The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 6, 1939 · Page 3
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 3

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 6, 1939
Page 3
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TEE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA; K. IT, THURSDAY, JULY 6,1939. Removal of Roberts Demanded by Secret " ? Group; Charge Filed GENEVA -opened today Investigation was by Governor Lehman's office into charges against Ontario County District Attorney Carrollton A. Roberts, one of the youngest prosecutors in the slate, reportedly growing out of a grand jury Investigation of Geneva police iaffairs. i It has not been revealed whether Lehman will send special investigators here to consider the charges against' Roberts. Nothing will be made public on the accusations un- tU the district attorney has had an opportunity to reply to the formal petition for his removal, it has been reported. Robert's removal was demanded last night by a secret Ontario County citizens' committee. The charges, creating a political and civic turmoil in this Finger Lakes city, of 16,000, were revealed by Walter T. Brown, secretary to DEATH CLAIMS J CAPT. COLLINS Capt. LOUis D. Collins, 87, of Waterloo, for 50, years a resident of Geneva, died in a nursing home in that city yesterday after a short illness. Retired member of the Seventh Regiment, N. Y. N. G., Capt. Collins, a native of Rose, enlisted when he was 19 and served until his retirement at the age of 65. For many years he was president of the New York Central Iron Works, of Geneva, and also operated the Collins Iron Works in Phelps. He built Bellhurst, his residence on Seneca Lake, now a night club, and the present Geneva Elks Club about the same time. Among survivors are Senator Arthur H. Vandenburg, of Michigan, who is a nephew. Funeral services will be from Geneva Elks Club Saturday at 2.30, with burial in Geneva. FISK ASSUMES ROTARY DUTIES Board Of Directors Slate Meeting For Monday Night Governor Lehman, at the Governor's office in Albany. Brown refused to disclose the nature of the allegations or the identity of the complainants. Roberts Muni Roberts v will be given an opportunity to answer the charges. Brown said, in keeping with procedure established in such matters by the Governor. In event the reply is unsatisfactory, a public hearing will be held, Brown said. Reached i n t h e Adirondack Mountains, wnere he attended a State Bar Association meeting, Roberts last night was told of the , charges. Refusing comment, he ^r.__Fisk_spoke_on__Rotai-y said he was hastening to his Geneva office. In Geneva, the charges were instantly connected with the political maelstrom centering around the Police Department, a flareup that culminated in charges against Police Chief R. W. Morris and Sergt. William Yerg. Mayor Charles F. Nieder. who ordered the charges against Morris filed, revealed last night, upon hearing of the allegations against Roberts, that decision in the two police cases will be hastened. "The Police Commission met this afternoon," he said last night, "and we practically Prank E. Fisk former superintendent of schools, today was seated as president of Canandaigua Rotary Club at the noon luncheon meeting iii The Canandaigua. Elected in April, Mr. Fisk took the gavel from the retiring president, John D. Hamilton. Other officers are: Vice-president, Raymond C. Wells; secretary, Harry C. Drost; treasur- ei, David E. Wilson : assistant treas.- mer. William I. Searles; sergeant- pi-arms, Raymond Ottemnn, and tress correspondent, M. Everett Toomey. In his initial address to the club, and its future, with particular reference to vcrk of the local club, stressing club service and community service. Sev- cial suggestions were made by the new president as to community service, one of which was aiding the city in setting out trees. "The beauty of Canandaigua lies in its shaded streets," Mr. Fisk emphasized Another suggestion was that the club have as guests the newly naturalized citizens, impressing on them the meaning of Americanism, and still another, that each Rotarian contact a boy from the senior class and interest him in civic re- Assumes Rotary Post sion." sponsibility. Mr. Fisk also presented arrived at a deci- ether items of club interest and announced a meeting of the board of directors at his home in Gibso:. Street Monday evening. ENTERTAINS AT LUNCHEON Mrs. Robert F. Thompson enter- ·tained at luncheon this afternoon for Mrs. Clarence A. Soule, of St. Petersburg, Fla., a former member of..the nursing staff at Thompson Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Soule and daughter, Mary, are spending the month with her sisters, Mrs. Ray Moore and Mrs. Charles Moore, in West Gibson Street. Mr. Soule is with his daughter, Mrs. William W. Shoemaker, Hubbell Street. New Under-arm Cream Deodorant Stops iration ft. Dot* not rot dresses--doe» not irritate skin. 2. No waiting to dry. Can be used right after shaving. 9. Instantly stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor from perspiration. 4* A pure white, grcaseless, Stainless vanishing cream. S. Arrid has been awarded the Approval Seal of the American Institute of Laundering, for being harmless to fabrics. IS MILLION }.n of Arrid fev« b**n told. Try · ]*r today! A R R I D Al all MM** wlllu tollM ·***· «J sg, {,,,) Claim Charges Proven "It will not be announced before Friday and not later than Monday." Under questioning, Nieder admitted that, in his judgment, "three of the 10 charges have been proven." The rapidly-moving developments in the police situation, an affair that has sped through many months, at one time reached the Ontario County Grand Jury when Morris requested that body to investigate his department and his own conduct, in reply to rumors that had been circulated in this city. Roberts presented the evidence and the chief, a former state I trooper -who has won a national i reputation in police circles for his administrative methods in Geneva, was given a clean bill of health. The charges laid before Governor Lehman, informed sources said here last night, grew out of that investigation. The letter sent the Governor carried 20 signatures, it was learned Roberts, who was one of the youngest men in the AEF, joining the Marines at 14, was elected two years ago to succeed Supreme Court [Justice Nathan. D. Lapham, then 1 the district attorney. Prior to that he has served as alderman and city treasurer of Geneva. He is a Republican. Troubles in the Geneva Police Department broke last March when Mayor Nieder removed the police commission of citizens and appointed another body. At the time he expressed irritation that charges against Sergeant Yerk has not been aired by the commission or brought'to his attention. Subsequently Yerg had a public hearing before Nieder. After that, he, in turn, filed charges against Morris who was given a secret hearing. Removal of the old police commission stirred a civic battle in Geneva. Prominent residents and civic clubs sprang to defense of the chief and praised his record. FRANK E. FISK Local Physicians At Funeral of Dr. Mead · Today - Friday Many local physicians were planning to attend the funeral this afternoon of Dr. Alfred M. Mead, of Victor, for over half a centurv a practicing physician in Ontario County, who died in Thompson Memorial Hospital. Services were scheduled for 5 o'clock in the Victor Methodist Church, of which he was a trustee, prior to which the body was to lie in state for two hours. Ontario County doctors were to serve as active and honorary bearers. The Rev. Arthur C. Rehme, pastor will officiate and interment will be in Boughton Hill Cemetery, Victor. 2ND AUNT ASKS ESTATE SHARE Newark Woman Claims Half of Property Left By Alberta Huntoon A hearing to show cause why Mr^. Etta F. Snyder, an aunt, througrt adoption, should not share the estate of Miss Alberta Huntoon with Mrs. Marie Strong Horton, also an aunt. County Clerk's Office Has Income of $1,188 An income of $1,188.06 for the county clerk's office during June v;as reported today by County Clerk F:ed M. Bell. Income was distributed as follows: Recording deeds. $189.65; recording mortgages, $129.55; recording other documents and papers, S86.7u; certificates, $9; docketing judgments and cancelling dockets. $13; searches and. certificates, $603.05; copies and exemplications of papers and rec- i O'.ds, $9.35; filing papers. S45 : other' services, $102.71. administrator of ths 1S22.- 353.76 estate, will be held July 24 before Surrogate Fred D. Cribb. Claiming to be an aunt through adoption by Miss Huntoon's grandfather, Asbrah Huntoon. Mrr~ Snyder in her petition asks an aecouni- ing of the estate as well as a half share. The estate is composed of $6,000 in real estate, with the -remainder in personal property. Miss Huntoon, according to Mrs Snyder's petition, died on Dec. 5. If-38, and on Dec. 13, Mrs. Horton DOUGLASS CLAN IN ANNUAL MEET 24th Reunion At Dewey Home On Chapin Road; Other Gatherings Descendants of Samuel and Waity Gifford Douglass heir) their 24th annual reunion July 4 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dewey on the Chapin road. Forty-one members of the family were present. ! with four generations represented. Older members were Mrs. Ira P. Cribb and Mrs. Sarah M. Douglass and the youngest present was Charrie Judith, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin C. Babcock. A chicken dinner was served under direction of Mrs. Alfred H. Dewey and Mrs. Ray W. Johnson, and Mrs. James R. Flint, of Rochester. At the business meeting conducted by the president. Mrs. W. E. Douglass, it was voted to hold the 1940 meeting the second Sunday in July. The historian, Miss Emma M: Douglass, reported one marriage, that of Joseph W. Cribb, to Miss Barbara Chapin, of Rochester, three births and no deaths. W. E. Douglass and Fred M. Douglass, nominating committee, presented the following slate for election: Honorary president, James S. Douglass; honorary vice-president" Mrs. Sara Douglass; president. Alfred H. Dewey, Jr.; vice-president, Mrs. Alfred H. Dewey, Sr.; secretary, Edgar F. Fisk. and treasurer. Joseph W. Cribb, Ithaca. The j president appointed the following committees: Dinner, Miss Emma Douglass, Mrs. Robert Dewey, Mrs. Fred M. Douglass, Mrs. Alfred Dewey. Jr. Mrs. Edgar Fisk; nominating, Ralph D. Johnson, Irp. C. Douglass and Alfred Dewey, Sr.; sports, Paul C. Camp. James R. Flint and Miss Mildred Johnson. Sports and a general social time occupied the afternoon. F. E. Lowell to Direct Wheat Harvesting At N. Y. World's Fair F. E. Lowell of Scotland Road, Western New York territorial manager of the John Deere Plow Company, will supervise the harvesting of the quarter acre of wheat at the Continental Baking Company exhibit at the World's Fair in New Yorlr Saturday morning. Selected by Jesse H. Cofuill, president at the Syracuse branch, Mr. Lowell and other company officials will leave tomorrow evening- by phvne for New York, Mayor Fiorella LaGuardia and Grover Whalen, president of the exposition, arc to shofck the wheat. The crop was planted last Fall while the Fair was undergoing: construction. Ontario WPA Worker* Remain on Projects a* Strikes Hit Two Cities ALL FARMERS ARE AFFECTED Given 18 Months to Have Herds Tested For Bang's Disease While Rochester and Auburn em- ployes of the Works Progress Administration, are on strike in protest against the new federal relief bill increasing their working hours to 130 per month, the 250 Ontario employes remained at work today on eight projects throughout the county. Although there has been talk of a nation-wide strike against the new WPA wage scale, no wholesale reports of dissatisfaction with the present schedule have been heard from Ontario workers. YOUTHS ENTRAIN FOR CMTC CAMP French Reunion Eighth annual reunion of the family of the late Freeman French, of Naples, was held on the Fourth with Mr. and Mrs. John Ricketson, North Main Street, with 20 present. Dinner was served by the committee, Miss Mary Dunton. Mrs. Ricketson and Mrs. Albert Rogers. In the business session these of- __ w a s made administrator. N o orde-i f l e e r s "were Elected " . was made in the proceeding for aa- Margaret Tozer, Naples; vice-presi- vertising for creditors to present " their claims to the administrator, thr petition contends. Further, it charges, Mrs. Horton ciaims to have been the sole heir Mrs. Snyder says she was adopteo' \vhile an infant living in Halliday's Corners. Manchester Town. By virtue of the adoption, she says, she is an heir at law and entitled to a share in the estate. The estate of Mrs. Rose K. Case Lapham. Geneva, who died May 17. 1939. composed Of $5,000 m personal property, is bequeathed to her husband, Supreme Court Justice Nathan D. Lapham. according to the v;ill probated yesterday by Surrogat 0 Cnbb in a special term held at Gen- At Hose ERINAS TO MEET a regular meeting of Erina Company in Niagara Street headquarters tonight at 8:30, members will discuss plans for attending the New members present. York World's Fair. All have been asked to HOME FOR SUMMER Miss Eleanor E. Roth, a teacher in Greene High School for five years, has arrived to spend the Summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Roth, in North Main Street. Miss Roth, a graduate of Canandaigua Academy, 1930, and John Riflrptcnn- c;c./rotarv and treasurer. Mrs. Ricketson. Next year's reunion will be the first Sunday in July with Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Dunton in West Gibson Street. On the dinner committee will be Mrs. Dunton, Mrs. Tozer and Mrs. Mary Powell, of Naples. The young people played ball in the afternoon. Guests were from Naples, Bristol Springs, Cheshire and this city. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ricketson, of Geneva, were unable to attend due to injuries sustained by Mrs. Ricketson in a recent automobile accident. She was reported in Geneva General Hospital with a fractured pelvis and other serious injuries. All dairy farmers in Ontaric, Seneca and Yates counties as well as those elsewhere in the state have 18 months to have their herds tested and eliminate reactors to Bang's abortion disease or to make arrangements to have their milk pasteurized, Dr. Don M. Griswold. district state healtn officer, announced today. Dr. Griswold pointed out a recent change in the State Sanitary Code relating to Grade B raw- milk. He said that all other present grades of raw milk come from cows proved to be free from Bang's jiborticn disease. "This is the infection," he said, "that caused 170 esses of undulant fever in New- York State last year. "There are two ways to make sure people do not contract this disease from milk," he continued. "One is to have the milk come only from cows that have been tested for Bang's abortion Disease and reactors eliminated and the. other is to have the milk pasteur- j teed. i Dr. Griswold's statement on the) sanitary code changes was sent to local health officers and producers | or Grade B raw milk in Ontario, Seneca and Yates Counties. 11 Canandaiguans Leave For Month's Training At Fort Niagara Smith - Cochrane Family At Roseland Park Sunday, Ine | Smith-Cochrane family will gather for the 20th annual reunion. A picnic dinner will be served at 1 o'clock. Mrs. Maud Young, president, and Mrs. Lee N. Smith, vice- president, are urging a large attendance. Rochesterian Hurt In Fall From Pier Mrs. William Myers, Rochester, was treated in Memorial Hospital for a fracture of the right arm suffered when she attempted to board a sailboat at Canandaigua Yacht Club pier on the West Lake Shore. With her husband Mrs. Myers was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hunt. Rochester, at their Canandaigua Lake cottage. Keuka College, 1934, has a position be as instructor of English and dramatics in Middletown High School the coming year. BETTER ENGLISH By D. C. WILLIAMS ADDED ATTRACTIONS 1. What is wrong with this sentence? "I was summonsed to appear in court." 2. What is the correct pronunciation of "coterie"? 3. Which one of these words i.- misspclled? Bkjuible. equity, equipage. 4. What does the word "adventitious" mean? 5. What is a word beginning with CM that means "hasty running over a subject"? Answers I. Say, "I was summoned io appear in court." 2. Pronounce ko-lc- ri, o as in no, e as in bet nn- M.T«-«ifd. i as in it. accent. T.rst syllable. 3. Equable. ·*. Accidental; casual. "Measuring greatness by adventitious circumstances of greatness."--Goldsmith. 5. Cursory. DAUGHTER IS BORN A daughter was born to Mr. and TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY Mrs. Robert Ikewood. of Palmyra, I FOR SALE - Fine crop of cherries, in Thompson July 6. Locals Eleven Canandaigua and seven Manchester and Shortsville youths embarked on their first military adventure this morning when they entrained for Fort Niagara, where they will take the basic citizens* Military Training Corps course. For one month the youths will live the lives of soldiers, their daily routine supervised by army officers. From July 6 to Aug. 5, they will doff their civilian clothes for the army khaki. With a, contingent of Wayne county enrollees, the Ontario youth* i left on the 9.55 o'clock train for Rochester, where they transferred to a special CMTC train coming through from New York. Going from Canandaigua ..were James Boyle, Walter Rodney, Thomas Hodgson, George Thompson,. Richard Thompson, Samuel Digaloma, Sandy Hayes. William Ryan, Carlyle Everett, Robert Kennedy and Jack Ottinger. Jack schreck, who will enroll for his second year, will leave tomorrow for Pine Camp where he will be in the infantry division. Richard Wilson, also a second year cadet, also leaves tomorrow, going to Camp Dix. N. J., for artillery training. The Manchester youths were Joseph J.' Veto, George P. Petrone, Jack J. Petrone and Anthony Digaloma. Going from Shortsville were Robert B. Jones, Clifford Stinson and Robert C. Brown. Eight projects are now " Under 1 ' construction in the county, wito two in Gorham and one 'each in'' Canandaigua City, Canandaigua"' Town, Geneva City, Bristol, Farifi-' ington and Phelps. The 130 hour monthly schedule began yesterday. Former' regulations, according to Lester "W." Hef- zog, state WPA administrator, provided that workmen receive -the' prevailing hourly rate of p*y--for : various classifications arid -'WorV enough, hours to earn a Security: wage. Under the new regaYat'ibnv all workmen will put in;.'tho'juajfnfl 1 , number of hours. ;.·.;/» ·;..)«,,, » Herzog announced --. today ^rthatf WPA workers who'fail ttf-ireturn4oj their jobs by Monday will: moved from the pay .roll,, the" ciated Press reports; s ; xw rirrrrtr At the same time, the press; so--: vice said, Herzog estimated'approx- imately 15,000 persons .would be; dropped from upstate WFA;pay-- rolls by Sept. 1 under der requiring dismissal .of who have had 18 months ous work. J---VIT r-f.- While there has teen somg^ijilkr of a nation-wide strike agaihgt-the,, new wage scale, there .have^i^ji^ been reports of returning workers, today as labor leaders .stroveto gauge the momentum of sudden and apparently ecus walkouts. , A majority of those went o n strike i n R , Auburn are said to have beeri Skill-: ed mechanics. ' ' ' ' Miss Carolyn Weisenbcck, of Park Avenue, is taking summer school courses at Columbia University, New York. Miss Weisenbeck will teach at Adelaide School next Fall. W. Howard Vanderhoef. superintendent of schools, and Mrs. Van- deihoel and family will leave tomorrow for Perm Yan where they will spend their vacation. They will return to Canandaigua on Sept. 1. REPORTS ON CONVENTION A detailed report of the fourth national convention of Townsend Clubs in Indianapolis last month, was presented by Mrs. Stewart Bennett, of Manchester, delegate, at the Canandaigua Townsend Club meeting Tuesday evening in Grange Hall. She reported an attendance of over 30,000 at the sessions. Shortest Air Mail Route Opens Today PHILADELPHIA OP)-- The short- Memorial Hospital,; 1 l-2c Ib. Can pick from the es t air mail route in the world goes ground. 324 West Ave. A. Kinnear. j i n to operation today when a blue | and white autogiro takes off from the roof of the Philadelphia Post 1 Off ice for the Camden Airport six j miles away. j The flight will inaugurate a sched- lule of five round trips a day under Mrs. John J. Sherry and daughter, Mrs. Carl Christoph, have returned to their home in Perry Place after spending the Winter with her son, the Rev. : Walter V. Sherry, in Julian, Neb. Father Sherry accompanied them here for a visit with his i parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sherry. Mr. and Mrs. Ward Gordon and daughter, Sally, of Dansville, formerly of Howell Street, this city, and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Mahar,! of Gorham Street, have been guests for several days /of Mr. and Mrs. William F. Dempsey and family at Oquaga Lake, near Binghamton. Irish Clan Converges Here For Riley-Burden Wedding POLICE GET NEW CAR ' A new patrol car was put into service last night by city police. A Ford equipped with a Mercury motor made especially «for police use the car was purchased at the West Avenue Garage. The ok: cur was turned in. DAUGHTER IS BORN , A daughter was born to Mr. a n d ' Mrs. Richard Smith in Walker, Minn.. July 2. Mrs. Smith is the former Miss Maxine Berlin, of this city. HOSPITAL INSURANCE To Fit Your Needs: EASY The Sackett Agency he. 37 So. Main St.-- Phone 454..', Canandaigua, N. Y. Miss Helene Hammond, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Hammond, of North Pearl Street, has left to take a Summer course at State Teachers' College. Buffalo. She will stay Shure an" it's a great day for the' church, forming a parade of some Irish as Riley after Burke after Carroll converged on Canandaigua today from all points of the country and the "wearin' of the green" paraded through Main Street for the wedding of Miss Anna May Riley. of Los Angeles. Calif., and William J. Burden, of New York City. The ceremony was performed in St. Mary's Church at 8 o'clock this morning by the Rev. Michael C- J. Wall, pastor. The wedding is the culmination of a romance begun six months ago 40 cars, bearing license plates from many states in the Union. Nearly every car was elaborately decorated with crepe paper streamers as the Irish clan drove to the Red Jacket trailer camp in Lake Street for the wedding breakfast. A reception will be held this evening at Belhurst in Geneva, for about 150 immediate relatives and friends. Going To Fair Mr. and Mrs. Burden have planned their wedding trip to include the New York Worlds Pair and Atlantic OLD SHIPS NEVER DIB PORTSMOUTH. England if Hall a dozen old cruisers and 30 obsolete destroyers of the Royal Navy are being converted for convoy dirty and as training ships ior the Royal Naval Volunteer Re- in Jacksonville. Fla.. when the bride: C:ty. Swral prenuptial affairs weit ;^nd groom attended the wedding of j given by friends, including a shower for the bride and a bachelor's dinner for the groom. From near and far, trailers and automobiles arrived at the camp in Lakip Street, and the majority oa the group will remain here over Sunday, when they will disperse and return to their respective part* of the country. The bride spent several summers on Canandaigua Lake. Amonp the guests were Mr. and Mrs. Michael Burke and family, Mrs. B. Casey. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Burke and family, all of Providence. R. I.; Mr? Catherine Rafferty and family, of Los Angeles, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. their cousins. Patrick Rnfferty. of Los Angeles, and Miss Ann Burke, of Providence. R. I. The Raffertys met at another family wedding five years previous. The Rev. John L. Maxwell and the Rev. Francis J. Buecbcl assisted as deacon and subdeacon al the solemn nuptial High Mass which was celebrated by Father Wall. In WeMiftg Party Miss Peggy RJlcy, of Los Angeles, the bride's sister, was maid of honor, {with Misses Helen Riley, Syracuse. 'a cousin; Anna May Riley, Fort. the experimental service authorized | W jt n her brother by Congress in 1937. Test flights and f am ii j% while have shown the hop takes a little more than five minutes as compared with the 25 to 30 minutes it takes a mail truck to make the trip. BAN SWASTIKA SALES BERLIN tfPt -- The Nazis have stopped the sale of party badges, swastika flags and other official emblems to souvenir-hunting foreign tourists. The overseer of state outfitters announced today that shopkeepers selling such equipment to persons without credential? would forfeit their licenses. Cecil Hammond Buffalo. RETURN TO VICTOE Mrs. William Bauer and infant son have returned to their home in Victor from Thompson Memorial Hospital. Daily Messenger Summer Patterns. UP-TO-DATE 15c. Perfex 44 Movie Camera $47.50 Baby Brownie . . Argus Cameras UMS MOHl A Swim Caps lOc to 59c Sun Tan Oil 50c S131B MINCKLE$ DRUG CO. _ The Rexall Store So. Main St. Phone 73 Misses Mildred Smith, Jane Casby and Mary. Jean and Jane Touhey, of this city, are spending the week at the T. L. Smith cabin in the Bristol Hills. Dorothy Hammond, of Elmira. is spending the Summer with her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. John Hammond, in North Pearl Street. TRAVELING AVIARY Howard M. Mason, of Lansing, Mich., is the euest of his sister. j Mrs. William H. Hamlin. and City Judge Hamlin, at Seneca Point. , Mr. Mason and his daughter. Miss Barbara Mason, of this city. spending several days at World's Fair in New York. SCOTTSVILLE. Ky. *"»--Vwnit Douglas farmer and oil pumper. cJdn't disturb a wren's ncsl »n?n ht Jound it in 1hc back scat of his automobile, and so acquired a daily ! Dr . an d Mrs. Albert H. Faber and jTsscngcr on his trips to work, i j^. Albert. Jr., of Forest Hills. L. Dctaglas said the molhrr wren sal | T.. leave Sunday for Ithaca after on four f££s in the nest throughout the five-mile trip and that wh«) the car returned home her mat: vas there to lake her p3acc. --TLCS-- COLORED CARTOON * NEWS Today's temperatures: 8 A. M 80 11 A. M . . . . 88 2 P. M 90 S planning SchMl Water 74 Air 77 Sun sets today 8.34, rises tomorrow 5.24, sets tomorrow 8-34; moon, full, first quarter, July ». of the groom, as bridesmaids. Edmund Riley, of Los Angeles was best man, and Harry Hayden, of Baltimore. Md.. William Ralferty, of Des Moines. la., and Edward Burke of * .-evidence, were ushers. The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Riley, Los Angeles, wore a gown of French marquette Jace and moiasselme de soie, with finger tip veil arranged in halo effect, and carried bride roses. Her maid of honor wore pink tulle with French lace jacket, and carried Talisman roses, delphinium and baby's breath. Gowned alike, the bridesmaids were in blue tulle and carried bouquets oi pink roses, delphinium and baby's breath. The attendants wore halos and shoulder veils to match their gowns. The entire group numbered over and Mrs. William wnn* ana Mrs. Anna Normile, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony McDonald. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Canada, all of Newark, N. J.; Mr. and Mrs. Michael McDonald New York City: Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Norrnjlf. Syracuse; Mr. and Mrs. James Daley. Fort Worth. Tex.; Mr. and Mrs." James Rafferty, Des Moines. la.; Michael Furey, Laver- more. Calif.: Mr and Mrs. Michael Ralferty. and son, Bernard, Washington. D. C.; Mr. and Mrs. C, Oos- tetto and son, James, Scrantdi, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. John Daley Dubuque. la.: Mr and Mrs. Henry Carroll and family. Houston, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert White and family, Brooklyn; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gregg, Cincinnati, O.; Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Riley, Tampa, Fla,: Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Forest and family. 150 and shortly before J o'clock the Memphis, Term.; Mr. and Mrs. A3ec wedding party and fuests left U*JB«atty, and son, Detroit, Mich. spending the week with his aunt, Mrs. H. C. Baell. in North Main Street. Mrs. Buell and her guests. with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence M. Fabcr. of Ithaca, and Miss Margaret Hopeman, of Rochester, recently returned from the Orient. wm: among luncheon guests of Miss Charlotte Faber at the Century Club, Rochester, yesterday. Among those who all/ended thf !unrr»i] oi Frederick W. Bcnnrn 1his morning in Rochester wt-rf Mr «'.nd Airs. Frank Lynch. Mrs Ler Fifrcr, Grporge Cuppins. Charles Cuppins. Miss Virginia Cnppins arir 1 '.'if.. Edward J. Colmey, of this oily. ;nni Mr. «ind Mrs. Edward l.vnch. ol Geneva, Mrs. Bennett was Mis?. ;»n- Lvnch. oi this cilv. L A T E S T -- U j u t«e very mimic te tMt iwvel hat slyte, al a race track ta Wth Amtrali*. Mr. and Mrs. W. Caf* B*nharr ar,d daughter, Ruth Mary, and Mr and Mrs, Roy Spearen and daughter, Anne, of South Main Street, returned last evening from a V'friaTjf' r»otor trip up the coast of Maine. They were guests ol Mr. Sp"a«r/5 :datives in Guilford, Me. Mr. and Mrs. William A. ArnoJd have returned from their wedding trip to Saranac Lake and the Thousand Islands and are occupying their apartment at 3!i Gibson Street. You can't afford to wane money on "cheap" pmint containing water and aa excess of other rnporoitig liquids. And you need not. There is nodcy-saving erooomy... more actual paiat per gallon in ewy can of LOWE BROTHERS HIGH STANDARD HOUSE PAINT. It spreads easily tod erroly ... saves labor cost and assures yoa I longer-lairing ptutccuoa beauty. So, for greater tioo, lower costs, deptMl HIGH STANDARD Have yoa reccrre4 copy of Low* beautifully i Beauty,* 183 Practical tioas »· CONSULT YOUR PAINTER Ellis Hardware

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