Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on June 7, 1918 · Page 17
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 17

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Rochester, New York
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Friday, June 7, 1918
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Page 17
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ROCHESTER DEMOCRAT AND CHRONICLE. FRIDAY. JUNE 7. 1918. 17 NOT TO INTERFERE IN GUBERNATORIAL FIGHT Stand of Republican National Chairman. HEY MAY MEET OVERSEAS 2tj & a ok a d j a : n n van u WlUiam EE. Ilays, chairman of the Republican National Committee, has re-fnned to interfere in the W hitm a a - Le w is-Sweet, et aL, contest for the gubernatorial nomination in New York state. lie made the following statement: "I am not going to be driren or cajoled Into any factional contest. My busings is to help elect, not to nominate. To t&at business I shall, demote myself assidoously. ' I know nothing a boat the Whitman-Lewis governorship contest except what I have read in the newspapers. New York Itepublicans must settle their own troubles, if they hare any. I expect to meet both Whitman and Lewis at the Republican Club dinner, and also Colonel Roosevelt. I don't look for any brandishing of cutlery or breaking of dishes." Attorney-General Mertdn E. Lewis has accepted an invitation to the dinner with the understanding that he -would be as much of a candiite against Whitman after as before the dinner. Mr. Lewis's managers, according to a New York newspaper, claim fhat Gov ernor Whitman's friends had asked for the nitervention of Chairman Hays in the interest of harmony, but this is denied by the friends of the Governor, who say tljat the more candidates to enter the primaries the merrier, as it will insure a third term for the Governor. U-BOAT ACT MOST TIMELY Spectacular Dramatic Creation of Rochasterians Family Card. Remarkable in itself by reason of its unique scenic features and an unusual plot, "My American Homeland, or Submarine U-15," the work of two well known Rochester men, which will come to the Family Theater next week as the headline attraction on the vaudeville program, i3 made still more striking at this time by the fact that the playlet deals in a vivid manner with scenes much like those which, have been enacted off the New Jersey coast in the last fewdays. Furthermore, it lifts the curtain which has veiled the cunning minds which conceived such deeds as those that are now taking place in American waters. The act was conceived and -written by George L." David, dramatic editor of the Democrat and Chronicle, and was staged under the direction of Richard Staley, another rtoehesterian, who has won note as a wizard in the art of stage mechan ics. It was he who produced the famous act called "The Musical Blacksmiths," and his genius in creating lightning transformations is recogniz'i every where. Three of th-flve scenes in the act are laid in German, territory, the first two in Berlin and the third in a German submarine. The action Is rapid and intensely stirring from start to finish. In the last act the submarine is seen slowly rising to the surface of the" sea after two brave young Americans aboard her have prevented her from torpedoing the first transports carrying American troops to france. The trans-' formation is genuine in every respect, no motion picture effects being used. The clos ing spectacle is said to be one of the most impressive that the American stage has seen In many years. LIQUOR DEALERS TO MEET Thirty-sixth. State Convention to Be Held Here Next Week. Five hundred retail liquor dealers from all parts of the state are expected to be in Rochester for the thirty-sixth annual convention of the Retail Liquor Dealers' Association of the State of New York, to be held in the Powers Hotel from June 10th to 13th. The opening meeting on Monday will be held in Convention Hall, with Fred J. Ilolley, president of the Rochester association, presiding. Election of officers will be held at this meeting. William Tenjes, president of the state association, will preside through the convention. The entire convention will be devoted to business; no festivities of any kind will be attempted, with, the exception of special programs for the wives of the delegates while the meetings are being held. During the business meetinfe on Monday they will be taken on sightseeing trip about Rochester. SOAP WRAPPERS IN COURT Appellate Division Hears Appeal from Buffalo Court's Decision. Interesting; law in relation to the collection of soap wrappers and premium coupons will be written in a case before the Appellate division Wednesday. It is an appeal from Lautz Brothers Company, soap manufacturers of Buffalo, from a verdict of ?1.076 in favor of Robert D. Payne, of Buffalo. Payne presented 100,000 soap wrappers for redemption for tickets to Crystal Beach, a summer resort across the lake from Buffalo. The company refused to honor them, claiming that the wrappers were only valid in the hands of the original purchasers of the soap. Payne sued to recover the value of 4,- 000 tickets to the beach and received a $1,000 verdict, plus $76 costs. The company appeals from this verdict. Twenty-five-soap wrappers were asked for each ticket to the resort. ROTTWEILER STILL IN JAIL Enemy Alien's Case Is Undecided After Three Months. After having spent three months in the Monroe County Jail as much mystery still surrounds the ease of George Van Rottweiler, the German who was arrested in Dansville last March by order of United States Marshal John D. Lynn, as at the time of his arrest. ""Rottweiler:" a deputr marshal repeated yesterday wlien asked what dis position had been made of the man s ese. "Have we got a man by the name . Rottweiler around here? After a few moments deliberation he seemed to recall the man, however, and finally remembered that he was still a guest of the county. , - , Sneak Thief in Rooming- House. x Samuel Rubin, who has a rooming house at No. 44' Morris street, complained to the p$liee yesterday that a sneak thief had stolen $G9 from his room. BfcfevsBK 1KSlfliUJ IT If $40mSk v?A Ml M&&iiAff I ;0 rrM imfm Waled of Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry John Daly. William Sullivan. Trivate William D. Sullivan, "of Base Hospital No. 10, which left the city on lay 10th, Is the uncle of Private John F. Dalj of the 309 Heavy Field Artiliery. Camp DIju IMvate Sullivan is the son of Mr. and Mrs. P. Sullivan, of No. 23a North Union street, and before he enlisted in May, 1017, he was employed "at Kodak Park. Private Daly recently spent a furlough of ten days with bis wife and his parents, Mr.' and Mrs. John Daly, of No. 1,196 Main street " east. He has gained thorty pounds since he went to Camp Dix; He is one of the cooks of Battery C. EAGLES TO FLUTTER 10 GENEYA NEXT WEEK William Kenealy Candidate for State President. Preparations are nearly completed for the part that the Rochester Aerie is to play In the New York state convention of the Fraternal Order of Eagles in Geneva next week. The convention will open on Monday and will continue through Wednesday. v j Announcement has been made that William' Kenealy, of the ' Rochester Aerie, Is a candidate for the presidency of the state body of the fraternity. ' No effort will be spared by the Rochester Eagles to obtain that honor for their president and aerie. The degree team is putting on the last touches in its drilling for the prize drill that is to be given at the convention on Wednesday, June 12th. The team will leave for the convention city on Tuesday night. It will be under the command of .Edward Howden, captain. Another feature of the assemblage will be the big street parade on Wednesday. All of the delegations will take part in this. , The Rochester Aerie Is going to have an excursion on June 12th, when special cars willl eave the Exchange street station of the Rochester & Eastern at 8:30 o'clock in the morning" POLICEMAN STOPS RUNAWAY Team Dashes through St. Paul Street during Noon Hour. A team of horses belonging to Fee Brothers,' of Water street north, be came frightened at St. Paul and Frank lin streets yesterday afternoon and ran away. The horses ran northward, and near the Bausch & Lomb plant at St-Paul and Smith streets, where the congestion of traffic at the time was unusually large, drivers of vehicles made haste to get into places of safety. At ' the intersection of Smith street. Motorcycle Officer William Lawler, of the Franklin street station, ran out into the street and seized the horses by the bridles. Although he was repeatedly carried off his feet and dragged a considerable distance over the pavement, Lawlor managed to bring the team to a stop. He received a number of body bruises and his uniform was torn. The team escaped injury. WHEATFLOUR AND SUBSTITUTES Bales Regulating Sales of Wheat Floor 1. Retail dealers shall sell to the consumer not less than an equal amount of cereal (as a substitute for wheat flour). 2. The cereal substitutes for the purpose of these rules Include, hominy, corn grits, corn meal, edible corn starch, corn flour, barley . flour, rolled oats, oatmeal, rice, rice , flour, buckwheat flour, potato flour, sweet potato flour, soya bean flour and Feterita flour and meals. Patent breakfast foods, such as corn flakes, pancake flours, etc. must not be sold as wheat-ilour substitutes. 3. ltye flour Is not a substitute. 4. Graham Hour and whole-wheat flour are mot substitutes, but must be sold in the ratio of five pounds of whole-wheat or graham flour to three pounds of creal substitutes. 5. Bakers of bread and rolls must use at least -a per cent, of wueat-tiour substitutes in their product and may use the labei ""Victory." 6. 'lhe name " iclory'" may also be given, by bakers to sweet yeast dwugh goods, biscuits, cakes, pies, tried cakes, and pastry, provided one-third of ibeir Hour or meai conteuts consists of wheat Uot-r suuntitute. and obiter ca.es, griddle caaes and wailles iuut cuuUui uiree-o.'friers of wheat suusutuie. 1. All hotels. restaurants. dining cars, steamsiiivs, boarding houses and other public eating places, iuciuiitug cluus, wuica use turee. barrels i dour month, must Lcreafter serve Victory pies, pastry, cookies. griddle cakes. waQies. etc., as well as Victory breada uuder a ruling announced to-night by the food administration to become effective at oi.ee. All pies, pastry, cakes, etc served by such places must contain a third of wheat substitutes at all times, and batter cakes, griddle cakes and waffles must contain three-quarters of w beat substitutes. AN OPPORTUNE TIME TO BUY THAT GRADUATION OR WFnniNP. GIFT FROM AN ESTABLISHED HOUSE ON YOUR OWN TERMS. Just one year ago to-day we opened our doors to the Rochester public. To us the greatest thing about our nrst .Anniversary is the kind regard in which this jewelry store is held by the public, and it spurs us on this occasion to do better still to reciprocate in a stil larger measure for this wonderful manifestation of confidence aHu fTOOn Will Homo in rlvmmrv ah. A 01 J 1.x U. . i j -rTtm IN DEEDS. Not in arguments, BUT IN ACTION. Not in promises, BUT IN PRICES. far the Graduate .There is nothing more appropriate or useful ; fully guaranteed. Anniversary Sale price, $12.50 50d Down, 50 6 a Week. W Diamond RingL III In any style, 14-k solid Y III gold setting, I $35 J $ 50 Down $1.00 a Week Our A 17-Jewel Waltham Watch Guaranteed for 20 Years, $22.50 50 Down, 50d a Week. Three Big Anniversary Specials for . the Graduate r Diamond Earrings 14-k solid gold setting. Anniversary Sale Price $35 50 Down $1.00 a TTcek Solid Gold Cuff Links frith genuine diamond, Anniversary Sale Price, $3.50 50 Down 50 a lYeek A Genuine Diamond Ring for the graduation A lifelong remembrance, $v?:y 1 WW LB. $18 50 Down SO a Week EXPERT WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING uw I IM c OPIN SATURDAY VCNING8 1 0 " MAIN CT F BUFFALO STORE, 483 MAIN STR8KT OPIN SATURDAY EVENINOS There Is, No Fairer, Sqnarer or Better Plan of Credit Than Lery's Our First Annual Thrift Club Join the Crowds Join Our Thrift Club Now is the time to get a Diamond or any article of Jewelry, you desire. All you have to do is come in pay 50c and arrange to pay a small amount each week. Be thrifty and save is the watchword of to-day When you join our Thrift Club you are savingnot spending. This year we will broaden our scope of the Thrift Club and allow you to secure anything in our entire stock of Diamonds, Watches or Jewelry to $35.00 in value by paying , , 50c Down and $1.00 a Week JOIN TO-DAY ' jar'- Weimar is- t rrN 1 D. & C " Wants" Bring Results D. & C "Wants" Bring Resulto

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