The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 5, 1948 · Page 1
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 1

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Monday, January 5, 1948
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ONTARIO GAZETTE .Founded -1787 ONTARIO KEPOSITOET Founded 1802 CANANDAIGUA MESSENGER founded 190$ REPOSITORY £ MESSENGER Consolidated 1862 THE DAILY MESSENGER Founded 1907 Established in 1797. Vol. 151. No. 3. ONTAJHOU COUNTYU PE The Weather Partly cloudy and colder tonight; Xuesdtv with occasional lighf xnow ·*· rain. CANANDAIGUA, N. Y., MONDAY, JANUARY 5, 1948 Single Copy, Five Ceo* · I Many Vital Issues Treble To Head County Board Richmond Man preferred,~* a( %«*v,_.. v. ,, Good starting sal|i._ . Apply at Dunlop Taj aen ^ore 29 So Main St. 14*1 f 'hall/ U lfl · /*' "*""~-^MCANTED--Serviceman to change -10, in Caucus- ^.aw" ^ **i Republicans 'Break Precedent to Invite Democratic Members to Take Part in Vote Arthur E. Treble, Republican member of the county board of supervisors from Richmond for the T 1OC"^ Tt TOO "c ni*nniTrnrl fT'n"T + H o ^Ui... ---. ^ w * . . ^ i w . . . k . . o * . l . . . * . . . joint pre-meeting caucus today as- chairman. He was elected in a 1 fill ballot o\ er Rov \V\ man ol Karmington. John A. Page of Phelps and Alfred H. Dewey f i o m Canandaigua town, both veteran boaid membeis and contenders for the chairmanship weie- eliminated earlj in the balloting. The Republican faction of the board which 'this year numbers 15 broke a precedent by inviting the Democratic members to participate at the beginning of the caucus. In former years the Democrats have been invited to take part in the balloting m ca^es of close ballots or where several candidates' names remained after several votes. Mrs. Margaiet F. Celehar, board clerk lor over 10 years and Hugh .M. Jonei who served foi the past ,' two years as county attoine; weie both unanimously elected to their respective posts for anothei teim. Alexander M Lane. Democrat from Gorham who has seived on the board for several terms was elected temporary chairman of today's session and was escoited to the chair by Edwin Dobbin, Geneva city and Everett £. Caiman from Hopewell. A u n a n i m o u s voto wns fnct for Treble who accepted the gavel from Lane stating that he hoped the board as a whole would "give a .good year of govorn-ment .to Ontario county." He was escoited to the chair by Fred Howes fiom West Bloomfield and Byron Blazy from Victor. Several resolutions were passed at .today's meeting officially opening a new year of business for the county. Annual reports from the commissioner of elections and the county health department were .placed on file. County Treasurer Edward T. Hanley was authorized by resolution to pay the following appropriations from sums placed in the ·annual budget to the following in quarterly payments letroactive to iTan. 1: $6,040 to the Farm Bureau; $6,800 to the Home f Bureau; So, 870 to the 4-H department. Henry M. McVittie, ctnectoi ol the Veterans' Set vice agency w a s authorized to attend a meeting ot \eterans' service officers in Ne\\ York city Jan. 22-23 and Gordon Chester, county superintendent of highways and members of the boards highway committee were authorized to attend a meeting in Albany, Jan. 21-23. ·Ti'eble stated today that h| would hasten preparation of 194S j standing committees and would take into consideration occupations and other qualifying factors in making his selections. j ·A copy of board rules and regu- ' ]ation governing powers and 01- fier of business of Die meeting:; was read by Mrs. Celehar and re- j enacted by resolution. | Prior- to the meeting several board members mentioned that just 20 years ago one of the hardest fought caucuses on record was held when Edward Moodey of Gorham won the nomination for chairman over Ben Brown from Shortsville. At that time Republican representation on the board stood at 11 against 10 Democrats. Although Democrats on the board today do not approach a majority last year's general election boosted their representation from three to six. Members of the board were luncheon guests of Mrs. Celehar, Mr. Treble and Mr. Jones at Hotel Canandaigua following the meeting today. French Premier Wins Two More Assembly Votes Schuman Stakes Government on 'Defeat of Anti- Inflation Amendments Five of Ontario county's new supervisors \\ho began their two jear term?, ol oilice today at the annual reorganization meeting of the board are pictured here: A total of seven new men, three Democrats anil four Republicans are bitting on the board this year. Two have represented their town during previous years. Pictured from left to right on the top row are: Melv i n L. Spencer, ( K ) , from Canandaigua, city replacing Arthur T. Poole; Robert Emory, (D) Xaples, replacing Fred G. Lyon (board chairman); Bruce Martin, (R) Manchester, replacing F. Allen DeGraw. On the bottom row at the left is P. Benson Oakley, ( R ) , Geneva city replacing Frank Phillips and Carleton Gauss, ( D ) . East Bloomfield replacing Flojd Rayburn. Guuss has served on the board previous- 1\ as has Fred Howes from West Bloomfield not pictured. A picture ol Richard Morse ( R ) , South Bristol, was also unavail- anie. U.S. Shipments oi Explosives To Palestine Being Investigated NEW YORK, (ffi-- An explanation why crates labeled "used industrial machinery," which were being loaded foi shipment to Palestine, contained explosive TNT Dewey Would Extend Bonus ALBANY, /P--Veterans who joined the colois while residents of New Y o i k s t a t e but who now live elsewhere w o u l d share in the state's 8400,000,000 bonus under a proposal by Governor Dewey. The governoi will urge the legislaltue in his annual message to the legislature Wednesday that it initiate a constitutional amendment to pi ovule foi such paj- ments. U n d e r t h e constitutional amendment a u t h o r m n g the state bonus, approved at the polls List fall, a veteran must h a v e been a legal resident of the state for six months before lie. entered service and must be a\ legal lesident of · l i v p c . f ^ * A II i T A f l ^l^b IT"!^ fO^ ' l!c bonus. An undetermined number of men and women, running into the thousands, h a v e either not re 1 turned !o the state or have left it since leaving the armed forces. Tiius t h e v cunently are ineligible for the New York bonus. Dewey will tell the legislature t h a t t h i s is "obviously unfair" and the situation should lie "icctified" These veterans would not be able to qualify for a state bonus in any other state because they were legal residents ot New York when tficv went to war ,r r Former Romanian King in Switzerland BUCHS, Switzerland, u-P--The special train carrying Former King Mihai of Romania to Switzerland arrived at this Swiss frontier town at 8:07 a. m. (*07 a. m. EST) today and departed an hour later for Zurich and Lausanne without the young «x-;monarch making a public appearance. · An aide to the former king said that Mihai was expected to receive on his arrival in Lausanne a telephone communication from Princess Anne of Bourbon-Parma, whose hand he reportedly is seeking in marriage. .Princess Anne, now with relatives in .Copenhagen, was quoted last week following Mihni's abdication as saying "I'll follow him wherever he goes." Youngsters Break Up Home Robbery LAWRENCE. (A)--One suspect was under auesi here today and another was sought by police who credited teamwork between two bi others, aged 6 and 10, for helping break up an attempted robbery of the Long Island home of an underwear manufacturer. I r v i n g Zacharia. 10, and his brother, Eli. 6, won a share of credit for saving valuables in the liomf of then parent 1 ;, Sason and Sara Zacharia, Saturday night. Two men. saying their automobile was stalled, appealed at the house, asked to use the telephone, pulled guns when Ihoy got inside, and demanded t h a t the butler lead them to the safe. Irving, w i t h Eli close on his heels, ran upstairs, shouting "I 'm going to call the police." The elder brother darted i n t o a bedroom where there was an extension telephone and as he grabbed the i n s t r u m e n t , Eli slammed the door and locked it. was sought today bv ;ederal and local authorities. The TNT, 01 tn-nitio-toluene, was discovered SaUndaj when a crate burst open d u r i n g the loading of the American export lines freighter Executor at n Jersey City pier. When a second crate al^o p i o v e d to contain TNT. police and customs oficials ordered 77 Palestine- bound ciates impounded and le- moved by barge to a safe anchoi- 2f Crates T'ound Police said 26 c i a t e ^ w o i o believed to contain 65,000 pounds of TNT--enough to devastate a 100- sqtiare-mile aiea No charges or arrests have been announced during the ensuing investigation. Customs officials said explosives for export lequire special permits and must be labeled p i o p e i l v . The state department embargod arms shipments to the middle east last month after the United Nations general assemblv voted to p a i t i - tion Palestine. There was no announcement, however, that t h e TNT was classified as a militarv material A tew hours alter the shipment was impounded. New Yoik police searched a Bronx waiehouse and reported finding cartridge-making machinery and a stencil used in labeling some of the crates seized in Jersey Citv They l e t u r n e d to the warehouse vesterdav and examined other crate.-, which thev said contained ladio tran.smiuini: equipment, motois, pipe and elect i i c equipment. Consigned to Tel A v i v The 26 crates believed to hold TNT were consigned to Haboifg, L t d . Tel Aviv, Palestine, by the 0\ed Trading company of New- York city, the export declaration said. Efforts to locate officials of the Oved firm v. e;e not successful The other 51 crates--impounded because police said .some of then contents were of a military nature--were consigned to the Palestine glass works and Phoenicia. Ltd., both of Haifa, Palestine The impounded crates were placed aboard a barge and anchored in lower New York harbor. The barge flew a warning pennant meaning "explosives--keep clear", and a watchman on a narby tug warned all vessels to keep at least 500 feet away. ·- v i [Democratic Chief Opposes Converting Syracuse University NEW YORK, (JP--The Dewey administration's proposal to con- v e r t Syiacuse university into a state umversitv would not produce additional educational facilities for the state, the state democratic chairman savs. Paul E. Fitzpatrick said yesterday in a statement, "the proposal to acquue Siacuse university would use up state funds and not attain additional educational facilities." The Dewev administration proposed last week t n a t New York t a k e o \ e r an upstate college, "prefeiably Syracuse university," for operation as a state university. The plan was contained in a report by administration leaders serving on the 30-member temporary commission studying the need for a state university. Fitzpatrick said Syracuse university "is doing a wonderful job, it is an endowed institution." Democratic state legislative forces, he added, would press for a new state university "One that will meet the needs of New York state." PARIS. /P--The French national assembly gave Piemier Robert Sctiuman votes of confidence toda by defeating two Communist-Peasant-De Gaullist amendment ·'to the government's anti- inflation bill. The assembly voted down efforts to exclude 1,100,000 farmers from the tax bill and to exempt small artisans from the choice of pay- ! m .C tl Sp^Clpl irirrti-no t p \ p* m- vesting the same amount in government bonds. The votes were 306-273 and 308-272, respectively. Other amendments still to be voted on v. ould reduce tax levies on \\ar, drought and flood victims and on small family-operated businesses. Closer margin Assembly circles predicted that the government's margin might be close in the voting on tax relief tor war victims, but it was generally believed that it would win out The tax bill, as presented b the government, is designed to produce approximately 125.000,000.000 francs (about $1,000,000,000) in levenue. Saturday w h e n Communist and rightist deputies sought to amend the measure with proposals for exemptions for those in small income brackets they were defeated bv 322 to 262. De Gaulle's Speech A .prime topic in parliamentary circles as the deputies began arriving m the national assembly to vote on Schuman's plan was Gen. Chailes De Gaulle's'speech yesterday an St. Etienne, where the wartime French leader said he rould arvomnlish pconomir reform by sctapping the present trade unions and creating labor-management associations designed to eliminate t"fie possibility of strikes. De Gaulle, whose French People's pany (RPF) won a large following in the last municipal elections, accused the Schuman cabinet of replacing "true government" by "experiments." Schuman's plan for creating economic stability is for drastic taxation to provide funds for reconstruction and absorb "inflationary currency." His first job as Premier was to smash a Communist attack against the goveinment by ending an epidemic of industrial strikes that included 22 unions. Two Rescued from Cave-In These two workmen are being rescued at Pittsburgh, Pa., after being buried under dirt and rocks when walls of a 26-foot ditch collapsed at a sewer project. At left, Frank Gussiaroni, 49, is being lifted from the ditch. At right, Mike Caruso is hoisted to safetj. (AP Wirephoto) 21 Killed By Bomb In Palestine Hotel JERUSALEM. .-? -- Rescue squads clawed into the tangled wreckage of the Arab-owned Semiramis hotel todav in a h u n t for survivors of a bomb blast in which police estimated that at least 21 persons were killed and 12 injured. i .torn persons \\eie orougin. out of the rubble alive--one ot them ' a badly injured woman who had been screaming in pain for four ·houis before she was rescued. It was feared that at least two other persons still were buried alive in the debris. The blastt--which police blamed Storm Delays Alaskan Rescue Of Castaways Little Assembly Begins Meeting SHARKEV'S FATHER DIES BINGIIAMTON, .T -Bartholomew Zuchoschay, the father of Jack Shaikey, one-time heavyweight boxing champion, died Satu i d a v night at his homo hero. SPORTSMAN' DIES SARANAC LAKE, (.-B - Charles Wrighl, 57, well k n o w n Adirondack sportsman and newspaper columnist, died unexpectedly Sat- mdny night. LAKE SUCCESS, /T -- The United Nations "little assembly" bewail its ear-round sittings today with Russia and the five other Soviet bloc nations boycotting its opening session. Secretary-general Trygvo Lie. in opening the meeting at 11:25 :. m. (EST), took no official no- tire of the boycott. Senator Opposes ] Rationing of Meat WASHINGTON. L=P)-- A contention that meat rationing would not work without price controls and that a combination of the two- would "stifle" meat production came todav from Senator Wherrv (R-NebJ The Nebiaskan expiessed this opinion in commenting on plans of Senator Flander.s (R-Vt.) to introduce legislation shortly authorizing the agriculture department to prepaie for meat rationing to a point just short of putting it into effect. Under the plan Flanders outlined o \ e i the week-end, Congress would have to enact still another law to get actual rationing under way. The agriculture department already is at work on some preliminary planning. Secretary Anderson, who has predicted that Americans will be asking for meat rationing by spring, told a reporter he has assigned an assistant, Charles F. Biannan, to prepare recommendations in the event the department bhould be asked for them. LAKE SUCCESS, i/P--Delegate.- to the United Nations "little as- semblv" gathered today to begin their year-round sittings as a peace-keeping body--a move which Ru.ssia has warned may lead to "giave consequences." The delegates prepared for the 11 a. m. (EST) meeting in a tense atmosphere, faced by ttie prospect ol a bocott bv Russia and the five other Slav countries. A Soviet spokesman said in advance of the session that Russia still felt the U. S.-sponsored "little assembly" was unconstitutional and therefore would not attend. Informed quarters said the same attitude had been taken by Czech- oslcAakia. Poland. Yugoslavia, White Ru.ssia and tho Soviet Ukraine. New York Escapes New Snow Threat NEW YORK. #--Father Knickerbocker kept doggedly at his mop- up job today, happy that a new storm which threatened, to add four to six inches of new snow to the mesh from last week had mov ed out to sea. Snow today--if any--will be light, the weather bureau said. The bureau said the threatening low pressure storm area was 250 miles east of Norfolk, Va.. at 5:30 a.m. and appeared to be moving farther out in the Atlantic. TREASURY REPORT WASHINGTON, -·? -The position ot the treasury .Dec. SI. Receipts 598,102,742.87; expenditures $126,876,024.73; balance $3,097,078,225.18; t o t a l debt $256,981,254,506.29; increase over previous day $128,731,528.16. New York Tries To Settle Strike NEW YORK, ;P--City officials, seeking to prevent aggravation of ·New York's fuel oil shortage during the period of storm distress, continued efforts today to settle a contract dispute threatening a strike of 1,000 workers on 100 nar- bor fuel barges and tankers. at about 2 a m., and followed by only a few hours a similar explo- i sion which .destroyed an Arab i headquarters in Jaffa, killed 15 and I wounding almost 100. I The two bombings bi ought to 576 the total of violent deaths re- 1 suiting from the bitter Jewish- JArab strife touched off by the ' United Nations No\. 29 decision to ' partition Palestine. ' The Semiramis hotel--a three- I story stone structure which Arab leaders from othei middle east T'y-n-vT * T- A T ,-r, ^ cr countries were reported to have KODIAK, Alasxa, (--Pi-Cut oft . used as a headquarters while in both by land and sea, nine- and ; Palestine--w as almost completely possibly 10--shivering ca.staways | levelled. So terrific was the blast huddled on a iocK ice-coated , t h a f lt snook i louses m ii es away, point of the Alaska peninsu'a. op-! A sla , h ra , ns torm w i t h a posite Kodiak island, L odav a, a . d f f p roporti ons hamper- na-;y t u g and a coast guard cuttei , ed rescue worl l ers during the early waited out a 00-mile an hoin m o r n i n g . and screa ms of the in- storm before attempting a le-ctie. jureri sull cou]d be heard among For all but three of the men it ' t h e nuns si\ houis after the ex- was t'neii f i f t h n i u h t ot c \ p o u i e plosion Amonsj those listed as to the treeing cold , missing was an assistant to the Heavy seas whipped up by a ' Spanish consul general, gale balked rescue efforts Sunda.% ; It was the worst such incident Truman to Give iAnnual Message | On Wednesday i Undertone of Politics Expected Thr o u g h o u t 1 Regular Session 'Open! ing Tomorrow WASHINGTON, (JP) -- Ques- lions bearing vitally on the future of the United States and most of the world confront the 80th congress meeting tomorrow for . its imal session. - . . . Help for Europe and Asia,-" tax cutting, the high cost of living, lent control and the housing shortage, military preparedness and, health insurance are a few of the top issues. And the list probably will grow. A complicating factor is -that this is a general election year. Democrats want to regain'the control of congress they lost rto the GOP in 1946. The Republicans 'hope to put their presidential nominee in the White House for the first- time since Franklin D. Roosevelt started his term in 1933. Political Undertone So an undertone of practical politics is almost certain as each party bids for the favor of the voters who will decide the political fortunes next November. The first week of the new session will be devoted primarily to speechmaking and strategy huddles by congressional leaders, with a few committeeb starting to lay the groundwork tor future legislative actions. The Senate Republican policy committee and the House Republican steering committee will .meet during the week for decisions which will go far toward shaping the majority party's legislative program to counter the proposals President Truman will outline Wednesdav in his annual state-of- the union message. 'Personal Appearance The chief ^executive, will go,.to. the c'apitol in person to deliver that message to a joint session of the Senate and House. His economic report on Friday and his budget message next Monday will be delivered by messenger. The first actual battle of the session probably will take place in. .the House, over the GOP-backed. tax reduction bill. House leaders want to pass the measure tHis month so, for the third day, and forced he cutter Clover to seek shelter in since the bombing of the King David hotel in Jerusalem on July Portage baj, at whose mouth the , 22, 1946, when nearly 100 persons men are stranded. j were killed by explosives planted by Three of the men aie crewmen j Iigun Zvai Leumi, Jewish under- from the navy tug Mataco. Tn-\v giound group, struggled to shore Saturday nuK ' Details as to the manner in after their surf boat capsized in a daring rescue attempt. The others have been stranded since their G5-foot cannery tend* 1 !, tne motorship Spencer, struck a reef Dec. 31 and broke up in 'he pounding suii. Aerial photugrapht- which the hotel was blasted were sketchy. An Arab passerby told police that three men "who looked like Jews" diove past the hotel and a hand grenade into the lot-sed lobby. Seconds la'.er there was a tre- . , , . . , , mendous explosion -- apparentlv Laken by a search plane showed a , , l o m a pm iouslv planted bomb. arnnn «f « t h « r c,,- ,,,. =,, ,,,, men , p^^ g^.^- ^ ^ ^ ^ brigade workers rushed to the scene and joined in the gruesome group of either six or seven nuddled on the point. Previous i"ports said six had been seen. "There were no visible casualties." the Kod'ak Naval base said The scene is only f i v e miles oveiland from the village of Kana- tak. but hign cliffs and impassnnle terrain prohibit rescue alterants horn t h a t duection, the na*v .-.airi. Only one of the stranded men ha.s been identified. He is Lt (, 7 Gi E. J. Kratochvll, Washington. D C.. of the tug Mataco. B1NGHAMTON, N. Y . .·? -Lt. (JG) Kratchovil, stranded on an ice-coated point of the Alaska peninsula, joined the navy a^ a seaman 18 years ago. · His sister, .Miss Louise Kratcno- vil, said her brother was comnas- sioned several years ago and served on sub-chasers during World War 2. He had been stationed at diak. Alaska for thiee-yeais. Kratchovil has two and two sisters, all of ton. task of pawing through the wreckage in a h u n t for injured. ., awai d Late Bui' NEW _;c D. Prun- v Fi i.iav i Main street, rnoon from the chapel, Bristol diefl totr t h e Congregational th officiated and conducted p^deL" 1 " 1 * 1 '' ser ;; icc Imerment «~* Tvf.i Snortsville. first Mr, 1 tno Whil lived in years, niaPSRPETUATE York witfi MEMORIES L. MORE GRANITE CO. N.'Y. Divorce Law Change Proposed '" ALBANY. ()--The --Cottnjic young Democrats of homes of state, calling New 1m ; the Rev laws "archaic am" O n t a i i o street recommends "n- the program. The organ, tee put it, the what to 'ex- as Speaker Martin president will know pect. The tax bill under consideration would cut $5,600,000,000 anu about 7,400,000 low income and elderly persons from the tax rolls. It goes further than .the two bills Mr. Truman vetoed last year. While the president has said nothing about his plans if he receives another tax cutting measure, lughlv placed White House aides expect him to oppose any general slash while the national income is at a record high. Tax Cut Opposition They said the president may serve notice to that effect when he 'addresses congress and at the same time assert that he will not oppose alterations to make the presen.t tax burden more equitable.- _'.. Despite the insistence of Hour*'^ leaders to forge ahead with ·* bill, there is strong sentim' _ _... the Senate to hold up actir°" Wl11 the nation's fiscal piety.;.i,, seen 'n the light of c" foreign spending and ' a , propriatic.^5- · - -t"-' ci1 Most V eign aVflMMMHMMM inite .^Y r 7:30. Offi- lor a lull I discussion Ma- 00' [. McEtWEE SON FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phones 562 or 122S CARSON FURNITURE COMPANY 71 South Main St. ££'Ja«t*zttc- '.. . ' · LHVHOIJSE* 90IK thru Tuesday The Story of Chauncey Olcott . .. Top Musical of 1948 AH in Technicolor WABNEP SROS: KTOEMNB . fl O SHOWN AT 2:45--1:1'5--9:45 Extra Added '· Latest March of Time 1 IfiKhliffhH "Piihlic Relations--Means You" I of 1947 Color Cartoon "Mail DOR" | ift the NVw*

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