Oua and Klectric Cororatiitn, for a consideration of $U'5,0OO. The agreement of aale waa cloacd yentetduy afternoon, with Herman Russell, vice-president and gen era! manager, and Charles I,. Cadle, n-istant general manager, looking after the intereat of the corporation. The Chap man eatate was represented by Charles H. Moore, vice-president and truat ofhrer for the Cmon Trust Compnny, co-executor with Mrs. Fannie Chapinon, widow of Sir. Chapman, The deal for the heating plant in Euclid atreet haa been the subject of nego tiations for severer weeks. Among the real estate men involved is Jbugene C. Roeaer, who made the aale ff the Cutler holdings to Frederick Brown, of New York, for a consideration of approximately 3,000,0(H) and handled a nuni.ier of the resales by Mv' Brown, which netted the New Vork real estate operator ami his associates a profit of approximately $1,000,000. " The legal matters with reference to the sale of the 'heating plant weie handled by Sutherland St Owyer, representing the I'nion Trust Company and the eatate, and Harris, Beach, Harris ft Mntton, representing the Rochester Gas and Electric Corporation, Above the heating plant in' Euclid Ureet is a prinllgig establishment. The building is nimleriily equipped with heating iippirrafua and conduit privileges across East avenue are included in the sale. Aa was explained by Mr. Cadle, the purchase of the Fust avenue building heating plant, which also furnished steam for the Cutler building on the opiiosite side of the street, will not Interfere with the corporation' plans to erect a much larger and thoroughly up-to-date central BOARDER, PICKED SON-IN-LAW, TOLD BY COURT TO MOVE WHEN GIRL ALLEGES A lover's quarrel, not of the fiction variety, enlivened City Court proceedings yesterday, as related by Marie DiCamilla, IS years old, of No. 127 Btutson atreet, complainant against Philip Marcello, of be same address, who was tried on charge of assault, third degree. Marcello, according to tbe girl, is 33 years old, and bas been a star boarder at the IlK'nmillii home. Her parents like him. Hhe and her little brother did not, Her parents tried to persuade her to marry him, she said. They even aceom pa Hied the young couple to the marriage license bureau, after the wooer had pur chased an automobile, a watch, rings and randy. About to obtain a license, she abruptly backed down and fled. The girl claimed Marcello hit her when re macaroni accord- er little brother, a witness for tbe girl, said that Marcello, unheedful of the tradition that mm 1 1 brothers must be placated if the path of love run smoothly, used to hit him. He struck him, the boy tairi, until he lined an empty tomato can to express hi disapproval, bouncing it off the suitor' head. Judge Kolilmetis suspended thirty-days' sentence on Marcello on condition that he move from the DiCamillo home. Charlea Martin, of No. 83 Hickory atreet, pleaded guilty to keeping a alot machine ot No. 447 South avenue, and paid a fine of $130. Four Arrested as Members of Underwear Thieving Ring With four men under arrest, held on technical charge of vagrancy, and more than $500 worth of alleged stolen underwear recovered from the home of one of the Quartet, the police believed last ntght that they had broken up an organised system of car burglarising at Caledonia. The men under arret are ; John Alefander, 28 year old, colored, of Caledonia, in whose home the goods were found; Max Gut'enberg, 25 years old, ot No. 140 Hudson avenue; I.atxen Holtsman, 34 year old, of No. 12S Bellinger street, and Morris Sutton, 23 years old. of No. 22H Conkey avenue. After watching the ring for several week. Detective-Captain John P. Mc URGES LARGER STAFF AT BADEN SETTLEMENT Need for larger taff at the nursery of the Baden Street Settlement ia ex pressed in the report of Mra. Franic Jerdoue, Jr., head resident, read before lb snnunl . meeting of tbe Board of Director at the Settlement House Thursday afternoon. It ia hoped to obtain a trained worker who will direct the train ing of the preschool age children and aerve a a cse worker to the nursery families. According to the report, the toial attendance for the year at the House am 87,820. Th 119 children d- mitted to the nursery represented 04 families. There were -M.nifl ineais served. The dispensary report shows that 5,495 individual were treated in tbe year; sn.tvst treatments wm , caae referred to the hospitals nd 4,889 visits made to th homes by the nurses. The following directors were re-eieeten: Mrs. J. I- Hereon, Mrs. A. J. liatx, Mra. Kdward Bausch, Juiiu M. Wile, Dr. E. W Mulligan. Officers for the ensuing year are: President, Mr. , i.. ttamon; vice-president, Mr, a. J. xvsis, .irs. r.u-ward Bausch, Mr. Henry M. Stern ; re- cording secretary, Mrs. G. . Johnston corresponding secretary, Mrs. J.ewia Bige-low; treasurer, J. M. Wile. Dlrertore whoa terms have not eipired are : Mortimer Adler, Mrs. Lewis Bigeiow, Dr. H. J. Burkhart, Herman C, Cohn, Mrs. W. C, Gannett, Mrs. Granger A. Hollister, Mra. J. F. Johnston, Eugene Lowenthal, Mrs. Eugene Manchester, Mr. Joseph Michaels, Joseph Michaels. Philip Present, Dr. Joseph Roby, Mrs. Henry M. Stern, lon Htern, Mrs. M. II. Van Ber;h. Mrs. C. K. Witberspoon. heating plant in I,awn street, in con-j junction with the ojflce, building and ' aulesroonia which the Rocheater a j and Klectric Corporation will erect in; hast avenue, adjoining The Sagamore to (the west. Mr. Cadle pointed out that the gas and electric company haa undertaken to supply strain to the Baptist Temple, the Koighta of Columbus building, the Steb- bins building at the northeast corner of East avenue and Gibbs street, and since these buildings are progressing much more rapidly than the project of the corporation, it was felt that a temporary expedient was necessary so as not to in-convenien'-e the property owners who are depending on tbe corporation tu furnish heat. Accordingly the company purchased the heating plant of the East Avenue building, which will amply tnke care uf ihn buildings which look to tbe corporation for their supply of steam. Later when tbe larger plant ia constructed a plnn for correlating the two plants will be devised. The delay in the construction of lue office building of the Rochester Gas ami Electric Corporation is due to the exhaustive stuiiy being made into the most efficient plumes of utility buildings In the progressive 'municipalities of the United States coiiiparniile with Rochester. Present plans provide for a ten-story building, of fireproof construction, and embracing every modern facility iu commercial construction; The eaut line of the building will ha 8 feet from the iot line. The Sagamore Is erected 14 feet from the west lot line, leaving a space Ti feet wide between the two buildings, insuring uuobstriictrd light and air. It is planned to construct an arcade in this apace, running thfTTTigTi- to I.awn street, and providing an additional means of entrance to the auditorium in the Knighta of Columbus building. HE STRUCK HER "A slot machine is a line thing to rob poor men of their wagea," commented the Court in passing sentence. Durand Voss, of No. 7-0 South avenue, forfeited $35 on a speeding 'charge and John C. Anderaon. of Irondequoit, charged with the same offense, forfeited $30. Raymond Schnieiser, 1(1 yeara old, of No. R!l I.asor street, pleaded not guilty to a charge of attempted grand larceny. He is accused of trying to make away with an $,SIKI automobile, belonging to W. Densley. Adjournfneiit vn taken to October 10th. Accommodation to the nth degree was revealed when the case of John Costa, of No. 114 l.ind street, charged with grand luroeny, first degree, was called. The .complainant, George Veael, of the same address, anid he wished to with draw the charge. He explained that the oilier bad merely borrowed the car, and driven it to Syracuse. He comnlnined to the police, and Detective Badhorn waa sent to Syracuse to recover the car and arrest tue onver. Assistant District-Attorney Fred Weg- ner objected to the withdrawal unless Costn paid the cost of bringing him hack from Syracuse. He didn't have the $S. Vesel promptly spoke up and offered to loan him the money. The two left the court room together, their friendship ap parently unaffected by the arrest. Donald, with Detectives I.amhaise, O'Hara, Collins and Fordham, encountered Guttenberg and Holtxmnn early yeaterday morning In the River road, coming to Rochester. Although nothing was found in tlreir machine, they were sent to police headquarters, which the police continued to Caledonia. There Alexander was placed under arrest, his house was rrched and bales of the alleged stolen goods were recovered. Tbe police declare lhat Alexan-der was selling the high grade underwear tor 10 cents a suit. Alexander always arranged to meet the men and then inform them where the loot was hidden, according to Captain McDonald. GET DRIVER LICENSES, AUTOMOBILE CLUB URGES Despite the ten-day leniency period granted operators in taking out licenses, the Automobile Club reports that com paratively few drivers are taking advantage of thia last chance offer and warns that unless the applications show a big increase, thousands will be without licenses when tbe period expires. Tbe club, which is aiding in the distribution of licenses without compensation, expects a rush just before the expiration of "the ten day of tolerance." The Automobile Club reports that during the last two months it Issued more than ten thousand licenses and mailed out thousands of blanks. If a person 1 a chauffeur, it is not necessary for him to obtain an operator's license, the club bureau points out. If, however, anyone is acting in the capac- .i, """" '". nrmng a motor vehicle for hire in any sense of be word, they must obtain a chauffeur's license, in which rase an operdtor'a ernse ia noi neeueo. xnia o neat ion has ; Been misconstrued by thousands, and bss j to be answered every day, Automobile Cltibe officials said. New Arrival in Children' Hat. , j and velvets just received from N((w York, Specially priced, $1.9S to $4.05. Bon-Ton F, Millinery Supply Department (second floor), 08-72 Min street east. Advertisement. Milinery Trimmings and Supplies. Home milliner and millinery students will find the greatest assortment and low est prices in Rochester' most complete millinery establishment. (Second Boor). Bon-Ton Millinery Supply Department US-7 2 Maia street st. AdvrUaiat. Vaccination Station to Be Opened at Health Bureau The Health Bureau will open vaccination station at its office at Chestnut and Jainea street. The station will be open every day from 0 to 8 o'clock, except Sunday. Physieim and nurses will be present during these hours. Vaccination is the only protection against 'smallpox, the Health Bureau points out. SAYS PAMMENTER OWES HIS VICTORY TO WET SECTIONS Triumph Overrated, M'Math Contends; Raps Putting 'Wets' on Ticket. The following statement, with reference to the victory of Arthur T. Pammenter, organization designee, over Edward II. White, ill the primaries for the Republican nomination' for Assembly in the First District, was issued last night by Edwin B. Mc.Muth, president of the Republican Law Enforcement l,eague of the First Assemly District, which backed White in the primary contest : A study of the primary returns In the First Assembly District shows Ibat early reports exaggerate the stgnltlcsnce of Mr. i'uminonler's victory. If Mr. Hotcbkiss will exunjine these returns iustead of read log newspaper beadlloea, be will And food for thought. Mr. While received a majority of two hundred votes In that Dart uf the district outside the. notoriously wet uuita of Iroude- qnolt and the Hevenleeuth ami Twenty-second wards. Over 67 per cent, of I'am-uienter'a total vote waa cast In these three wet unite; St per cent, of Mr. White's total vote wna polled outside these three units. Thia minus our urnpneey inai air. Pammenter would owe hia nomination to .the wet aectiona. Mr. While received more votes tuis year limn he, did last vear. Ho carried six towns thia year sa aaalnat live towns last vear: ho lust one town thia year that lu- carried lni year, and gained two towns thin veur Kh ch he lost last year, i acne thluga were accomplished in adte of Ihtfl tremendous power or. tne xioivuaiu c gunlaatlou, which had every oar working iu every preciuot. Last year the Hotchkiaa organisation deslguated (irlfTlth and then abandoned him lo hia fate in the dry towns. Xhla ..i..,...u whut w Blrenriv fcnow. namely, that the district ia dry in most of the towna and wet tu Irondequoit and the city. The precise question oi wnetner me Ite'publican narty la .vet or dry in the district aa a whole Is as niurh iu doubt aa ever. The Hotcbkiss organisation will never allow thia question to be decided. This year tbev succeeded hi muddling the Issue and splitting Ihn drya sufficiently to nominate Mr. i'auimenter. The Hotrla-lilsa strategy la to keep on working thia , u.l .l,.fet fin niitmifl-mlt drv. thus hinting over a raudldate without any AryA recoro, ami men rci.v upim ic n-u,,iuif to elect him. Mr. Griffith waa elected last year by wet Democrats, and Mra. f'atn-inenter "thia year will be elected with the aid of wet fieuiocraia. The approval by Mr. Ilotrhklaa of Vincent H Murphy for slate comptroller, who voted with Griffith to repeal the Mullan l.ut'e law and who hud tirllilih as chairman if Ma local campaign committee, and the Indorsement of I'olonel Ituusevelt tur governor, who voted for the 2.7B per cent, beer bill, shows n Btllilted intent to reward mid promote those who have voted to nullify the eigntcentn amendment. Mr. Ilntihkiss adroitly wailed until I'ninmenicr hart won before openly indorsing Murphy and Knosevelt. The Hotehklss orjraniza-Hnn ia directly at odds wilh President Coollilgc, who vetoed a beer bill when gov ""or of Massachusetts Home or the drya narnme.T them when he enticed them into the I'nmtnenter camp, w lien tne itepuo-Itcan etate convention desired to be clearly understood on the Klan Issue, they men-tinned the Klan by name, hut they care-fullr avoided any specltic mention of the eighteenth amendment or a state enforcement' act. Mr. nmmenter can remain ambiguous on thia question anil vote aa the wet bosses order him to vote, width will not he In tuvor of any effective state enforcement hill. The Itepublicuns of Monroe county must either follow Mr. Hotehklss In a program nf uiillillcatlou or Institute a movement within their own ranks aimed at elevatlna the police, and character of Republican leadership and changing Ua personnel If noreanry, lit the county. If the Itepuhll can party Is opposed to tbe Eighteenth Amendment, then Ita repeal should ba made a clean-cut Issue, but a left-handed scheme nf repudiation will not be swallowed by Monro county Iteptibllcana without a tight. SEES COLORED VOTERS SWINGING TO G. 0. P. 'Colored folks of Rochester are showing a decided drift toward the Republican state and national tickets, according to John W. Thompson, of the Monroe Coun ty Republican Council of Citisens, after a meeting Thursday night, at which a campaign committee was named and plans laid for an aggressive rampaign on behalf of the Republican slat Three or four mass nieetinga, to be addressed by j prominent speakers, are planned lor tne niiiiiimi trom patronage. As long aa a near future. I United States senator, a cabinet officer, Headquarters have been opened at No. !a committee chairman, a county boas, or 104 Main street west, where voters may j an ordinary ward "heeler," and so on, obtain instructions for voting and infor-jcun dictate the appointment of prohibi-motion on the isauea nf the campaign. tion agenta on political grounds (a j A sample voting machine haa been in-1 being done every day throughout the stalled. country) just ao long will prohibition The campaign committee is made up of 'fail t0 prohibit. Charles Majett, George C. Hchenck, Ed-; -There are three tilings that we can ward Sample, William Walker. Avis jo you and I here and now. . Field,. Nelson Bishop. A. D. Taylor, J. Frank Marshall and Mr. Thompson. i I W Militant Publle Opinion. : j "First, is to seel to it that such public ITDTCC DC Af TflDC IfFFP opinion as ia with us assumes a militant UKULS KfcALIUIVJ IVC.t'r jal)(, agsressiT, ,r,i,udeth.t it come, HIGH CODE OF ETHICS ft,rwrd "nd kn ,lu in """s1" 111VJ11 VWaU vrs "vujn Ju ,,lfluence may ff( . , , . ,i- .,., 'to the fullest extent. Jack Knabh, new executive secretary of tbe Rochester Real Estate Board, waa In- "Second, and it is a most important part trodnced to membera yesterday noon at of the task ahead of us, that w work to a luncheon at the Power Hotel. In a ! create an entirely different point of view brief speech he ontlined the program of i towards the whole question of prohibition the new multiple plan, which the board has among large groups and section of the adopted, lie emphaatsed the Importance ! community who, to put it mildly, are not of co-operation among tbe membera and i taking the position that they should. with the public. ( "Last, but after all the most important, . "We want to plsce realtors oa s plan j jg the political point of attack. Probablv w;fh mfdfi ,nn inanraace pro fpM)0Bi h, universal adoption of the aame ri(fld ethir, ,Bd regulations." he aaid. li-K.., h. multiple Itatlnc aystem la the luseat -t to tliat end .,,, rortT members of the board, with wives all attend the annual ronren ! tion of tbe Btate Association of Real Eatate Boarda st Brlarclltr 1-ouge, Westchester county, October SMd to 26th. Provident lean Society, A. Phillips, manager, 81 Exchange street, cares for loans on diamonds. Jew elry and household furniture, with the privilege of monthly or weekly payments. Before borrowing any aura ot 300 jr less, coasult u. Advert iaaioent t lambaiie at Paint Pleasant. One of those famous clambakes, with all the trimmings, served all day Sunday. Point Plessant Hotel. Frank Sirecker, proprietor. Advertisement. POLITICS BARS DRY RULE, SAYS MRSJ1CH0T 500 Women Hear Appeal for Aroused Public Opinion to Rout Bootlefger. Prohibition must be taken out of politics. Dormant public opinion directed against bootleggers and their patrons must be made militant and aggressive. The point of view of the otherwise law-abiding "scofflaw" must be changed. Women must insist on a drv platform, openly and forcefully adopted, before they give their votes to political candidates. These were the point urged by Mr. Gilford Pjnchot, wife of the militantly dry governor of Pennsylvania, who spoke yesterday noon to' 500 members of women's organizations, gathered at the Hotel Seneca under the auspices of the Monroe County branch of the League for Law Enforcement. Aftermath of War. Mrs. Clarence A. Mack, president of the Monroe county branch, presided at the meeting. Mrs. Pinchot was introduced by Mrs. Helen B. Montgomery. The demoralization brought about by the World war baa taken in America, the dangerous form of contempt for law. iirs. Pinchot said. Whether or not the Individual believes in prohibition- whether one regards light wine and beers as a blessing or a curse enters into the question not all all, she declared ; those questions were settled once for all by the passage of tbe Eighteenth Amendment. The question is one of enforcement of the law only, she said. "TltOKe who oppose prohibition have the perfect right to come out into the opeu and translate their opinion into action, and to work for the repeal of ; the Eighteenth Amendment," Mrs. Pinchot declared. Calls Violator "Anarchist." "What they had no right to do is to assume that the objection on their part gives them a sanction to evade or violate the law with which they are not in sympathy. And in doing this they are showing themselves to be the enemies of society traitors to their country anarchists in fact aa well aa in theory. "You have men in this state college professors aifd others, who seek to cover up their disloyalty to the Constitution their treachery to the institutions of their country by high sounding phruses con cerning personal liberty, nullification, etc., as a kind of smoke acreen to conceal the fact that in plain words they are breaking the luw for essentially the aame reasons that animate burglars, murderers, ami others in other winds, because it does not happen to suit their convenience. "Don't misunderstand me. Of course I personally believe that the Eighteenth Amendment and the Volstead Art hive no more chance of being repealed now than tbe country lugs of going bock to slavery. It has been tbe unbroken history of our country that an amendment that haa once found ita waji into the Constitution re-muiua there for all time, for the reason that it has reached ita place only after prolonged discussion aa the result of deliberate and well considered action on the part of all the people action that really represents their aover and righteous judgment. ' No Stealth In Passage. "The time is past when intelligent men and women ran contend that this amendment was passed by stealth, in inadvertence, or in a flash of foolish and sentimental impulsivenesa. Far from it. It was the crystallization ot a profound and deep-seated conviction throughout tbe entire country, a conviction that had been increasing iu volume year by year. "Three things together, unfaithful officials, venal procurers, and lawless consumers have converted the prohibition question of yesterday Into the law enforcement problem of to-day. Our failure to solve this problem is heaping upon America the deepest disgrace that ha ever come to it, "Generally speaaing, there will be a effective enforcement of prohibition until the service is tke.i out of politics. There has got to be a violent separation of pro- ! none of you realise the extent to which I corruption has eaten into the very fabric if the government, how it involves the I highest and the lowest men of whom m have a right to expect better things, but wiio are openly and cynically conniving at the evil. "Elect Only Drya." "We have got to make up our mind that we will elect only clean men to office honest men, who will stand squarely and openly on a real platform of law enforcement, a platform with teeth ia it, without equivocation or evaaion. Further. I believe .we have a right to demand of public servants that they not only will enforce the law but that they will respect it themselves. "It ia your job yours and mine to sec to it that men in public life actually do the duty they are sworn to do, and If they fail or refuse to do so that they are replaced by maw who will put it through."

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