The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 8, 1948 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 9

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 8, 1948
Page 9
Start Free Trial

THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y. THURSDAY, JANUARY 8,1948 Canandaiguans to Have Part in of New Blood Center Canandaigua is one of fne f o r - M a r y ; Mrs. Georg" F Conyne local turiaic communities to be Ivnefit- blood bank chairman; M'rs. Roseby the- Red Cross Rochester Regional Blood Center-, the first maiy Ccnde; Mr. and Mrs. Gar- To gram purpose is to build new pro- peace-time rard Mountjoy. Canandaigua town. · peace-time blood bank organized j and Mrs. H i r a m Maxfield. .N'aples. in this c o u n t r y and one of the j The purpose of lh most i m p o r t a n t activities of the ·"nation. launch t h e Rochester Re- Blood program, a luncheon meeting is slated in the Chamber of Commerce rooms in t h a t city Monday at 12:1:) p. m. Followin' luncheon, speakers from N a t i o n a l Red Cress headquarters' will o u i - .:::r- ...c ;;:;;-pn-:r.: ;;.' :.':·· .';.''·.'..'; nank. Token BIooil Donor , Representatives from cacn con- t r i b u l i n ^ c l i a p t e r iji Cue area v. i | j be token blood donors, John D. Hamilton 10 represent Canandaigua chapter. Others expected to attend frc-m the local c h a p t e r are Howard L. Foster. c h a i r m a n ; Ralph D. Johnson, \ ice-chairman : Miss Mary D. J e w e l l , roordinalor to the council of c o m i r . u n i t v blood bank for all occasions, supplying blood and blood products without charge to all whc/ need them. Ori in Cross, Lyons, is area representative for coordination of t'ne blood program in each of the 17 participating chapters in the Rot-hosier legional program. set up in Rochester and will work out from t h a t city into the con- t r i b u t i n g chapters, including Canandaigua. The first visit to Canandaigua will be on Monday, Feb. 19, at. the V.MCA. Local chapter officers at t h e Red Cross rooms in Court street are ready to receive voluntary registrations for t h i s firs! bloi'.-.l bank. During 19!8 t h e mobile unit is expected to make eight visits to ice to earnps and h o s p i t i i J s - Miss th!.-; cilv. the goal to be 100 pints Hazel M . Steed, ' . - . . ' . event i \ c r DUALITY MILK ICE CREAM 46 Clark Street Phone 42 One Week .ecre- i (.'f blood on each visit. As many ... i more t h a n 100 donors are needed in k_-' j p up to i h e 100 marks on j c;;.'.'!i v i s i t a t i o n , registrations are ( U r g e n t l y requested, according (-· I c h a p t e r ofiei»rs. i Because of its success in ( h o I Ituy.e scale collection of blood ior i t he armed forces d u r i n g World \\'ar II, t h e Ked Cross was tli" logical organisation to carry - a t the n a t i o n a l peace-time program, it. was pointed out by program leaders. There is no satisfactory subst.iute for h u m a n blood and t h e only a v a i l a b l e source is pen- pie. W i t h other chapters throughcut the country. Canandaigua chapter will assume the responsibility of complete c o m m u n i t y organization, setting up of a center, enrolling of donors and arranging for donors as needs require. Mrs. George F. Conyne, who so successfully served as blood bank chairman d u r i n g the recent war years, is serving as chairman for the forthcoming project. e Wins State Contest For producing a yield of -orn three times as great as the a \ n r age yield of corn In New York state," Earle A. Noble of Seneca Castle has been proclaimed X»w Vork state's corn growing champion. The prominent Ontario count y farmer's officially measured yield of 118.55 bushels per acre sheiled basis), which recently won '.limthe county champ title, has beaten i reentries of the best corn gi'owei.s in 19 counties ,n the state, accomins to an announcement made ioday by the DeKalb Agricultural association, sponsors of the n a t i m a l corn growing contest. The honor coming to -\obl- wins for him a large inscribed trophy and chest of silverware, :is well as t h e symbolical crown n.-"king of New York's corn growers." The yield of 118 bushels '· the equivalent of about 230 10 2fo baskets of ears per acre. The well known Seneca Castle farmer and his accomplish mem.- are familiar to many in t h i s tuea. Earle farms 500 acres in the Ontario loam area north of Seneca Castle, carrying on general farming and specializing in vegetable crops. Nevertheless, the f a r m i n I eludes a normal acreage of 7f j acres of husking corn to support 150 head of horses, 75 beef Mnri ]."n Noble accomplished t h e feat of lopping t h e o t h e r 77 entries in ;he contest, in New York s t a t e bv a combination of .yood practices. Tin.-; w i n n i n g field of corn totalled 11 Jan. 6fh thru I Oth at FLOYD'S SPORT SHOP 93 So. Main St. Muar Resigns As Council Head, Urstadt Named for entry in the contest. The lot was spring-plowed, and f i t t e d between rains. Finally, between more rains. Earle managed to plant it on June 6. Taking advantage of the wet season, 1,000 Ins. of 5-10-10 fertilizer per acre was used. The champ used .36-inch rows, and the stand was found to measure an average of 11'i inches in the row at harvest. As the corn was growing. Noble feared at one iime in August that the hot, dry weather t h a t developed would r u i n his crops. W i t h the event of I one good heavy shower, Earle said .| he knew his crop "was made." The champion user! seed of a new hybrid variety DeKalb 243. Noble's winning upsets Livingston county farmers' habit t o carrying off the state crown. But, Earle won by a comfortable margin of over 15 bushels. The runner-up was the Livingston c o u n t y champ, William Carney 01" Dons- Seal Sale Has $700 To Go on Returns For '47 Drive The new 1948 common council. j slightly more t han one week offi- I cially old, already has its second I president as t h e result of the ; .'sii.nuiirn ni'fcred to the^rneeling tu ih.".t -.·:-..:·.· last night at city hall by -\M'.--- .uin William W. Muar. The result ins situation was d e - | H J | » _ _ _ scrmeti uy aviayor oeorge i\icx». Hayes as being unique insofar as he could r:::'olleci the council's .history. T h e situation came a b o u t Earle A. \ohle of Seneca Castle, who won first place in the New York state corn growing contest sponsored by DeKalb Agricultural association, is shown above w i t h some of his prize corn. ville w i t h a figure of 100.99 hu. j per acre. Noble's neighbor. Harold ; Soper won the 1946 county crown i w i t h a yield of over H'O lui.-.h'.-is. | tut p. Livingston man neat him '-n i t h e run-off for the state c h a m p - i ionship. " i The yeilds in the contest, which j is the only national competition j by a process of independent checking in which a random portion of the field is harvested and weighed; then moisture percentages taken to compute the yield per acre of the five acres. The contest which is in its eleventh year in the M i d west ha.s been in operation in New York for three seasons: The National Championship was won t h i s season on the Western limits of the Corn Belt by a Colorado f a r m e r w i t h a yield of 163.84 bushels. Two year's ago, another season not the most favorable ior corn in the Corn Belt, the Championship was won by New York City's Harold Vanderbilt on his f a r m in Virginia. The ability to produce good yields of corn even in adverse weather demonstrated by Ontario c o u n t y farmers such as Earle Noble may mean a national cnampship .some day in t h i s area. Oilier good yields made by Ontario county farmers in the contest t h i s season were: Laurids S. Pedersen of Stanley, 92.35; Fred M. Smith Sons of Clifton Springs. 88.55; Marion J. Case of Canandaigua, 87.5-1. 2 Boys, 18, Arrested with urns T. tiE. KENNEDY . THE FRIENDLY LOAN MAN SAYS "There's Nothing I'd Rather Do Than 'O.K.' Your Loan!" It makes us feel good oil over '· to know we've helped a neighbor out of financial difficulties. That's why we move heaven end earth to see that you get the money you wont . . . when you want ill Phone first for the cosh in one trip. 141 So. Main St. Phone 111 I through Aldorman 'Muar's surprise | nomination for the council presi- I dency at i t s organizational meeting, late last Monday afternoon. Muar's nomination, made by Al- tierman Louis Vecchi, followed one I made by Alderman Clifford K. j S t r a i t. nominating Alderman George W. Urstadt, for IS years a member of the council, during the last 10 of which he has .served as president. A secret ballot revealed a 4 to 3 vote favoring Alderman Muar who was not present at the meeting. At last night's session, Mr. M u a r stated that if he had been present .'it i h e previous meeting he would have declined the n o m i n a t i o n , lavoring Alderman Urstadt. Again v o t i n g by ballots, the council voted 6-2 to accept the resignation. Alderman Urstadt was nominated and then reelected lo the position by a Unanimous voice vole. The council also decided upon its regular meeting date for 'ihe year, again designating the third Wednesday evening of each month. Two IS-year-oid boys, whose i homes are in Williamson and New- ! GOING SOUTH riNANCE CORPORATION I Dr. and Mrs. Alton S. Johnson. i Gibson street, will leave Friday ' for n two m o n t h s ' slnv in Floridn. HERE THEY ARE! THOSE PRETTY AS A PICTURE PRINT WASHABLE Dresses $ 5" o N L Y WOMEN'S SIZES 16 'A to 24 '/MISSES SIZES 12 to 20 'Clever Details You'll Enjoy Wearing · BUTCHER WEAVE · JERSEYS · PRINT RAYONS whaf you've wanted for every tla.V wear under your winter coat -- ami they'll launder like · a kerchief. Many styles from which to choose -- including Ion* sleeves. IUNITY STORE ark. N. Y. were t o he arraigned in city court this afternoon before: Edward B. Colmey, city judge, as j wayward minors, charged w i t h j violating sec. 883 of the penal law. I which refers to the endangering ' of the lives, health and morals o"f female persons. The youths are charged w i t h taking -two local girls. 13 and 14 I years old. with them in their car- lo Pennsylvania and back to Syracuse, near where t h e y were arrested, yesterday afternoon by j state police. ' i The state police apprehension of (he youths and the girls resulted from a state-wide alarm dispatched by the city police department, early yesterday. The girls disappeared from t h e i r homes in the ciiy .sometime Monday afternoon. According to police, the youths and the girls had met on several | previous occasions, and they said ' the girls had accompanied the youths on dates: The girls are believed to have left here with the youths willingly, Chief of Police John M. Dunn said t h i s morning. In statements made by the youths, according to Chief Dunn, they claimed that they had left this city and went to Rochester. On returning to t h i s city, later in the day. they picked up a h i t c h hiker, who offered t h e m money to take him to Wilkes-Barre. Pa", and t h a t they wen this city when state police at suburb. - . ; Both youths had served in the ] U. S. Army, the police chief said, j Geneva Clinic Open For Diagnosis of Rheumatic Fever A limited number of p a t i e n t s from outside of Geneva will be accepted for the r h e u m a t i c : fever diagnostic clink- sponsored oy Geneva Rotary club, ii was announced today by Miss Annette Kiordan, executive .secretary of i h e O n t a i i o County Committee on Tuberculosis and Public Heaiih. The clinic, established by t h e Geneva Roiary club last May. provides consultation and laboratory diagnostic aids to physicians t r e a t - ing rheumatic fever. Since its inception, the clinic has assisted in proving the presence or absence .of the disease in a n u m b e r of Geneva children and adults. Clinic officials emphasized today the fact that a p p o i n t m e n t s can be provided only to p a t i e n t s - r e - ferred by their attending physicians. Appointments are made ^« t h e a t t e n d i n g physicians t h r o u g h t h e o f f i c e o f t h e O n t a r i o C o u n t y C o m m i t t e e on Tuberculosis and Public Health, Geneva 6265. A clinic will be held on Friday, Jan. 16, at t h e City Clinic rooms in Geneva General hospital. Personnel of the clinic will be Dr. G. C. W h i t n e y , director. Dr. W. W. Grove. Dr. S. J. Morabito. Dr. .1". S. Allen, and Dr. M. J. Coyne, assisted by Mrs. Florence Rogers and Mrs. Rachel Palmer. Argentine Theme of Discussion by Club Baptists Slate Area Parley in ion . Headed by the Rev. David A. Leach, pastor, about a dozen members of ihe Canandaigua Baptist church expect to attend a "Bible and missionary conference in the Penn Ynn Baptist church next Wednesday, Jan. 14. Members of churches in Ontario. Yates and northern Steuben counties will participate in this area conclave. One of 100 such get-togelhers sponsored throughout the country by the Northern Baptist convention, t h i s session will be the nearest to Canandaigua. O u t s t a n d i n g men in their fields from all over the country will address the conference, which is slated to open at 2 p. m.. w i t h dinner at 6 and an evening session at R. The Rev. Paul C. Allen, ex- e c u t i v e secretary of the Chicago Bapiis; association and leader of the conference team, will speak in i h e afternoon on world mission plans and also will lead, the evening .conference for -laymen and pastors, starting at .S .o'clock. Another featured speaker will be t h e Rev. Paul A. Collyer. Syracuse, director of promotion for the Baptist state convention and a former missionary to Mingpo. China, u n d e r the A'merican Baptist Foreign Mission society. Others on the program include Mr. Rodriguez. P u e r t o Rico; Dr. Clark, Bal- j s t i m o r e ; Mrs. Colwell, leader of t h e women's section; -Mrs. Armstrong, m'ssinnarv t o the Belsinn Ontario county residents who have not yet acknowledged receipt of their 1947 Christmas Seals were urged to do so promptly in a statement, issued yesterday by Beverly Chew. Seal Sale chairman. "Letters enclosing the seals were mailed to reach residents on Nov. 24," Mr. Chew said. "Because a number .of people have forgotten to make t h e i r returns so far. cards were sent out yesterday to remind them of their oversight. "In the rush of Christmas prep- j a rat ions people sometimes uver- ' look acknowledging their Christmas Seals," Mr. Chew added. "We are anxious lo have all returns in as soon as possible because the tuberculosis- control work of the j association in 1948 depends upon [ t h e success of. this sale. We want I to put the seal'sale dollars 10 work as early in the year as possible. To date, seal sale returns total $9,800 which is 90 per cent of our $10,500 quota." The association is planning to expand its X-ray' program this year. "It is only by finding the hidden -cases of tuberculosis that we can hope to eradicate tuberculosis," said Mr. Chew. .Chrisu mas Seal money will be used to offer Ontario county residents an opportunitv to have a free chest X-rav. * - . ' . . . . - · · ' · . Home Bureau Plans Granger Homestead Visit Home Bureau members in Ontario county are to h a v e - t h e combined pleasure of visiting the historic Granger homestead in Cnn- andaigua on Monday, Jan. 12. and at the same time observe the refinished done by leaders. During the morning these le-id- ers, under the direction of Miss Florence Wright, housing specialist from the College of Home Economics at Cornell, will complete their plans for teaching community classes and will arrange the furniture exhibit. The series of 4 training schools which have been taught by Miss Wright and Mrs. Alice Leete Wheeler, county home demonstration agent, have included study of t h e : care and preservation of a n t i q u e f u r n i t u r e which, should have its original finish preserved... methods of cleaning soiled finishes, and methods of refinishuig furniture when the OL i ^ l i l i l l J.ltll?ltl IS O C J W U U i C . i i . W i l . t - tion. Included in the exhibit w'ilI."be-"Ti c h a i r which was recently reseated with natural cane and a modern chair reseated with plastic cr/ie. The leaders will explain · the condition of their pieces of f u r n i - ture before the class is started and tell what, processes and finishes were used. From 2 to 4 p. m. "open house'' for Ontario County Home iBureau members will be observed w i t h members of the Canandaigua Afternoon Home Bureau unit serving tea. ' ' Mrs. Herman Romeiser and Mrs. Clinton Ardell are -co-chairmen of the tea and xvill be assisted bv Mrs. H. J. Wolfe. Mrs. Ear] Ardell, Mrs. Stanley Wilson, Mrs. Ray Moore, Mrs. C. B. Tallman. Mrs. Thomas Tackbary, Mrs. Francis Brady, Mrs. C. M. .Bancroi't, Mrs. John G u i l f o i ) , Mrs. Robert Simmons. Mrs. John .Hopkins, Mrs. Melvin Deuel, Mrs. Case Benham, Miss Mary Stapleton, Mrs. Gordon Holcomb, Mrs. T. E. Rippey, Mrs. J. L. Blesh, Mrs. Wallace Seaman, Mrs. June Lovell, Mrs. Mary Pierce. Mrs. Alice VanVooren, Mrs. Lucy Ashley, Mrs. Mary Abel, Mrs. P. H. Brockelbank. Mrs. Carlough Buck. Mrs. Fenton Elvvell, Mrs. Frank Deuel, Miss Mary ~\lc- Kenna, Mrs. Frank Jeudevine, Mrs. Joseph Martin, Mrs. Thomas Smith, Mrs. H. R. Patterson, Mrs. Ray Otleman. Mrs. Lewis Johnson, Mrs. Charles Castle, Mrs. Fire Chief and Drivers Ask City For Additional Increase in Pay Fire Chief. John j^/. Cotton, .and | two representatives, of tfie 'night and day drivers^aiEached to the three fire companies .appeared before tiie Common CouncH. last evening, to .protest against that body's failure to increase salaries of fire department personnel to levels requested of tiie council's budget committee. Representing the drivers were George M. Thompson. Frina Hose company day driver, and T. Raymond Ross, day driver for the Merrill hose. ' . . - , ' . Thompson outlined to the council various reasons · why: .the 'drivers considered the general wage increase made t-o all'-city employees i was n.ot Asuffjcjenf- in the estima- · tion of tiie' 'drivers. . ' | Below JUinitmini ' Charging t h a t previous to t h e . i n - ' ' crease indicated Jpj; the year just started, t h e ' 37-ceiS£j3eihpur rate paid to night drivers-Jell below the national mfnihium : 0f- forty cents ynder the federal', wage, standards act, .Thompson insisted- t h a t the propp.sed boost- was__discriminatory. The boost, \yhteh grants, a 10 per cent Increase'"for this 'year, over j a 1!) per cent, increase for last j year, was u n f a i r , he' ; said. consider- I ing t h a t the base wage of t h e drivers, is far below the average of. t h a t for other city employees. The spokesriian for t h ? drivers ; revealed t h a t ho'tu. the day and ; n i g h t shifts-work six : 12-houV flays..' 101- 72- hours each" .week, "which' i hours are not equaled in any othei i m u n i c i p a l department- lie also stated t ' i r i t t h e scale applying t o drivers in t h i s c i t y falls below prevailing in o t h e r ' area cities. As an example, he cited Geneva, where, he-'-said. t h a t , last year day drivers were paid $2,700 annually, 'with a : 10 per cent increase aniieipaied'\for 1948. The council's budget committee's proposal, which was later adopted will give t h e ' d a y driver's §2.580 for 1948, and the night drivers $lf53( for the year. The increase requested by t h e - drivers would have resulted in S2.3I7 for day j 'men and $1:811.04 .for the' night men. ' Olnef. E\-p!gins Request .. A f t e r endorsing the plea made by the drivers. Fire Chief Cotton 4 spoke in his own behalf, request-? ing that he also be given a" corres- 3 ponding increase in salary- over-J that allowed for all city depart-1 menl heads. The fire chief statedi that his annual income was almost" entirely confined to that affowlmr him as a relief driver.~at ~ \vMtiti| post he is on duty three .nights.J and three days each. week. His pay| was based upon the same rate asj that paid to the .drivers he relieved,: he said. * But; in addition 'to the-time on. ·duty r^liPvin? t ho rpcrutnr~'firivfr«- the- chief said that Jie spenj many; hours each week in niaiiitaininS- the responstbilities of -nfe ''positiont These tasks involved making re-* pairs and improvements /io thjf fire alarm -system, - Inspecting; equipment, overseeing purchases^ and, among many -more activities^ responding to alarms to direct th three companies :in their firefight ing. " ' " " , ' " ; " The fire chief pointed-^ojut tha, he was not paid : the -i£h r e"^ dollar foj- each rural call, as is allowe the drivers. Yet. he said, 5n con sideration of his responsibility fo the department's equipment alone he felt obliged to answer such call: Also, he claimed that no allowanc was made for his use of his car l! connection with, iiis work. Hovi ever, he said t h a t ' t h e city receive} $4.000 a n n u a l l y through^ its rung fire protection contract with t Canandaigua town fire district. ' The request of -the dvivers a the fire chief were endorsed in t original budget proposals made the council by i h e Board of Healtti and P u b l i c Safety. . - * Recipe of Kings J Brewmasters use one to give yofi Utica Club Old English Brand Alfe. Richer--h e a r t i e r--extra gooj Costs-more--worth it. ""' Advl. 1948 Officers of WRC Installed Special This Week FOR SALE Mrs. Floyd ..H. Baier. retiring president of .the Woman's'"Relief j corps, A. M. Murray post, GAR, ! officated at installation ceremonies · last evening; in ,the Legion Home. ! which followed a turkey dinner in chare* 1 of Mrs. W i l l i a m M. Burley, with Mrs. Kliner Thompson · chairman;of t h e dining room a r - j r'angerrients: '·'"· ·"!" Officers i n d u c t e d wPr«v. President, Mrs. Burley: senior vice-'j president,-Mr*. Frank Deuei: jun- ior'vice~-president. Mrs. Frerf Kig- ney; secretary, Mrs. Floyd Baier; treasurer, Mrs. Edward L. Kauf- i man; chaplain, Mrs. Lottie Brown; conductress, Mrs. Lee Farnsworth; guard, Mis. William C. Pierce; patriotic instructor, Mrs. Edgar C. j Latick; musician, Mrs.. M.'A. Kb!- j cum; assistant conductress, Mrs. Elmer Thompson; assistant guard, Mrs. Susan G r i f f i n ; color bearers, Mrs-:-.Carrie A. Persons, Miss Fanny Wilhelm, Mrs. Artdie"Cowan and Miss Nellie Wilhelrn. i An all-day sewing meeting was ; annouucejl. .for Jan. I'L-^yiUuMrs. i Mae Renwick. Gorham SlYe'el. TI5-e-i committee will be Miss Nellie Wil- . helm, Mrs. A r t h u r K. Frere and · Mrs. FJiVicr Thompson. The next ! regular meeting will be J a n . 21 ! .ill the Legion home. i 8 room home hi' good condition; garage, henhouse,. garden anjj plenty of fruit. Main road clos« ti city wills school bus passing the door. . - * fiusv to Finance/-; « T, Sunderiiit Bake* Licensed Broker ' 5 Phone 1195-M ·« Ask to see it if you wish a good! home reasonable- * Home | Permanent* , * AMAZINGLY EASIER f wsth neWf.rou.nd PLASTIC OTHERS! * " "" Deluxe Kit..f ..with plastic 'J curlers * J 2°° f t 9 Regular Kit,* . fiber curlers i ...Refill, no c " A U prices plus tot ' Topic club yesterday afternoon. ot'fe". PJ lH . Mr-' ... . . . . ! COUNCIL TO MEET ! Members of the executive committee o f . Cannndjtigua Girl Scout c o u n c i l ' w i l l meet'--Monday at 1:30 p. m. with the' new commissioner, Mrs. George W. Urstadt, at her home, 39 Dunsan -street. HOME PERMANENT 1 .IHE CREWE COLD WAVE ! Want Ads Pay Big Dividends * The I Winship Pharmaci Kay F. Winship. Ph. G. f -^-Phone 28-- Polio Banks to Be Distributed "Please"" Join the March of j Dimes. That is the appeal which i will lead the polio campaign j throughout the month of January. [ Beginning with the placement : of polio banks in Canandaigua j business establishments on Jan. 14 I Iht- campaign to raise'funds for i Ihe benefit of the National Foun- | dation for I n f a n t i l e Paralysis will j begin. Any a m o u n t of money will j be welcomed in these banks which i t h e Boy Scouts are placing j throughout :he city. ; This year marks the t e n t h an- i niversary of the fund which was j founded in 15)38 by FranKlin D. I Roosevelt. Plans are now underway for an American Legion dance to benefit ihe campaign which will be held at the Legion building on the evening of Jan. 31. Argentine Stands in World Affairs," w i t h a short paper t h a i set forth ihe program of expansion in Argentine u n d e r President Pcron since J u n e . 10!G. whon he toc/k office. The program has for its aim. it was pointed out. a domestic policy t h a t shall revolutionize Argentine economic, i n d u s t r i a l and military affairs and make it possible to control the policies of surrounriinp weaker stales, forming a bloc capable of challenging the i n f l u - ence of t h e United States in the western hemisphere and carrying diplomatic wt-ighl in lilt- L'iiited Nations t h a t shall make Argentine a major power. Refreshments were .served by t h e hostess. The next meeting. Jan. 21, will be w i t h Mrs. Melvin L. Spencer, ::." Fort Hill avenue, The Rev. Henry Habel. Geneva, is chairman of publicity; the Rev. Kenneth Arnold. Dundee, attendance, and Ihe Rev. Francis Glen- isler, Perm Yan. e n t e r t a i n m e n t and arrangements. FIRST GAME WITH TEAM NEW YORK, ,¥·- Chuck Rayner, formerly of the New York Rangers of the National Hockey league, will play his first, game with the New Haven Ramblers of t h e American league tonight against Buffalo. Rayner started the season as the Rangers' regular goal tender but was out for a -period with injuries. When he returned he was unable to recapture his job from Jim Henry and asked for the transfer to New Haven. Choose Officers W i t h one exception all officers of K. F. Thompson Hospilai Alumnae association were re-elected at Ihe J a n u a r y meting Tuesday night at the Nurses' home. Mrs. Alice Mullins was named secretary to succeed Mrs. Mary L. Wad $vl\p declined re-election. Renamed wore: President, Mrs. Mary Carson: vice-president, Mrs. Gertrude Connelly; treasurer, Mrs. Orrene G i f f o r d ; editor of the Krae.- merian, alumnae publication, Mrs. Ruth B. Henry; assistant editor, Mrs. Kdith Benham:. chairman of the sick commitlee, Miss Elizabeth Jorgensen. A tureen dinner will rr(v/v|*» Om next meeting, Feb. 3, in tho Nurses' homo. Rotary Hears Psychiatrist Dr. Syril Msrquit, Veterans hospital psychiatrist, spoke tc- the Rot a r y ciub at their weekly luncheon meeting in Ihe Hotel Canandaigua. Introduced by the Rev. Robert C. Dunn. M a r q u i t began his t a l k by h a v i n g each member of the club t a k e a prepared mental test which he has offered at Rotary meeting elsewhere. Marquist evaluated the test as to ability, type of mental disorder, and flexibility of the subjects miiMi. This tos; is similar to others w h i c h he explained, have been used in industry, in school systems and hospitals, and has also been used by all t h e armed forces in i h e war. '.;ue.^;., at tlv iv.nrh.fop. were v i s i t i n g R o t a r i a n s : Clayton H. Ban:ham. .Coopers!own; James R. Reed, Naples: j u n i o r Rotarians, Benedict Mania and Thomas Wade, and Michael Joseph, Canandai- K U i l . riA'B HOSTESSES Mrs.. F.dwin C. Porego and Mrs. Clifford N. Si rail entertained the Thi.Vn'Thal ciub at luncheon and bridge Tuesday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Perego, Scotland road. Mrs. Hohort L. Himes was awarded i h e pri/e for high honors. Tiie ncxl m e e t i n g will he a lea Jan. 20 w i t h Mrs. Phillip M. Standish, ix'orl.i Main street. siding at the tea table will be Mrs. Cloid Sprankle, Mrs. Gene Gibson Wood, Mrs. Fred Kershaw and Mrs. Frank Burrett. Members of the Granger Homestead Society who will be assigned as hostesses in each of the rooms and will answer questions about t h e furnishings are: Mrs. Harry Marble. Mrs. Joseph W. Cribb. Mrs. Fred D. Cribb, Mrs. J. O. A u l t , Mrs. Frederick T. Henry. Miss Caroline Crane, Mrs. 'H. L. Coons, Mrs. George Walker, Mrs. S. C. Fairley and Mrs. Samuel Levy. Whooping Cough Clinic Set at Phelps Jan. 15 A whooping cough clinic- will be conducted from 10 a. m. to 11 a. m. in Phelps Central school Jan. 15 by Dr. f). P. YViHson, health officer. He will be assisted by Mrs. · Bern ice Burns, school nur.s._. Mrs. Clarissa D. Johnson and Miss Minnie C. Kane, public health nurses. Whooping cough serum is administered by three successive injections and two o t h e r clinics will follow, one Jan. 22 arid Ihe t h i r d , Jan. 20 at tiie school. filVES BOOK REVIEW For the first lesson under the family life pn.'ject, Mrs. C. A. Torrey gave a book review Tuesday afternoon ;! a meeting of East Lake Road Home Bureau unit.with Mrs. '£. S. Carter, Howell street. j There »wre 1^ present. Following the business meeting and program, tea was served by fhe hostess, assisted by Mrs. Floyd H. Baier and Mrs. Mae Renwick. Ends Tonight Oreer Garson in "Desire Porter i "SWEET 4 1 GENEVIEVE"* n · A /:· ·JfixJb'". . ' ,' PlRVMOUSE^ STARTS TOMORROW 2 Hits'Filled. With Action and StaraU. VOIH ROLAND buiVER · RKMRD HAYDN Shown at 3:35--7:00--!):.'iO ' 2ND SMASH HIT THE HOOSIER HOT SHOTS inun» noti(s» · FOITMU amwni IUHNdMKUl · MMN MnUEI *M Kl ; rW Shown at 2:SO--8:50 Extra--Eilgnr Kennedy C'omi'dy "Tfl^vinion Turnwil .. L.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free