The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 11, 1939 · Page 3
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 3

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 11, 1939
Page 3
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THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y, TUESDAY, JULY 11,1939. PAOBTHUt Drum and Bugle Corps Of Legion Faces Busy Schedule of Events Canandaigua Post, American Legion drum and bugle corps has a busy summer ahead with several appearances scheduled in parades with the Proechel Hose Company of Manchester, it was announced today. The organization made its first appearance this year at the Phelps firemen's convention last week at Phelps and made a nice appearance with Drum Major William H. Welch who years ago piloted the "red coats" along the line of march, again heading the corps. For several years the local Legionnaires have bee engaged by the Manchester firemen to accom- B. 0. Class Members, Husbands At Picnic Members of the B. O. Class and their husbands and guests, numbering 45, participated in the annual picnic last evening at Idlewild, Summer home of Mr. and Mrs. William I. Searles on the East Lake shore. Among the guests were the Rev. William E. Searles and ,the Rev. Webster D. Melcher, of this city, and the Rev. Harry Upperman, of Baxter Seminary, Baxter, Tenn., who addressed the group. Dr. Upperman spoke on the work of trie school, to which the local Methodist Sunday School members contribute through the World Service fund. Dinner was served under the direction of Mrs. Claude A. Taylor. A short program of stunts formed entertainment. ATTENDING WEDDING Mr. and Mrs. A. E. McGrew and Miss Charlotte M. Carson, of this city, are in Caledonia this afternoon to attend the wedding of Miss Eleanor Reist. first grade teacher in the Adelaide Avenue School, to Hugh Robertson, Jr., of Rochester. The wedding was to take place in the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Loren Reist. , pany them in various parades and ! competition that they have participated in, and this year a busy schedule has been prepared which include the following: Geneseo, Friday night, parade at 7; Honeoye, July 22, parade at 7:30; Palmyra, July 27, parade at 7; Livonia. July 28, parade at 8: Clifton Sjrings, July 29, parade at 7; Rush, August 5, parade at 7. In addition the local corps will participate in the big celebration being planned by the hose company in Manchester July 31, August 1 and 2, taking part in the parade at 7 o'clock on the night of August 2. Manager Wilfred P. Flynn, who again heads the corps this year, announced today that members who do not have transportation for the trip to Geneseo Friday night, are requested to meet at the Legion room at 6 o'clock where they will be assigned to cars. Last year the corps had a very succesful season, taking part in several parades and winning several prizes. In each instance they participated as the musical unit accompanying the Manchester firemen who also won several prizes for their marching ability. Much interest is being shown again this year in the organization and several new members have signed up. Rehearsals are held every Monday night at Canandaigua stadium, At last night's rehearsal Drum Major Welch taught the corps members two new maneuvers in addition to putting them through their musical numbers. Plans are being made by tne corps to attend the state convention in Albany in September and take part j in the parade. There has also been some discussion concerning the possibility of attending the national convention in Chicago but nothing definite has been decided as yet. 3 TOWNS ACT TO CUT 2JUSTICES 12 Townships To Defer Eliminations For At Least 2 Years Twelve of the 16 Ontario County towns have reported to Miss Kate M. Caldwell, clerk, of the Board of Elections, of the passage by town boards of deferment resolutions staying the substitution of two councilmen for two justices of the peace for at least two years. The boards of Bristol, Canadice, and Naples townships made no report that favorable action on the proposal, passed by the last state legislature, was taken. Geneva now has only two justices on its board of eight members and did not consider the act. The deadline on reports was last night. Deferring the cutting of the number of justices from four to two were Canandaigua Town, East Bloomfield, Farmington, Gorham, Hopewell, Manchester, Phelps, Richmond, Seneca. South Bristol, Victor and West Bloomfield. These 12 towns will also offer referendums at the Fall election permitting voters to decide whether the present set-up will be continued indefinitely or whether the two councilmen will be selected when the two year period expires. The bill was introduced in the Assembly by Harry A. Reoux, Warrensburg, with the companion act introduced in the Senate by Earle S. Warner, Phelps. News From Camp Woodside The diary from the Canandaigua Girl Scout Camp in the Bristol Hills, which is in its second and final week, continues: Saturday, July 8 -- Our Peter Pans slept outdoors and were in the midst of frying eggs on tin cans and over individual fires, when a big storm came up. It just poured and we had to pack to leave. Everybody was drenched -, and it was a sad occasion, because i I goodbyes had to be said. i The new girls arrived during the afternoon. By supper, we had a total registration of 76, scattered as follows: Canandaigua, 16; Victor, 2; East Bloomfield, 2; Newark, 24; Palmyra, 11; Phelps, 3; Holcomb, 2; Honeoye, 2, and Lyons, 2. Sunday, July 9 -- Breakfast was followed by church, several going in to Canandaigua to services, and i a non-sextarian service held at camp. Dinner was at 1 and every- body did justice to baked ham, potatoes, carrots, milk and ice cream. This had been designated as Visitors' Day and, despite the fact that we hadn't been gone long, we were glad to see our folks arrive. In the Camp Log we have registered as visitors: Miriam Rich and Ethel Rich, Chelps; Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Cooper, Martha Dobbelaere, Mr. and Mrs. W. Walsh, Mr. and Mrs. William O'Connell, and Mr. and Mrs. William Noonan, Newark; Harry Chapin, Thad Logan, Dorothy Logan and Dick Chapin, Lyons; Mrs. Jessie Adams and Charles Adams, Holcomb; Dr. and Mrs. P. G. Borden and Mary, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Wilier and Mr. and Mrs. Dana Salnave, Canandaigua; Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Lee, Bobby Lee, Ruth Lee and Charles Vaught, Staunton, Va. Locals HAS BIRTHDAY DINNER Mrs. Claire Townley O'Reilly entertained friends at dinner last evening at her home in West Gibson Street. The affair was in observance of her birthday anniversary. Barn Paint $1.25 gal. MAIN Paint and Wallpaper 208 So. Main St. Canandaipua, N. Y. Trooper Voight Nearly Floored By Bee While Pursuing Speeding Car Mrs. Lewis D. Canfield will return this week to her home in Gorham Street after a visit with her sister, Mrs. Maud C. Seeley. Mr. and Mrs. Canfield attended the recent wedding of Ralph Seeley. of Oaro. son of Mrs. Seeley. They will join their daughter, Mrs. William H. Hulse. cf Yonkers, who. with Mr. Hulse and their sons. William, Jr., and Canfield, are occupying the F. W. Hollis cottage at Pall Brook Park, East Lake shore. Trooper Richard Voigt of the Canandaigua patrol is a large man well over six feet in height but yesterday afternoon a small bee well under one inch in length nearly floored him. Mounted on his motorcycle, Voigt was pursuing a speeder at 70 miles ; an hour on the Canandaigua-Gen- I (·va Turnpike when the bee lit on his lip. Both were surprised, with the bee winning the encounter by planting a sting on the trooper's lip. Voigt brought his motorcycle to a stop to survey the damage of a rapidly swelling face. Both the speeder and the bee got away. Dr. and Mrs. Frederick C. McClellan, of North Main Street, are spending a two weeks' vacation at Rockport, Mass. FOLEY ISSUES A STATEMENT Removal As School Prin- j cipa! Asked By District Attorney j WATERLOO -- Speaking out in hi:? own defense for the first time since veiled charges against him v. ere laid before the Board of Edu- cjtion here and the state commissioner of education in Albany, Char les E. Foley, principal of the Water- ice schools, last night issued a public statement denying charges "as · vhole and as single accusation's." Foley explained in hi., statement "the charges concern an alleged incident that has been outlOAved by lapse of time and that could not Ir.gally have been presented at this, lime." The statement came on the eve oi the annual meeting of the voters oi Union Free School district in the high school building tonight at which nvo trustees will be elected tc the school board. The controversy now raging in the village over Principal Foley is expected to be an important issue in the election. Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Bennett, of Rochester, are occupying their cottage on the East Lake shore. P.. YOU NEED WINDOW SHADES KIRSCH BODS VENETIAN BLINDS LINOLEUM Phone 36 (L M. Kennedy Son 1-11-13 Bristol Strett Wesleyan Members At Meeting At Chambers The Rev. Stanley Lawrence, pastor of the Wesleyan Methodist . ., . Church, Mrs. Raymond Jenkins, lay TM ri ? TM on *f p delegate, and Mrs. Martha Benziger »"?"?'?£,, * 6 Mr. and Mrs. Alexander M. Ogilvie have returned to their home in North Main Street from New York, where they spent some tone with her sister. Mrs. Samuel Reback, and Dr. Reback, and attended the World's Fair. En route home they were guests of Mr. ana Mrs. William H. Ryan at White Plains. Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer W. Wood, of Sharon. Pa., are visiting Miss Jane K. Cullinane in West Gibson Street. ALBANY -- District Attorney J Seward Bodine, Seneca County, yesterday asked Commissioner ci Education Frank' P. Graves to oust Charles E. Foley as principal of Waterloo's union school system on charges of "immoral conduct." Bodine filed affidavits against Fo'.ey and minutes of a Seneca County grand jury, which investigated the charges last month, were filed as evidence on the order o! County Judge Leon S. Church ai In- j tcrlaken. The petition of Bodine was referred immediately to Dr. Ernest L. Cole, deputy commissioner of edu-i cation and department counsel, who' sits as judicial administrator of the r.k.t's education law. FARLEY GIVEN "FAITH" VOTE Opposition Move Made By Corcoran Unknown By Upstate Chief If Thomas G. Corcoran, White House intimate, is attempting to build up an upstate Democratic organization opposed to James A. Farley, it's all news to Donald A. Dailey, Monroe County leader. "I have no comment because I know nothing about it." said Dailey when told that Sunday's New York Herald Tribune had reported such an activity on the part of Corcoran and others, meeting of upstate county chairmen in Rochester at the time of Farley's visit here June 1, formed the backbone of the Herald Tribune's article. This meeting, although fully reported in the upstate press at the time held, was described as having been held "recently" and was seen as a move to counteract the activities of Corcoran, who supposedly is working through Harold R. Moscovit, president of Affiliated Young Democrats. Inc. The resolution adopted by the 20 chairmen affirmed "confidence'' and "faith" in Farley's leadership in state and nation. Chairman of 20 counties, not including the three big urban upstate counties. Monroe, Erie and Onondaga, subscribed to it. Dailey said he knew of no activity on the part of Corcoran upstate. Marriages delegate of this city, and Mrs. Jennie Dean, of Manchester .left today for Chambers to attend the 95th annual meeting of the Rochester Con! ference of the denomination. I Saturday they will be joined by I Mrs. Margaret Tuttle. Manchester. j also a delegate. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tones. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jenkins. Tula Joy and Alice Jenkins, of Canandaigua. Other local people plan to attend the camp meetings next week. Mr. Lawrence will return to conduct the Sunday services here. Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Adams. of Wast Gibson Street, with their son-in-law and daughter, the Rev. and Mrs. Clyde Hurlbutt. of East Poestenkill, will return this week month's Western trip. arthern Baptist Convention in Los Angeles, Calif., they attended the Golden Gate Exposition in San Francisco, returning East by way of the Yellowstone National Park. They are now visiting relatives in Michigan. Y. M. C. A. Activities I Seeley Says... B. V. D. Shirts And Shorts 29" All Woven Fabrics Frank J. Seeley Next *· First games of the young women* badminton tournament, were played last evening at the Y. M. C. A. In the first match Miss Shirley Mack won from Miss Hazel Burt in two of three games. Miss Isabel Arthur won her match with Miss Mary Long and the third match was taken by Miss Miidred Mitchell in two games with Miss j Genevieve Martino . Three other matches are scheduled for Thursday evening: Miss Louise Olschewske vs. Miss Annabelle VanGelder at 7 o'clock; Mrs. Florence Gardner vs. Miss Rita Hilliard. at 7.43. and Miss Marie Cooley vs. Miss Ruth Wcidrk-k at 8.30. Winners of six matches will meet Monday evening. Dr. Austin Joining Faculty At Assembly The Hev. Dr. Ewgcnf M. Austin, pastor of the Baptist. Church, left today for Kciika College, where hr will be a member of 1he family of the Slate Baptist. Young People's Assembly for two weeks, returning here Saturday evening for the weekend. He Trill leaeh a eoursr on "The Life and Teachings of X"(-SUK" and also conduct t h r ramp musical programs. Sunday morninp. Dr. Austin will ,,f ° Rochester road, have returned from a two weeks' motor trip to New York and Virginia. They visited Miss King's sister. Mrs. Robert Eckener in Ridgewood. N. J.. visited the World's Fair, and drove to Cape Charles. Norfolk and through the Virginia mountains. Paul C. Camp, of Perry Place, bookkeeper on the Ontario County Trust Company staff, is having his annual vacation. Classes In Safety Education Opening New Teachers Fields deliver the sermon at the union sen-ire of the Saiylisl. Pr-rsbyl-er- ian anrl Congregational Churches in the Baptist auditorium . Opening of a new field of employment for teachers with unusual opportunities has resulted from the rapid spread of traffic safety education in high schools and adult driver training schools in all parts of the country, according to the American Automobile Association. Pointing out that drivers and future drivers arc showing a greater interest in driving prolicicncy than perhaps at any time since the auto- 1 mobile first e.ime into use. the na- jtional motoring body said that the facilities of schools, colleges and motor clubs are beuip taxed lo meet. the demands for inslruction. train- hie and for trained jxrsonnel to =efvc as teacher-instructors. Simultaneously, the AAA announced that at will again be one of the sponsors ior the National Institute lor Traffic Sajely Training, to be held at Ann Arbor. Michigan. Aug. lr-26 mid Iralurrnn. vperwi - r i 3r,-', )· in iraflic salrty education and adult driver Uaining. conducted by AAA .··pccialisl.:-.. These roursrs win Incn- liphl the all-inclusive traffic safety prrteram lo be olfered during the 1.7.7. weeks period. Amusements Pointing her sturdy pr-r.v into the Pacific Ocean, H. M. S. Bounty -an exact replica of the famous mutiny ship of 150 years ago--faced her fi' camera barrage in a severe .storm for scenes in the Metro-Gold- Collin? - Murray i In an impressive wedding rite, i which took place Saturday, July 8, | at Our Lady of Lourdes Church in .Rochester. Miss Mary Agnes Collins of Beckwith Ter.. Rochester, became the bride of Cornelius Murray of Canandaigua. Dozens of out-of-town guests attended the ceremony. The church was charmingly decorated for the nuptial rite which' was performed by the Rev. T. Luddy, pastor. Placed among the ferns which de- \vyn-Mayer sea drama. "Mutiny on j cora ted the sanctuary were lark- Bounty." playing today and Wednesday at f he Playhouse Thea- ire. For two months, the Bounty. s at her hawsers, had avail- spur, gladioli and cathedral candles. The bride was a vision of loveliness in her gown of white net combined with satin., fashioned with a sweetheart neckline. She wore a shoulder en the storm which was required for i veil of white net and carried an arm thrilling, realistic scenes in the pic-| bouquet of daisies and larkspu~. lure. | Miss Norma Collins, sister of the Then, after a long vigi!. storm j bride, was bridesmaid. She was at- ,s:s?nals came flashing down the 'tired in aquamarine chiffon and Pacific Coast from Vancouver, Already a week's provisions carried a bouquet of talisman roses. John Harrington of Canandaigua b:-(-n stored aboard, anu with the was best man. and the ushers were first flash of the oncoming storm. William Sullivan and Hugh Sheehan Director Frank Lloyd and his cam- · of Rochester. '-v -md sound crews were nustled, Following the ceremony: breakfast r.ui of their beds "at midnight for a I was served at the Home Dining r-sh to Los An«"»les harbor i Room after which a reception was "with the overcast skies Crowing I held at the home of the bride's aunt i"ore ullcn director and crew; and uncle. Mr. and Mrs. D. Sheehan clambered aboard H. M. S. Bounty. | of Sherman Street ftiltv old sailors unfurled the ,-,nva, , On their n*urn from a tnp thr. Toronto Artists Are j 2i s t Annual Reunion Guests At Four Winds j s Held At Roseland TAX ON GENEVA ESTATE $59034 $70,355 Estate Of Mrs. Parmenter Bequeathed To Son, Richard Mr. and Mrs. Conne Are Honored on iversary With the net taxable value of the property at $59.033.66. a (ax of $590.34 was imposed today by Surrogate Fred D. Cribb on the property oi Mrs. Frances G. Parmentjr, Geneva, v.ho died Feb. 20, 1939. The gross value of the estate is $70.355.33, of which $10.300 is real tttate and the remainder is p?rson;il pioperty. Included in the personal are $37,676.45 in stocks, $20993.43 in bonds and $1.335.45 in household furniune. A son, Richard Parmenter, Prov- ircetown, Mass., who is named executor, is the sole heir. The net estate of $671.54 of John DeSeyn, Canandaigua Town, who d;ed Feb. 20. 1939. was declared tax exempt. Two daughters. Catherine E Me^aflee, Canandaigua, and R,utr Lauver. Shortsville. are willed the estate. They are named as executors. Mrs. Leah Butler, Canandaigua Town, is willed, with the exception o: one dollar, the $3,000 estate of her husband, Harold Butler, who cred May 27. 1939. The estate is composed of $2 000 in real estate and the remainder in personal property. A srn.lRobert W. Butler, is bequeathed a dollar. Henry A. Mott. Seneca, who diea June 29, 1939, bequeathed his estate oi $7.500 in real property and $600 h: personal property to his wife, Mary Mott, who is appointed executor. Parents of 12 children, 11 of whom are living and are here for the occasion, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Connelly today are observing their golden wedding anniversary at their home on the Brickyard road, northwest of the city. Featuring the day was the celebration this morning of the Mass of Thanksgiving, in the family home: by the Rev. Patrick A. Bird, of Chicago, pastor of the Church of the Most Precious Blood, and cousin of the couple. Also taking part were another cousin, the Rev. John L. Maxwell, senior assistant pastor of St. Mary's; the Rev. Michael C. J. Wall, pastor, and the Rev. Francis J. Beuchel, junior assistant; also the LOCAL GRANGE PLANS PICNIC Catholic Daughters To Convene Sunday Announcement is made of a district meeting of the Catholic Daughters of America Sunday at Wenna Kenna tea room, East Lake shore, preceded by dinner at 1.30. Miss Elizabeth Harmon, of Auburn, and Miss Lucy Tuttle, of Seneca Falls, district deputies, are to conduct a round table discussion following dinner. Those attending will include district deputies, grand regents and officers from Auburn, Seneca Falls, Geneva, Penn Yan. Lima, Rochester and Canandaigua courts. Reservations are to be made by members of the local court by Thursday with Miss Marie Cone, grand regent. At a regular meeting last night in K. of C. Hall, the local court set the date for the annual picnic supper, to be held at Roseland, July 25. Final arrangements have been made for the annual picnic of Canandaigua Grange, which will be held Saturday at · Roseland Park, dinner to be served at 12 o'clock. A sports program will follow. There will be no regular meeting in Grange Hall tomorrow evening, it is emphasized. Picnic committees are as follows: Dinner, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Purdy, Mr. and Mrs. Royal Purdy, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Brockelbank; sports, Alexander Yerkes and Clair Dryer. Realty Transfers Postage Sales Increase For 1st 6 Months of '39 Rose D. Markham. Honeoye Falls, to Kenneth W. Branch and wife, Rochester, property in Gorham. Lucy Cooley, Jackson. Mich., Hollis Moseley Cooley, Annapolis, Mr., Elizabeth Cooley Howe, Greenwich, Conn., and Margaret Cooley Cornwell. Birmingham, Mich., to Josephine VanDemark, Rochester, property in Canandaigua Town. John Rolan and wife. Clifton Springs, to Harry K. Dibble as commissioner of public welfare, -property in Manchester. - I Frank N. Longyear and wife. Phelps, to Frank N., Rose K., and Beatrice Longyear, same town, property in Phelps. Paula McKay, Geneva, to Hobart College, same city, property in Geneva. Alice M. Shatter. Livonia, to Charles H. Renaud, Rochester, property in Canadice. i Seymour W. Case and wife, Bristol, o Maurice G. Lynn, Rochester, property in Bristol. Rev. Joseph E. Gorman, of Roches* ter, formerly of Canandaigua. Breakfast was served to. about 50 immediate relatives and close friends, following the Mass. Mr. arid Mw. : Connelly was recipients of. ttittfly gifts and greetings. Neither; $' tnp couple is in robust health ana Mrs; Connelly is unable to attend church' services. ' ''"'·"· ·'"·;·· Married In Palmyra "^ Mr. Connelly and Miss Nora flijt: erlln, who lived on the Manchester- Palmyra Road, were married in-at. Anne's church, Palmyra; "ow Juty 11. 1889, and have spent,their : e'h't(re married life in their presett't' : liqjnfe'lh' what was known many years ago W the Greenpoint Section. At-the tirtfe of his marriage Mr. Connelrjf',"'wlib was born 82 years ago in 'Ehi^ Tlttffc of Canandaigua hear his 'pren'f home, was employed as section font- man on the New York Central'RMi3 road. For 30 years hfr w,as""nlgBE' watchman at the brickyard "wherfc the now extinct Hydraulic Pressed Brick Company was estabH5Mea""lft 1892. and from which the Brickyard Road received its retired about 14 years . health. Mrs. Connelly is" fonr · her husband's junior. 19 Grandchildren:;^' Of 12 .children torn-to'ttiii-aouple, one daughter, Miss Katharine Rose Connelly, a nurse in the Red Cross service, died during the;.WrW;jyj8f while in service at Camp Gordori, Ga. There are seven- sons-and *ftmr daughters, all of whom..were home today with the families, an'd'grand- children, numbering 19. One daughter in religion is Sister Marie: Margot, of the Order of the^Sisters, "of St. Joseph in Rcx;hestef,",'jKfio,7is,,J!i teacher in Holy Rostarjr SchOOl. ' : .-' ,..:,, The others are: John and and Mrs. Howard Bro6,\"bf"Roct»k ester; Frank, Jr., Thomas, Joseph',' Charles and Miss Mary Connelly'of Canandaigua, and Miss"AtJne-"CfaW« nelly a teacher in ^thV'^Sia'vl* schools, who is at 'home.. for 'we Summer. ··*"··... -~~ Todav's lemperatures: S A. M 60 11 A. M 70 2 P. M 75 Sun sets totoy 831, rises tomorrow .i34. sets tomorrow 8.37; moon, last quarter, new July 16. Swimming School Water . . . . 7 4 Air 66 BUSINESS SCHOOL PICNICS Students in 1h" Cananrlaiuua Business Schools, with thr Ma IT. numlXTine about 2~r,. held thfir an- n u n i pinik- Thursday at Lflrh- v.Talb Par!:. CRITICALLY ILL Thr rendition oi Seward On. 5?,. , ol 150 Phot-nix Street, was reported Icritica] this afternoon at Thompson Mtrrurial Hospital. DOCTOR OX CALL Dr. Philip M. Slanriish. oi North Main Street, will be on call tomorrow during the physicians' half ) holiday. Mrs. Harry Schcnider. of Four Winds. Centerfielri road, is hostess lo Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kirkpatrick jind Min. Smart, of Islington. Ont. Both Mr. and Mrs. Kirkpatrick are well known Toronto artist.*. Mrs. Kirkpatrick. who signs her paint- inps "Pauline Kirkpatrick." lias won wide acclaim with her painting. "A Portrait of My Husband." which i has br.-n on a tour ol t^e leadinc art pillerics. She recently honored" with al IMinc ,~.:r.OT:g the famous artists oi Canada. Mr.--. Kirkpatrick's next, work is lo be a ywvrtrait ol the Spanish Dancer. j Carol a Goya, whom many Canan- idaiiruans havr seen on ine Geneva I and Palmyra Community Concert programs. GOP PLANS PICNIC I/eo J. Veil chairman of the Youne Republican dub ol Geneva, announced today that the lirst annual picnic oi the organization will be held Sunday noon at Kashont: on Seneca Lake. A soft ball game. j danrinn. tennis arfl swimming have ibern planned as entertainment ira- i lures. Younp Republican.- oi the I r-ounty have been invited. PLAX HOfSE PARTY Plans were completed, ior a house party la si wring at a special meeiins oi Gamma Sigma Tan Sor- jOritv at the home of Miss Rita j Mmihan in Gorham Street.. The i group plans to occupy 1he Hawlcy ] cottage on the Ea?t 1-ake short, be- I ?;:nnina July 29. Miss Jennie Cur- I ran will a;i a*, chaperonr. Re' freshments were served following the meeting. Members of the Smith-Cochrane familief held their 21st annual reunion Sunday at Roseland Park with 68 members present, A picnic dinner, with swimming, baseball and other sports and the park amusements provided the day's program. Many of the group remained Sor ! supper. j Mr.--. Maud Youngs, of Rushviile. was re-elerled president. Mrs. Lrr ! N. Smith, of this city, is vicc-prcsi- ]denl. and Mr. Smith, permanent sec- l jetary and treasurer. The. next, re] union will be the second Sunday of July. 1940. i Those from out of town included ! Mr. and Mrs. Claude Patchin and ! daughter. Mrs. Irene Johnson, oi Shrruville.. and Mr. and Mrs. James Hurlbutt and family, of Clifton Springs. The receipts from postage sales at the Canandaigua Post Office for the first six months of 1939 amounted to $27.044.73. exceeding sales for the corresponding period of last year by $1,022, Postmaster John C. Monahan reported today. 'This is considered to be a very substantial increase, indicating a general increase in business, considering the fact that there has been no material increase in the wpulation of the city or increase n the number of business or industrial enterprises operating here, the business of the office being derived principally from the same sources as during the first half of 1938," Mr. Monahan said. Tipsy Driver Fails To Appear For Jury Trial Guss Memont, Buffalo, failed to appear last night for a trial by jury before Justice of the Peace P. W. Case, Canandaigua Town, or. a charge of driving while intoxi- vated and forefeited $50 bail. Memont was arrested June 17 near Centerfield by Troopers Earl Tuttle and Richard Camp. Canandaigua patrol, and asked for a jury trial, which was set for July 10. when he was arraigned. TRUCK DRIVER FINED Jack Abromvitz. Rochester, was fined S5 yesterday by Justice of the Peace Ward Moore, Hopewell for operating a truck without proper directional signals and with no reflectors. He was arrested by Trooper Richard Voight, Canandaigua patrol. UNDERGOES OPERATION | Jackie Beahan, 9, of Buffalo Street, underwent a tonsil operation Monday in Thompson Memorial Hospital. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY LOST - Small tiger kitten with seven toes. 149 West Ave. Tuesday - Wednesday ICJCj^ri'rtr SchednJe 1 , _ , ,, "Mutiny; On, T.'i 2:00, e "Rase 4:10 - 8:35 ··-''" NELSON . V . - EDDY, and JEANETTE MacDONAUT '?'" 'ROSE MARIE 1 "MUTINY ON THE BOUNTY": --with-. Clark Gable, Charles Lamrhton, Franchot Tone SPEEDER FORFEITS BAIL Charles Dudley. Clifton Springs, arrested by Patrolman R. B. Tif- lany on Lake Street lor speeding ·orfeited $10 bail this inorning in Cltv Court. MRS. VANDEUSEN HOME Mrs. Leon W. VanDeusen has returned to her home in Howell Street, following a recent operation in Thompson Memorial Hospital. Deaths | MOVE TO SUMMER HOME j President George W. HamTrn. of the Canandaigua National Bank. , and Mrs. Hamlin have moved Irom i lljfir Hnwell Street, hony lor 11-.' I ft«.«on 1*0 their Summer h(;nr ; ' I Senrca Point. Mrs. Hamlin has JUM , returned from a hpusrnariy al 'Tjnadilla. piven by a former sla^- ' male in Vaxar College. Mis.?. Av- r-rv Coor.ley. HAS BROKEN WRIST Earl Austin, 7-year-old on oi , Alfred Austin, of Shortsville. M]- · tained a fractured left wrist in a | fall last evening. The break wts reduced in Thompson Memorial Hospital, where the boy remained ' overnight. Mrs. GWSC Lrhr . Mrs. Sarah Backus Lehr. widow j ol George Lehr. formerly of Clifton' Springs, died yesterday at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Alma L. Moshcr. 50 "simhurst Street. Roch ester. i Survivors are two daughter. Mr,., Mosher and Mrs. LucSan M. Shepherd of Rochester: two brothers. E. A. Backus, of Rochester, and John W. Backus, of Phclps; three rrandf-ons. Hugh S. Moshrr. of Rochester: George E. stratton. of Buffalo, and Allen L. Stratton. of Srhroon Lake, formerly oi Canandaigua: and two great-grandchildren. Funeral services will toe Thursday | at 2 o'clock from the Timmerman ! fimeral home. Rochester. Interment i T,iK be in Willow Avenue Cnnrtcry. ; Newark. Jaim-s 1- Bales The R-ev. Charles C. W. Carver. 'rer;.nr of Christ Episcopal Church, ' Knrbf'Mf-r. will ollieJate at the lu- rjrral tomorrow of James 1. Bates, j ' iormer Canandaiiruan. who died ! -·(·ii/rday ai his Summer home in Ymc- Valley. Services will he from the home of his brother, John N. i Bates. SrotJrrid Road, at 3 o'clock, i Interment will be in Woodlawn Cemetery. "Ic piintcd hundreds of homes. And 1 know that when you use LOWE BROTHERS HIGH STANDARD House Paint, your house is painted to *t3V p a i n t e d . H I G H STANDARD is economical pai-'t- "I find that HIGM STANDARD outlasts ordinary paint two and three years .. - and so the average per-year cost for protection is much lower. "Another thing I like Lowe Brother! Pictorial Color Chart. It shows the right color schemes for 00*07 types of homes aod every kind of fooiti~ ___ in pictures painted! wiA *rt*u/ ^wmt It makes choosing color schemes easy for tlM botneowoer." Sefprr YQV I***, time n **f ftmfuJl the Loire Bntbtrt f t c i o r t f l Cfisr Chert. Then w ·» CONSULT YOUR PAINTER MEMORIALS rERfETtJATE MEMORIES GFO. L. ttOEE GRAMTt CO. Mft Ellis Hardware

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