The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 10, 1948 · Page 3
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 3

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 10, 1948
Page 3
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· THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y. SATURDAY, JANUARY 10, 1948 FACH Fox Hunters' Glub Organized By Local Group -The of local spo-itsmen's organizations, the Canandaigua Kox -Hunters club, was organised at a meeting last night, with an initial membership of 15 Announcing that the new organization serves a two-fold puiposi- --one for the benefit ol me members, and the other a service to the community. Claience Carpenter, · who was elected one of the- three huntmasters, announced today that the group will stage hunt.s each- Sunday morning anywhere in iru? Ul tru V. t i c i O !%.'·: ' I ^ n ^ .°~ bound. Landowners and fanners troubled by 'Reynard' need only call one of the club's officers and a hunt on the property will he ar- rknged, he said. T. F. Toole Estate Admitted to Probate The will of Thomas F. Toole of Geneva admitted to probate by Surrogate Frederic T. Henry lists personal property in excess of $100 and real estate at the same figure. Three daughters and four sons share in the estate of their father who died last Nov. 25. Each hen is to receive $100 with the share of Alice Toole (Sister M. Geial- dine of Rochester left in tuist to her brother, John Toole of Geneva, executor. The execute? is also left the family residence at 173 Gene^ee street in Geneva and any remain- f u r n i = h i n e s not ri' 1 - Pie Baking and Fox Trapping Planned by 4-H Trapp Family to Sing Here Supper meetings of the 4-H council on Jan. 12 and 13 at the Grange hall will include -n their programs u pie-baking contest and a fox-trapping contest. Council girls from Ontario count\ are asked to each hiing an apple pie to the meeting on Mondav night. The judges who are not yet k n o w n will decide on a winnei, and that girl will represent Ontaiio county in competition witji girl-; iiom othiM counties, lot the title of Wesiein New York Pie Baking Horlifiiltural sired by a daughter, Anna Heinu j sno "w~'m Rochester. The show will take place Jan. 14 and 16 at Edgerton Park. Preparation foi piesentation of ol Auburn. The remainder of the estate is to be shaied bv: Mrs. Mary Flood, oi TRAPI' FAMILY SINGERS Buffalo, daughter and Mrs. j three one-act comedies will also -'.Beginning in Febuiaiy t'ae lo.s. | Heinti, Kdwarci P. Toole of Roch- j be included on the Monday pro- hunters will make use of the club- ester; William F. Toole, Buffalo · gram. Tbe thn of tO h'ouse of the Sportsmen's dub, wi the Emerson road, about one milr- north of here. In the meantime. the group will convene each Sunday morning at S .'(l at t h e - i t v hall. At the meeting last night a d- cision was made to t e q u i i e the use of shotguns alone. Rifles and other high-velocity weapons will he piu- Siibited. It was also voted to continue until Feb. 15 the period during which those 1 - a f f i l i a t i n g w i t h | the organization can become char- j ter membeis. bues were set at two . dollars per yeai. Carpenter said, i In tlie near l u t i u o it i.s expect- j ed that invitation meets will be i held with clubs at lake. I , Holcomb. Manchester and olhoi | Monday home oureau members and Thomas Charles Toole. Johnson Citv Three Special Meetings Slated By Home Bureau Thiee meetings ol .-pecial note !iii, r lilit;lil !!·· Ontario Counts Home BuiCciii piogiam ioi next wvek. three casts of young Thespians hope to perfect their roles in about two weeks when | they plan to present the pla\s at ! a meeting of neighboring council j 1 anillV * A u s t i i a n Baroness Maria j membei of ihe group possesses members. Later on they will pre- | AU j. usla von Trapp and hei eia'nLi vocal as well as instrumental tal- sent the plays to the public in the j c . h H,iren, known the T i a u p l e m and collectively ha\e made Grange hall, and charge admission. p nm ij y 'singeis will present the j five nation-wide touis under dL- Pictures of the three casts, the , 5.0^,^ concort in the c-ommunit\ | lection of the famih's priest, the nearby localities. Caipentei emphasized that the club is not a riding cigam/ation. Tlie membership is made up of men \\ ho like to get out in the open, afoot, w i t h an appetite for "toughing it," lie stated. Officers elected weie George H Beyea, president, \V U. Nixon, terasurer, and Heibeit Coimsh. George Cio\ve, James Fo\. and Carpenter, huntmasteis. Locals Miss Julia M. Ferguson. \ muton. D C , foi merly of this city, is spending ,ome time r.t .he home of Airs. Oscar B. J !i f i-xn, Gibson and \ i s ' t : n - otne-r friend- 1 PHOME 320 GLENN MANELKLE ft ft 0£._. Roofing, Furnaces, Eave Troughs Free Estimates Convenient Terms 520 South Main Street Phone 1241-W Antiques Wanted Highest Cash Price Paid | China, Glass,, Furniture, Old | Guns, Pistols, Stamps Antique {Lamps. Currier Ives Prints, ' Any tiling oW a n d dosirahle. Don't, soil until you get m prices. Clarence E. Bill 9 West Ave. Phone 494 stead between 2 and ! p.m. !o ee t!)e exhibit of uirniture which nas been refinished by community home bureau leadei.s in their recent training elates and to see the historic homestead. Tea will be served by members of the Canandaigua Afternoon Home Bureau u n i t Membei s oi" t h e Granger Homestead society willact as Jhost- e.^es and explain furnishings in the various looms. All attending are asked to legibtei. Miss Florence Wright, housing bpecialist from. Cornell Umveisity, who has trained leaders will be a special guest of the day. She is well known for having written the tivo popular bulletins "Thiee Centuries of Furniture" and "Refmish- ing Old Furniture." On Wednesday and Thursday Philip H. Wilson, district agricultural engineer, Cornell, will conduct lessons on the cleaning and adjusting of sewing machines. Homemaker.s wishing to attend either one of these lessons must registei at the Home Bureau f ' i : - " i ;'i" Pour! House, Canan- U'uii. 1 noon on Tuesday, -'-'la; t h e sewing machine : cnr.ol \ ill bs held in the chapel of the Ea-i Bloomfield Congregation- ni 0^111-^11 hocr-mnmT n^OTTinllv A t 10 a.m. Mrs. Wesley Webb is in charge of local arrangements. On Thursdav ihe lesson w i l l be held at the Geneva Civic Center beginning at 10 a.m. Each one attending brings her ov\n machine, dishes for the noon luncheon and a of food to pass. Unit meetings for Monday and Tuesday follow: Monday LaFayette unit will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Clarence Moore when Mrs. Moore, local leader, will conduct the first ioods lesson on lunches for home and school. Tuesday North Hopeweil unit will meet at tli home of Mrs. Lysle Sanford at 2 p.m. when Miss Annette Riordan, secretary of the County Tub- eiculosis and Health committee, vill show the colored movie. "This is Tuberculosis," and discuss the value of health examinations. Mrs. Bertha Davis, health leadet, will introduce Miss Riordan to the group. · East Bloomfield unit will meet at the Town Hall for classes in beginners sewing. Group 1 will meet at 10 a.m. with instruction in charge of Mrs. Sterling Melville; group II will meet at 7 p.m. with t h instruction in charge of Mrs. Russell Webb Canandaigiid Evening unit will meet at 7 p.m. at th home of Mrs. Goiclon Benson. 63 Chapin street council officeis. and .state delegates will be taken during the meeting. The linal decisions in the fox- uapping contest will be announced uf the pancake supper Tuesday niglit. This meeting begins at 7 p. m., and all contestants are asked be there with their fox pelt* The boys' parents, local leaders, oilier interested 4-H members, and adult spoilsmen are al=o invited. i n t * \ \ i Lc - here Jan. 14 at S p. Academy ai-ditor-um. Programs for Sunday in the City Churches ed to the boy v, ith the most pelts, and to the other boys who are de- i Annual familv Communion Sun- serving there will oe additional prizes. These prizes will be awarded by the Ontario County Federation of Sportsmen clubs. m. in i Rev. Fran/. Wasner. Kneh i The singers will appear in costumes of their native Austria and will pre.seni a piogiam of old i h u r c h and folk music from many lands m addition to pre-classical church music and group.s of i-el- 1 dom-performed works lor 36th century blockflutes. voil de samba i and spinet. The program will include , from the Austrian Alps, feauuing ihe old Tiyolean a i t ol voueimg; several English and American folk melodies including "Londonderry Air," "Home on ihe Range," "My Old Kentucky Home" and other when Mr- loadt. i, v\ ill smocking. Harry Jones ..wr.dur. Presbyterians Join World Mew Life Movement The Presbyterian church, at the annual meeting last night, officially entered into the world wide"new life movement," purpose of which is to obtain one million new members during the next three years. Dr. James Stringham of the Veterans' hospital staff was named dav will be observed m St. Marj's church on Sunday, vvhen parents and children will receive Holy Ch0m :Tf\V 0 T h ist' a oi a lhe Ia Hoty! T h e musical histo 'Y of Fa S mil' mS The e custom was estab- ' lamll ' dates back to 1938 ....v.,. lished'm the Diocese of Rochester j Metropolitan Soprano Lotte Lei,- * * ^ * * v 1 - * - * * "- i v ^ vi n i i , 4 mi nr\i1t**t rvsiiH H l - \ ^ *-T * rt 4 11 -n-n some yeaib ago by Bishop James j well known favorites. ' The the local chairman. E. Kearney. Mothers will be honor guests at breakfast or dinner. Regular Masses at St. Man's will be at 6, S, and 9:lo a. m. with High Mass at 11 o'clock. Services will be conducted by the Rev. Michael C. J. Wall, pastor, the Rev. John B. Kleintjes and the Rev. James D. Cuffney, parish assistants. Services in the other churches are announced as follows: Presbyterian-Baptist (United) Sunday school, 10; nursery, 11; worship service, 11; sermon by the Rev. David A. Leach, Baptist The Rev. Hardy Lumb, pastor, j pastor; "T he Great Physician;" 1 said today the movement is designed by church leaders to enlarge memberships and to revitalize present congregations." The church year beginning Jan 1 ends in September. George Walker, Chapin street, wic rp-pWfoH church clerk for the 46th year. On behall ol his long years of service to the chuich lie was presented with u leather billfold by L. Campbell. Mr. Walker also serves as clerk of the session. Reports of the various church departments and election of officers comprised the business me'et- ing which followed a tureen supper. Treasurer Report A report of John D Hamilton. Sr., church treasurer showed expenditures during the year amounting to approximately $8. 000 with a substantial balance on hand. Expenses for the church school were listed at about $500 by Roger Avery who stated that attendance and interest has increased in a marked degree during the year. Miss Myrta Pressey, in a repoit from the Women's Guild stated t h a t t h e group had raised $1,000 through, the vear. a portion of which is used foi heating the church. John D. Hamilton, Jr., repres- senting the 'Youth Fellowship group stated that regular meetings had been well attended last year in cooperation with the Council of Churches and t h a t the group had participated in the clothing drive here. John D. Lindner reporting for , mtnem by semor choir; the E QUALITY MILK ICE CREAM 16 dark Street . . Plione 42 One Week ! Clearance SALE Jan. 6th thru I Oth at FLOYD'S SPORT SHOP 93 So. Main St. Soil Fertility Method Advised One of the very effective of restoring I'erlility to the soil and at the ;;.me time making ih" land easier to handle is to plow undei a good crop of green itre, says Fred V. Alderman, chairman of the Ontario County Agricultural Conservation committee. The gre3n-mmining practice will be included again n the agricultural conservation program Tor 194S. Alderman advise.- thot the approved crop must be plowed under to qualify foi assistance, and the Board of Deacons tated that work had been done during the year w i t h .shut-ins and those who were ill and t h a t a bedside radio I t^con ^^.de c.v r^!?r^° 4 ^ bo^pi- }tai patients and also a wheel chair [owned by the church. World Friendship Mrs. Samuel Douglas in a report cf activities of the World Friendship group stated that baskets of food and layettes had been sent to Europe as a part of the program. Mrs. Everett Pierce augmented the guild report by stating that attendance at regular meetings which included speakers had been consistently good thioughout ihe year. Mr. Lumb reported that attendance had been good at the weekday church school and that all quotas have been met. L.M. Campbell, Dr. Frederick C. McClellan and John J. Purdy were all re-elected to the Board of Elders for three years. Other officers re-elected include: Rev. Hardy Lumb, Presbyterian pastor, presiding; youth c'noir rehearsal, 5:30; dinner meeting of Youth fellowship, 6:30. Congregational Church school, 10; morning vvor- chin n- certnon bv the Rev. Richard H. Bowen. pastor; "Goa s signature and Man's;" nursery class in the primary room during service; Voun^ People's societv. 6-30 Methodist Church school. 10; graded clashes for childien and young people: topic for adult classes, "God the Creator;" morning worship, 11; .seimon by the Rev. Lloyd V. Mol- iett. B. " D., pastor; "I Would Rat'ner Have Jesus;" anthem by- adult choir, "Incline Thine Ear," Himmel; nursery for children; Youth fellowship and choir rehearsal, 5:15; supper, 6; leave at [ 6:30 for sub-district meeting at Clifton Springs; reports on National Conference of Methodist \ uth at Cleveland by delegates, David Carson,,- Evehn Case and Jov ce'.Tiffany; refreshments. St. John's Episcopal- Holv Communion, 8; church encouraged them to turn their hobby of singing together 10 professional use. Pi ior to that t i m e the family which also includes the father, Baron Georg von Trapp, the eldest son, Rupert and American born, Johannes, l i v e d n a medieval castle on their estate in the mountains near Salsburg. They used to gather in the baronial hall and sing the songs which had been handed down thiough the generations and were often joined by Father Wasner, a young priest who had been organist at the Austrian National church in Rome, He later became their musical director When Miss Lehmann visited the iamily she suggested that they appear in borne concert work and after the first few performances they began a European tour. When the family home was confiscated in the earlv davs o f war the family sought refuge in Italy and finally sailed for America. They now make their home on a farm near Stowe. Vt. Raymond V Spare, president of the C.nnondaigua Community Concert association has stated t h a t doors w i l l open at 7:30. Radio Programs Rated for Youths Realizing that ont-ol-school radio listening is a significant factor in vouth education, the Federal Radio Education committee of the U. S. Office of Education publishes each month a list of recommended radio programs. Each ol these recommended pro- school 10; morning prayer and j giams are evaluated on the diffei- seimon by the Rev Dr. Robert C ; ent grade levels w h i c h includ 1 ele- Dunn, rectoi, 11. Wesleyan Methodist i m e n t a r v , junior high, srmoi high and adult. Sunday school, 10: Frank Darl- Among the programs advised for mg, superintendent: morning serv- j the junior and senior high and j ice, 11: sermon by the Rev. Wes-i adult grades are: Sunday: "House 1 Tests Increase At Laboratory Here in 1947 J..: Dr. Gustav Selbach, county pathologist reports 2,382 moie tests in public health, blood and fluid w o i k at t h e ccuntv laboratory tor Canandaigua during 1947 t'nan in the previous year. Total tests are listed at 19,457 with an increase of 2,392 reported ior work in Geneva. Tests were run on 471 samples of cream and milk at the laboratory here and 670 samples of water were tested. The. largest figure lifted in Dr. Selbach's annual ic-pcrt "::; for bleed ·.*."··!· ' which deals with cell counts and hemoglobin lotaled at 8,268 for Canandaigua and,6;9Q3 for Geneva, Also under blood work are sedimentary tests whicH. last year numbeied 320 heie and_c;hemical analysis listed at 92S/Under, fluid work 1,598 urine routinesVwere run here and 7,410 for Geneva. Tests to determine tire RH~hlood factor last year totaled.35S and blood grouping 329. Other tests run during 'the year included: Enteric disease,"', 78; meningitis, 5; rnetazoan infections, ·58; pneumonia, 17.; protozoan infections, 15; streptococcus infections, 90; tuberculosis, 96; undulant fever, S3; Vincent's, 105; re-s- taurant dishes, 21; serologix examinations, 73; stained smeais,-)- 44; feces, 103; cerebrocpinal, 66; stomach contents, 61: pregnancy tests, '90;' malignant tumors. 93: necropsies, 35 and special investigations, 11. Wedding Today in Church at Chapin The marriage.of .Miss Gene.vieve B. Walker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel E Walkei. 25 Clark street, to Edward K. Senglaub, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Senglaub, 79 Bemis stieet. was to take place this afternoon at 5 o'clock in the Chapin Methodist church. - The Rev.- Stephen S. Pratt' is the officiating minister and a reception will follow - in (He home of the bride's grandmother, Mrs. Samuel J. \Valker. in Chapin. iil Value of Farms In County Set At $18 Million Highway Office Lists Slightly Higher Balance The county highway department ended the year with a slightlyM* ·"» larger balance on hand than ,in 1946. AtKtfe'end of 1947 a balance of S8.569.74 was listed against, 53,956.41 for the previous ye'ar'acHi cording to the annual report ,'of Gordon Chester, county highway!, superintendent. County road ma-j chinery fund receipts ..totaled $40, ^ 485.58 and expenditures fr^m'the,';^,. Arlene I. Uhl Wed Today in Church Rites Yellow chrysanthemums decorated the altar of tire Methodist church for the wedding this afternoon at 2 o'clock oi Miss Arlene L. Uhl, daughter of Mrs. Myrtle Uhl. Canandaigua, R3, and August G. Httbbard, of Canandaigua, R5, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hubbard, Palmyra, Rl. Vows were received by the Rev. Lloyd V. Moffett, B. D.. pastor. Mrs. William B. Turner, organist,, played "Because," "Always" and ''I Love You Truly." The bride wore a gown of traditional white, fashioned with full, net skirt en train and brocaded taffeta bodice with 'sweetheart neckline and long close-fitting sleeves. Her floor length v ei! was held by a crown of sequins and she carted a bouquet of white car-" nations. Her only ornament was a PTT"IVI^ nf nAnrOc Sister Only Attendant As matron of honor, Mrs. Donald Baier, of Holcomb, sister of the bride, wore; pink brocaded taffeta with net skirt iashioned like the bridal gown, and a matching shoulder-length veil. She carried pink carnations tied with harmonizing ribbon. Donald Baier, Holcomb, was aest man and ushers were Lee Morthrop and Richard Johnson, both of Canandaigua. The bride's mother wore teal )lue with black accessories, while :he bridegroom's mother was in )lack with matching appointments, "lach had a corsage of white carnations. A reception for 30 guests was held in the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Arthur Johnson, 345 libson street. The wending cake and flowers decorated the bride's table. After a short trip Mr. and Mrs. iubbard will leside with the bride's mother. Both are giaduates of Canandaigua academy. Faim properly in Ontaiio coun- tv is now worth moie than SIS. 948.000, and rural homes here and throughout the state are in the best condition in history, according lo a report just released by the Tile Council of America. .Ninety per cent of farm dwell-' ings in New Y o i k - a n d the Northeastern states are in excellent condition or need only such minor repairs as painting or general maintenance, the report revealed. Only 73.3 per cent were in -good .repair in 1940. The report was Hased on Bureau of the Census surveys. "The rise in farm incomes and property . values..since 1940 has been accompanied bv a great increase in the number of rural homes equipped w n n sucn mouma conveniences as electric lights, tiled baths and showers and running water," said F. B. Ortman, chairman of the council's residential construction 1 -committee. Electricity, for instance, has gone into tens of thousands of rural dwellings in this, state and others in the northeastern area since 1910, Ortroan - noted. More than 85 per cent of such .farm homes now have electric lights, in contrast to 63.9 per-cent, ·· in 1940. \ " " '.' v . More than 64 per cent of rural dwellings in the northeastern, region today have, running)' water, and 43:5 per' cent ' have private baths, according to the Tile Council .report. In 1940, 46.1 per cent had running water.and only 29.5 per.cent private^ baths. , -?j,± "";..' fund amounted to §31,915.84. The principal piece of ment- purchased by the ment during the year was a piGpcuOU pGV. ci 1 luu-dct. it i* viG*,. " scribed in the report as "a neyrfyj.;-- · developed machine which .should^'^j greatly improve methods employed' "*. in the past in cleaning an4 jfe~ t "" ' J moving materials from., ditches---7-and in oiling preparations ..where iw = cover stone may be hauled and . ; stockpiled during the winter for rapid reloading with the machine .--when oiling-". : Cost of snow" removal on county road's 'last" year paid from the county fund amounted to $17, 771.07 and the state paid. $39,663.03 for removal of snow from its- high-'- ' ways. A total of 64,605 feet of -. , snow fence was-erected on county.--; J roads by maintenance crews an? ; /,." 125,295 feet on state roads. ' . \ . A total of 145J.6 mites' of County-' \ roads were maintained including,""'' 57.51 miles of gravel surface treat-, y, ment. Construction and recon- -". itruction costs of . 5.56 miles ' of. \A- county roads amounted to -$103r ,_j '294.47 with general maintenance "., costs 01 139.6 miles, ot.roari-listed"; . at $118.374.15. · '. Engineering .costs" totaled · $3, 219.50 with constiuction of county bridges set at 5^0,032.94. Bridge ;L : maintenance last year is listed'a'f ·- - S6.722.16. , . _, ''· Twice last year, -bids, were,,acK.;r: vertised for construction of t%Vb"~. county bridges in the town, .o£ ·' ' Bristol. No bids were .received and"r*' the contracts will be advertised"'.'^ again this year. iU~ . Under "the snow 7 removal .COHK-. L^, tract between the county,,and_~te'.^. state, 90. per cent of sanoTrfg oge-r- -."' ations on "~state- highways " wilj-.v. again be .assumed, by ,,the state.. _:-· The remaining 10 per'cent ol--the'-"-' . operation has been taken 6Ver by - Hopeweil, Geneva, West Bloonj.*~~-) field, South Bristol, Bristol. and .-' -East Bloomfield. . ; - . '.-.,-.- ;...-:·, TODAY T EXCITING AND LAUGH-FILLED HlfS "*TM ENTIRE FAMILY ?VB'LLfK^OY!!;; ; Lanny Plus Edgar Kennedy Comedy - Black Widow, #7 rft ley B. Nussey, pastor; "A Song and a Sword;" youth hour, f:45; class meeting, 7:15; evening serv- of Mystery." "The Greatest Story Ever Told." "Exploring the Un- ice, Christian Science Sunday school, 11; morning worship, 11; lesson-sermon subject "Sacrament." Salvation Army Holiness meeting, 10: Edith Patterson, speaker, known," "Theater Guild on the Air," and "Story Behind the Headlines;" Monday: "Liberty Road" (American School of the Air), and "In My Opinion;" Tuesday: "Tales ol Adventure," and "Youth Asks the Government;" Wednesday; Capt "The March of Science;" Thurs- com- ' day: "In My Opinion," "Mr. President,'' and "Family Theater;" Fri- me'ssage by Adjt. Gertrude Stivers l a n d Con;" Saturday: "Adventurers Jfohmvih'c \Vitnu.^ov C l u b " "Amprir.ln Pnrinev" "Oni- pany meeting, 11; open air service, 7:15; salvation meeihv Jehovah's Club," "American Farmer," "Our Watchtower Bible study, 7:30 p. j Town Speaks," and the "National m. in home of Tyler Campbell, I Farm and Home Hour." Route 21; book study, 8:30. Church of Jesus Christ Latter Day Saints Sunday school, 10: morning .service, 11: sacrament service, 7:30; headquarteis, 41 South Mam btieet. Assemblies of God prior approval of the county com- j Deacons, Louis Deseyn. Julian mittee must be obtained before Menson and William A. Van Aken; the practice is carried out. Tiie organic matter turned under releases plant food for the growth of other crop*, it is explained by the chairman. At the same time, the structure of the soil is improved, allowing more moisture from rain 01 snow to soak into the ground. This reduces lun-off and cuts down on erosion. Among the crops approved for plowing under as green manure are sweet Mover, Austrian winter peas, blue lupine, alsike, and ryegrass. The county agricultural conservation office has a list of the crops which are approved under ACP for plowing under as green manure. MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUED City Clerk Edward B. Andross has issued a marriage license to Lawrence R. Hall and Elsie Warburton, both of Rochester. trustees. Howard Megaffee, Joseph D. Martin and James M. -Milton. Mr. Hamilton was re-elected to the treasurer's post and William Johnston was re-named financial secretary. Stanton W. Webster was elected chief usher, a post he has held for the last five years. Sunday school, 10: morning worship, 11; .service, 7:30 p. m.; the Rev. Frank Rejnolds, pastor; churrti home in Ontario street extension; phone 1142-W. New Jersey College Offers Scholarship NEW BRUNSWICK. N r . J.. Canandaigua and vicinity high school students as well as girls from other parts of the country are eligible to compete for large scholarships which will be awarded by New Jersey College for Women to students who enter the college next September. A music committee was ap- j Included in the offering are several large grants -which are open only to giris from outside New- Jersey. Among these is the National scholarship of S650 and the Mabel Smith Douglass scholarship of $1,000. pointed for 19-18 headed by Miss Myrta Pressey, Mr. Martin, John Olschewske and John Braxton. A coordinating committee appointed to work w i t h the Baptist congregation includes: Mrs. Raymond Otteman, from the congregation; Mr. Megaffee, board of trustees and Malcolm Campbell, board of deacons. Included in Mr. Lumb's annual report were: 25 infant baptisms; 12 marriages; 8 deaths; 7.dismissed to out of town churches; 19 new members. A total of 481 active .members will be reported to the general assembly, national church organization. SENIOR TROOP 5 Wednesday afternoon at 4, seven girls mot with Mrs. Robert Simmons, the leader, and discussed arrangements for making up two kits for overseas. The day to have our regular meeting lias been decided upon. This day is Tuesday at 4 p.m. Also suggested was a casserole spaghetti supper to he held scon. --Donna Hanlcy, scribe. The coverage of these, programs touches on subjects of political, historical, literary, dramatic, scientific, agricultural, and religious interest, and also on information concerning famous men and adventure. All of these programs may be found on the American, Columbia, Mutual, and National broadcasting networks. Anne Stoddard in Broadcast Sunday Harpist with the Phil Spit?lny All-Girl orchestra, Miss Anne Stoddard, daughter of Stanley E. Stoddard, ^hortsville. and well known in this aiea, will play a harp accompaniment, on the Hour ot Charm broadcast Sunday aut-r- noon at 5:30, it is learned. She will be heard with Joanne,- who will sing "The Last Rose of Summer." CA Cafeteria Lunch Menus Are Listed Plate lunch menus at Canandaigua academy cafeteria next week have been arranged as follows by Mrs. James F. Kellogg, manager: Monday--Puree of split pea soup, wafers; celery hearts, dill pickles; cottage cheese; ham salad sandwich; peach salad on lettuce; half pint whole milk; chocolate cake. Tuesday--Spanish rice with moat sauce; grapefruit and orange salad; peanut butter sandwich; half pint whole milk; pineapple meringue cake. Wednesday--Meat loaf; buttered whole kernel corn; carrot and pineapple salad; whole wheat bread and margarine; half pint whole milk; f r u i t cup, cookie. Thursday--Barbecue beef on n. bun; glazed sweet potato; tossed vegetable salad; half pint whole milk; date square. . Friday--Home baked beans, catsup; Boston brown bread; cole slnvv; fruit .iuice; half pint whole milk; brownie. Deaths MRS. LESLIE M. BLISS Funeral services for Mrs. Leslie M. Bliss, Holcomb, Rl, who died at her home Tuesday after a long illness, were held this afternoon from the Kennedy funeral chapel, Bristol street, followed by services in the Bristol Universalist church. The Rev. Hardy Lumb, pastor of the Presbyterian church, officiated at the chapel and assisted the Rev. Robert Dick, pastor, at the church service. Bearers were Hollis McPherson, Allen Symonds, Arthur and Lynn Sherman, Robert Marshall and Frank Gilbert, all of Bristol. Interment was in Evergreen cem- etory, Bristol. MRS. JOSEPHINE P. HORTON Funeral services for Mrs. Josephine Phalen Horton, 79, of 39 Chapin street, who died yesterday in Thompson hospital following a .short illness, '.vill be hold Monday at 2 p. m. nt ihe Kennedy funeral chapel. Burial will be in Nettle Valley cemetery with the Rev. Lloyd V. -MoffeU. pastor of! the Methodist church officiating. Friends may call at the chapel Sunday between 2 p. m. and 5 p. m. and from 7 p. m. to 9 p. m. MEMORIALS PERPETUATE MEMORIES GEO. L, MORE GRANITE CO. LAST TIMES TONITE : n -"7-": A-Sdw 7£iatee#.;~3.'. - t " HLHVHOU5F* TOMORROW Laugh Musical"oi^'48--At Regular,Prices,.;/. v^N^u\^N/$\/^A^ SOMETHING GREAT FOR '48...THEIR . NEW AND NUTTIEST "ROAD" SHOW! | Imagine Sing and Bob at a couplt of Latin from Portland . . . out i-s c«menf our good neighbor policy . . . fill they meet.Lamour . . . a nice girt from B bod ntijhbortioocJ) Paramount Shown at 2:00--1:50 7:20--9:50 Added This Is America "Smoke Eaters" Cotoiod Cartoon

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