The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 12, 1948 · Page 5
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 5

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Monday, January 12, 1948
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THE DAILY. .MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y. MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1948 FAGB ETEDRBff Pomona Grange Installs Officers; _ j_ *^ · »,- * Reports Given; Committees Named · Floyd Gage, Reed Corners, mas- Harold Shafer, West Bloomfield; ter, and other officeis of Ontario County Pomona Grr.nge were installed at the' midwinter meeting Saturday in Seneca Castle, w i t h Castle Grange as host. 'Scott Traxler, Dansville, was installing oflicei, assisted by Mrs. Traxler as marshal; Mrs. Flory as emblem and regalia bearer; Mrs. Mae Hughes, chaplain, and Glenn Hughes, assistant emblem beaier, all of Livingston county. Mrs. Lawience Wheat. Castle lack Elmer, Bride Expected Here on Honeymoon Visit Mr. and Mrs. John L. Finnigan, of Gig Harbor. Wash., announc'e Clayton DePew, Reed Corners; I t h e niarriage of their daughter, juvenile committee. Mr.s. Clare Miss Jean Anne Finnigan. to John Case, Canandaigua: Mis. Thomas j T Omer son ol Mr. and' Mrs. Julius Rose, South Bristol, and I l e n t j , Reed Coiners, and Mrs. Earl "Fletcher, Bristol Valle\ ; fiie control. Da\id \VoIfanger, Howard Barnaul, Honeoye. and Howard Webb, Ka.st "Bloomiield; al.so pianist. Mis. George Hai rb, Reed Basil T. Elmer, of this city. The wedding took place on Jan. 4 in St. Luke's Episcopal church, Tacoma, Wa«h., the Rev. Dr. Reed officiating. Mr. and Mrs Elmer have been Coiiieis; Hag bearer, Kenneth | nonevmooninR at Banff and Lake Hutchin.pi, Seneca: drill captain, j Lollis : e n , he Grange, was elected as Flora, to j sistant lectuiei, take place of Mrs. Charles Avers, Victor Grange. Raymond Phillip-. Victor, and as- finest Johnson, Rockies and are expected this week to \isit Mr. Elmer's parent*, at their home in Gorham street. Names Committees Master Gage appointed the following committees, the fiist named being chairman and the lu*-t named being the new membei of each committee: Service and hospitalitv, Mr*,. David Woilanger, Naples; Mrs. Einest Johnson, Victor, and Mrs. Harold Bi\lo, Clifton Springs; legislation. A r t h u r Hawkins, South Bristol; Albert Kirk, Seneca Grange; Bert Willson, Wide Officers who ieporte.d for the yeai were: Secretary, Mrs. Howard Wehb; Claio E. Case, treasuier; Mis. Richaid Schekell, Floia; and Flovd Gage, overseer. Clare Ca*e reported on the committee from Pomont- f;range which met with tiie Boaid of Supervisors in December to discuss the proposed resolution on iox bounty for the 4-H buys who are trapping foxes. Theie were no deputy leports as Churches St. John's Episcopal Monday--St. Margaret's chapter, with Mrs. W. Edgar Townley and Mrs. Franklin Hoy, West Gibson street, 7:30. Tuesday--Executive board. Wo- Sampson Expansion Plan Brings Mixed Reactions A press iclease from Washing-: as many as hundreds of them" here' ion quoting Rear Admiral Thomas L. Sprague, chief of the buieau of naval personnel, af stating that the Navy has tentative plans calling for enlarging and making pei- manent its Sampson training station, near Geneva, should Congress approve of peace-Unie military (raining, bioughi mixed reactions in this locality. Still sharp in the memories of most Canandaiguans are local scenes in whicn scoies of blue-clad tt-jijipov vonpifH *hp citv\ CT-J . . . - _ , , r-»t_ - I T · 1 UtTOUtl V 1^ \ C U U I I \ C I J ^ t A i ^ * . I T U Awake, Phelps; resolution. A) thin . tho deputy. Raymond Phillips, is a u\ii ia ,-%- in parish house. t^^t'..^ - - I * T ' 1 - * . . 1 . . y - 1 ~ _ . \ t f j i - . r t v i - » t I V T f r 1 l r t M , S , T Q 1 I |--irv»1 I 1 Q l l \ _ "IV*" ' «··* . . . v * . t . , J Salisbury, Wide A\\ake Grange; j lecovenng i i o m pneumonia. Sub- Melvin Pierce, Aeademv Gnmge: j oidinate iepoit*. weie given, also Cheshire; Louis Ci-.-is, Union i the Juvenile Grange reports. Grange, Billsboro; Good of the Oi j Grove Nagel, principal of Phelps der, William Druschel, Academy: Cential school, explained the in- David Grilfith, Castle, and Edward termediate unit for school districts wmch is being planned and dis- fussed to give advantages to itiral - children and slow and physically raflMM lW^ll»/%*' handicapped children. The Ontario Wood, Jr., Hopewell; taxation, Walker, E. K. Sencrlaub , - _, Wed Saturday 7:30. Wednesday--Choir practice, 7. Thursday--St. John's Men's club, in parish house, 8. Congregational Wednesday--Meeting of church j Compensation Court Handles 24 Cases Here By noon today 24 cases from a total ol 44 had been disposed of at a regular teim of Compensation court here. Eleven cases of the 24 handled have been closed. The following decisions were rendered by Referee Gilbert Miller: Ernest" Robeson against Wil-, 836-.50 Wednesday-Meeting 01 enurcn l i a m W . Muar -, awarded S36-.50 committee postponed to Jan 21. 7/3/47-9/20/47, case Thursday--Choir rehearsal, 7. n ^ nrf ^~ Patrons' Fire Relief Friday--Hayes clas-, w i t h Mrs. association! Frederic T. Henry, 93 Gorham meeting at Canandaigua Wednes- street, 8; assistant hostesses. Miss I day at 10 a. m. was announced, j Lutie L. Goodmg and Miss Phyllis ' There were SO member*? and six I H u r l b u t t " Mrs, Oeoree S. Mather Chapin Methodist church was the scene of a mid-winter wedding Saturday at 5 p. m. when Miss Genevieve B. Walker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel E. Walker, 25 Clark street, became the bride of Edward Kenneth Senglaub, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Senglaub, 79 Bemis street. Palms, tapers and baskets of white pompon chrysanthemums decorated the church for t h e ceremony, performed by the Rev. Stephen S. Prait, pastor. Miss Natalena Giovannetti sang "O Piomise Me,' 1 accompanied by J. Hart Kinsey; pianist, who played the wedding music. Father Gives Bride Given in marriage by.her father, the bride wore a gown of ivory satin en train wi*h a finger tip veil caught with orange blossoms. She carried a bouquet of white roses. Her maid of. honor, Miss Dorothy Bergstrom, of Rochester, wore American beauty faille and carried yellow pompons. Donald Allen" this citv. was best man ami u.sneis were can .Jones and Richard Senglaub, brother of the bridegroom, also of Canandaigua. c.- I The bride's mother was gowned | in black with a corsage of pink ! rosebuds, while the mother of the j bridegroom wore- gray and a simi- } lar corsage. A reception for about 100 guests was held in the home of the bride's grandmother, Mrs. Samuel J. Walker, in Chapin. The bride's table was centered with a four- tiered wedding cake and white tapers. On Trip To Canada | guests present in the afternoon and \ 88 members and four guests from | Monioe county present in the evening. Toll of State Sessions The evening program was in charge of the State Grange delegate-at-large, Floyd Gage,, and reports of the state sessions were gKen by delegates. Others taking part besides Mr. Gage were Mrs. Lester Adams, Phelps; Mrs. James Hutchinson, Stanley; Mrs. Purdy, Canandaigua; Mrs. Grenlyn, Far- minglon; Delbert Dewey. Reed Corners; Mr. and Mrs. Eail Fletcher, Bristol Valley ; Melvin Pierce, Cheshire; Mrs. Harold Northrop, Canandaigua: Ed%vard Wood, Jr., Holeomb; and Frank Wiley, Victor. Mrs. Adams, Pomona lecturer, reported on the lecturers' conference and said that the theme for to show picture.*, of her recent western trip and Miss Florence Smith of her trip to the Gaspe. Methodist Monday--Brooks class supper meeting, 6:30; speaker, the Rev. Lloyd V. Moffett, pastor, who will talk on his experiences af. a navy chaplain on Saipan and Okinawa, with pictures by the battalion photographer. Tuesday--CC class tureen supper, 6:30; paper by Mrs. C. Howard Dewey on "A Study of the 'Last Supper' by Leonardo da Vinci;" Troop 29. Boy Sorats, 7:15; Searchlight class, with Mrs. Arthur B. Simmons, 82 Gorham street, 7:30. Wednesday--Geneva District missionary conference at Gorham, 10; second fellowship family night the Grange this year was "United tureen supper, 6:15; talk on "Ad- Neighbors." Pomona Grange will have a snap shot contest in charge of Mrs. Adams. It is expected to be a part of the June piogram with more hi- st motions to he given for con- t 'slant- i loin t h e subordinate Ci!;ure in Maich. There will be two eS''onb March 13. An invitation w a . received from Naples ventures with Alcoholics Anonymous" by Chaplain Ralph G. Saxe, VAH; meeting to close at 7:30. Thursday--West Lake Road group, WSCS. tureen luncheon at church, 1. Fridav--Choir rehearsal, 7:30: Theft o! $! Investigated by Officers Here Chief of Police John M. Dunn and members ol the city police department, as well as members of the sheriff's department and the state police, are investigating the Adelaide Avenue group. WSCS, with Miss Jesye Benson. 230 Chapin street. Presbyterian-Baptist (United) -- .J UIHLU U H U J I ienccii- and Canada, Mr. and Mrs. Senglaub will live at 27 Clark street. A World War II veteran, the bridegroom saw service in the ETO while in the Army three years. He is employed by Harold Benham, electrical contractor, and his bride is a Kodak Park woiker. Both are graduates of Canandaigua academy. FIRESTONE Home'-and Auto Supplies Carson Brown Phone 510-W Corner Main Bristol Sts. Main street, sometime last night. The thieves reportedly overlooked $300 that had been left in an envelope in the safe. The safe, which was described as a small one. u*.ed mainly for protection from lire, had been pried open. The police, in investigating, learned trom residents of the building that "pounding sounds" had been heard about six p. m. and the officers theorized that the robbery maj ha\e occur- ied at that time. Assisting Chief Dunn in the investigation are Sgt. Leland H. Pierce, Deputy Sheriff James "L. j Locke and Trooper William C. Keelev. Today's CRIME WAVE t. ' makes burglary INSURANCE a "must" Accordian Quartet To Play at C.R. Andrew Rizzo, teacher of piano accordion and president of the National Association of Piano Accordion Teachers, is responsible for choosing the artists and building the program to be presented at a special assembly at Canan- dnigua academy Wednesday at 1:30 p. m. For this tour, the first of its kind, featuring four concert artists sal, 3:30; Baptist board of. deacons, with the Rev. David A. Leach, 20 Gorham street. 7:30. Wednesday--Mr. Leach and other delegates to attend Baptist Bible and missionary conference in Penn Yan church, 2 p m. Thursday--Senior choir rehearsal, 7:30. St. Mary's Catholic Monday--Novena service, 7:30. Tuesday--Rosary society, 7:45. Salvation Army Tuesday--Ladies' Home league, 1:30; Cub den, with Mrs. Earle Wheeler, den mother. 86 Seals street, 3:30. Wednesday--Cub den meetings at 3:30 with den mothers: Mrs. Philip Fabry, 291 Mason street; Mrs. Harold Hildebrant, 94 South Main street; Mrs. Oscar Beauchmein, 109 Pleasant street; Mrs. Russell Miller, 174 Gorham street; 3:45, Mrs. Howard Lamphier, 192 Fort Hill avenue; cottage prayer meeting, 7:30, with Adjt. Gertrude Stivers, 134 Chapin street. Thursday--Cub den meeting, with Mrs. George S. Mather, 107 Gorham street, 3:30; Junior Legion- at citadel, 3:30; Boy Scouts. 7; open air meeting, 7; Bible study class, 7:30; preparatory school for Sunday school teachers, 8:30. Friday--Sunbeams. 3:15: singing company practice in charge of Capt. Edith Patterson, 4:30; special, meeting for young people 12 years and over, 7:30. Wesleyan Methodist Wednesday--\VYP? prosrar 1 committee, 7:30; prayer meeting. 8. Christian Science Wednesday--Midweek service, 8. Jehovah's Witnesses Watchtower Bible study, 7:30 p. m. in home of Tyler Campbell, Route 21; book srudy, 8:30. Church of Jesus Christ Latter Day Saints closed. John W. Smith against American Can companv awarded $27.17 weekly Irom 9/25/47-10/13/47, case closed. Avery L. Hollenbeck against Fheips Cential School District No. 1 awarded $28 weekly from 10/20/47-11/24/47, case closed. Maude. C. Barrett against Otlair corporation awarded $10 weekly from 9/2/47 to 9/16/47. Fred I. Moore against A. R. Grundy, Inc., awarded $28 weekly fiom "8/12/47 to 9/2/47, case closed. Thomas Keating against Ellis M. Weld awarded §28 weekly from 10/20/47 to 11/10/47, case closed. George R. Catlin against Donald J. Howard, case closed, disability less than seven days. Chailes S. Smith against Village of Clifton Springs, case closed, disability less than seven days. Russell Lafler against Village of Naples, case closed, ho compensation due. Frank A. Harris against Comstock Canning corporation, case closed, disability less than seven days. John L. Driscoll against General Railway Signal company, case continued for x-ray. James D. Reddick against Lord- Taber company awarded $28 weekly from 9/8/47 to 9/17/47, case closed. Ethel Habberfield against Lord-Taber company, case closed, disability less than seven days. Virginia P. Vecchi against Lord- Taber company awarded $22.12 ior 10 per cent permanent loss of use nf lAft foot and $10.25 from 12 /3046 to 9/1/47, case closed. Ervin O'Neil against Despatch shops incorporated awarded 528 weekly Irom 10/10/47 to 10/15/47 and from 11/3/47 to 11/10/47, case continued live months. Olin E- McCallum against Merchants Despatch Transportation corporation,' case closed on basis of previous award. Grace L. Gabel against Bourjois mfg., case closed, no compensation due. Eugene Callahan against Lisk company, case adjourned to Federal court. Bernard Giovanetti against Lisk Savory corporation awarded $28 weekly from 9/22/47 to 10/27/47 and from 11/10/47 to 12/1/47, case continued four months. Frank Good against Victor Insulator Inc., case continued, no compensation due. Virgil Gooding against Lisk Savory corporation, award not determined. Verna Smith against Lisk Savory awarded $23.36 from 9/25/47 to 10/13/47, case continued. Joseph Muscato against .Lisk Savory awarded $28 weekly from 11/1/47 to 11/10/47, case continued. Jay E. Davis against Roy Famsworth, case continued two months, disability le^s tiian seven days. Chamber Date Book MONDAY Marine Corps at Legion, r:30. National Federation of Employees, Legion, 7:3 n Brooks Class, Methodist church. 6:30. TUESDAY Sunday school, 10; morning ser- Legion vice. 11; sacrament service, 7:30; headquarters, 41 South Main G a r d e n club, Congregat ional church, 8 p. m. Rotary Directors meeting. S p. m. Kiwanis, Hotel Canandaigua, 12:15. Dull Girls, 1:15. County Medical society, Clifton Springs Sanitarium, 6:15. street. Assemblies of God r at yovi plape, of business, burglary insurance is a "must" ____ the toll of theft is staggering . . . and 4lie" only sure protection is 'Jnaarancc. For expert, unbiased advice *)n burglary insurance and other cover- agesj get in touch with . . . -- E. R. CHURCH ' ffTBE-- AUTO-- UABUJCTY INSURANCE Phone 1 74 So. Main on the instrument, Rizzo has chosen Sally Dern, Connie Conrad, Emmanuel Quartuccio and Benjamin Ortigara. These artists are ^ ^ experienced in the concert field i memD ers. 7:30°p. m.: the Rev. and are making this tour as a Frank Reynolds, Ontario street demonstration that the piano ac-1 extension, pastor, coidion when played by a real' artist is indeed a major instrument. A selected program of classics and semi-classics will be given here, and the music lovers of this community will be among the first to hear a program of the best music by four accomplished artists in a new field, it is announced. i Moose Women Fete Departing Leader Women of the Moose auxiliary gave a farewell surprise party in tiie home of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde VanWie, Aloquin, yesterday afternoon for Mrs. Gertrude Brahm, senior regent, who leaves this week for a vacation trip south. Her co-workers presented her with a gift. A buffet luncheon was served and games provided entertainment, Mrs. VanWie, junior regent, will Tuesday and Friday--Cottage prayer meetings, in homes of Dairymen's League Elects Thursday serve during Mrs. sence. Brahm's ab- Annual meeting of Canandaigua local of the Dair men's league will be held in Grange hall Thursday night, preceded hy supper at 6:30. Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Purdy are chairmen for the supper, which will be followed by a business meeting and election of officers. Dancing, with music by Lewis Johnson's orchestra, will conclude the evening's program. WEDNESDAY Congregational church committee, 7:30. Community concert, Trapp Family, S p. m. Junior chamber meeting, (chamber) 8 p. m. Travelers' club. 3 p. m. Methodist Supper. 6:15-7:30. THURSDAY Dairymen's League dinner, 6:30. Scientific club, § p. m. Rotary, Hotel Canandaigua, 12:15. FRIDAY Hayes class. C o n g r e g a t i o n a l church, 8 p. m. Moose directors, house committee, S p. m. SUNDAY Methodist Young Peoples' supper, each evening, seeking relaxation and lecieation. - DuiLng the late spring, summer and early fall periods, of the year, the gieatest local attraction for the ne\\ly inducted trainees was Roseland park, where in the majority the blue-jackets outnumbered ci\ ilians two to one. It was in the other period-, of the year that the budding sailors made their presence here more keenly felt. The local skating rink, t h e scene of roller skating almost every evening, and dances at least once each week, could not start to entertain the invading sailors. Gucsis at Local Homes Many of the homesick naval personnel were guests at local homes, and as many as two hundred were. estimated to have been invited to Sunday dinners eac!h week. At its peak of , operations, in 1943-44, over 40,000 youngsters and young men were quartered at the naval station, six miles southeast of Geneva, on the east shore of Seneca lake. Construction was begun and the huge base opened in 1942. It was albO considered as being completed that yeai ; however iome construction was always in evidence up until its partial closing, about mid-1946. Within a single year; "an areii the .size of an average. -township had been transformed from the U. S. Navy's largest inland training Local Residents Attend Blood Bank Launching at Rochester Automobile Paint, Body Shop Opened On Clark Street, ;^ ··-A new automobile'paint -ahd. body repair garag.e', owned by William Miirray and '.Howard 1 MegaS- fee Jr., is now doing business oh Clark street in the garage formerly used by the Gibbon bus line. The garage will specialize in all tvpes of collision work and will install complete lines of. automobile The local group was headed by Chapter Chairman Howard L. Foster and included Mrs. George F. Conyne, chairman of the blood -tea,* : Canandaigua's Red Cross chap"ter well represented today in Rochester when the American Red 'Cross launched a huge nationwide program to supply life-saving blood and many amazing blood products free to all sick and injured citizens. accessories. At the present time the shop is. featuring the undercoating of all- cars and trucks with a new rubberized material as a" protection against salt used to melt ice' on streets. If will also act as a bho'ck absorber for normal, driving. tha It will be three to five years, be- [ fore all communities can be reach- * ed. however, said Basil OlConnor, national Red Cross president'. Physicians estimate that donations of 3,700,000 pints of blood, which cannot be made synthetically, will be needed annually. This- will meet demands for treating the sick and victims of accidents, and begin a " supply in: ca'se - of ·· catastrophe or war. The centers- prgram for the local chapter, and j will serve all hospitals. John D. Hamilton, who was 10 be | As in wartime, citizens will be ·-' a "token" blood donor. Canandai-I asked to donate blood in a simpTe gua chapter is included in the 11 j and relatively painless procedure.,, V^ countv area to be benefited by i The Red Cross will pay costs of'- "'· processing and distribution. Pa- '..'" ·for Motorola gasoline heaters and the Rochester Regional blood cen- ' radios. Murray formerly operated a garage on -Mill street which was de-" stroyed by a fire of unknown ori- Hailed as an unique and far- reaching step to improve national health, the program is -a direct 1 istering it. tients receiving blood or blood prp-" ducts will pay only th'e charges by physicians or hospitals, for admin- st^'iop -- a" a.' w i t h h u n - dreds of two-story, wooden dormitories, huge hangei-like training gin last July. Megaffee was asso- i outgrowth -oi. the waitime-niobil- ciated with Murray -prior to his.{.-izat5on of blood which sent mil- three year seivice with the Army j lions of pints of blood and plasma air corps and is now' in partner- Overseas, saving untold lives ship. Deaths among war casualties. It gets underway formally with Whole Blood , , The majority of the blood, O'Connor said, will be used as' whole blood for transfusions--for- persons who have lost dangerous amounts by hemorrhage from dedication this afternoon (3 p. m., ( a c c i d e n t s, surgery, childbirth, | EST) of the first unit here of a j network of regional and local blood centers to be operated by the shack, or some diseases. Dried blood plasma, the straw-'-" colored liquid part of the blooS, EDWIN E. SERVIS Edwin E. Servis, 74, Rochester business man and father of Riis- j- PJ ans call for eventual establish- sell Watts Servis, 101 HowelU'ment oi some 140 metropolitan street, died last evening in Strong centers, with 250 more' secondary Memorial .hospital, that city,- after : centers in smaller communities, Red Cross in cooperation ".with ; will be stored as a ready substi-, physicians and hospitals. i t u t e for whole blood. It is particu-' Metropolitan Centers ' larl ? ^ aluabl e in cases of shdcfc oV a lon^ illness several hundred mobile units .buildings, drill fields and plav ness in three different locations- on o-- s --v* CT T7*Qc+- a \iart im Wn ti.-oe? o Tnomnor r\t Bom in Rochester, he was edu- j Aching into rural' and suburban cated in the schools there and en- ; tered the business world as an apprentice custom tailor many years ago, later conducting his own busi- Ships Used Seneca lake the station 'operated ships the size of an average cruiser, and similar-sized flat- topped vessels were used for the practice of aircraft carrier land- East avenue.-He was a member of- the Rochester club, Monroe Country club, a life member of Monroe Commandery, Knights Templar, and member of Damascus Temple Snrine, AA.ONMS. Mr. Servis was. a frequent visitor at the home of his- son. ings by small training planes." i Besides the S(m survivors are When training activities ceased, after V-J day, 19^5. t h e site became one of the Navy's largest discharge centers, and to it again came thousands of the young men who had previously trained there. But on the second occasion, they his wife, Mrs. Martha Watts. Servis, of Rochester; and two granddaughters, Martha Jane and Mary- Lou Servis. A memorial service will be conducted from the home, 500 Park avenue, Wednesday at 4 p. m., the stayed from as few as two days Rev _ George E.- Norton, STD, of to seldom more than three weeks., g t Paul's Episcopal church, ofn- When, in 1946, the Navy concluded its use of all but the hospital facilities, the state of New York made immediate application for permission to use it as the site of one of the colleges of the state of New York, as a part of Governor Dewey's emergency educational program for veterans. Now a School The college terms of the 194647 school year saw as many as 4, 000 veterans living and studying there. This number declined b nearly a uiou.sanci ior uie curiem school year. In the early fall of last year the Navy prepared to a1«o relinquish its use of the hospital area and facilities, completely ending its use of the site. Arrangements were successfully made by the State department of health for use of the hospital by the nearby Willard hospital, a state mental institution. Only a few weeks ago the Navy department gave permission to the Willard institution to begin the actual use of the Sampson facilities, although -the State hospital had maintained foremen and firemen and other maintainance and protective personnel on duty there for the previous several months. Victor Youth Fined in Theft Case Harold E. Sergent, 19, of Victor, was arrested Saturday night on a charge of petit larceny by Deputy- Sheriff James L. Locke who had obtained fingerprints during his investigation of the burglary of a Victor diner Dec. 21. Sergeant, on probation for disorderly conduct resulting from a recent disturbance at Victor Central school during a dinner-meeting, admitted taking between $25 and S30 in small change from three vending machines in a diner on Main street He was arraigned Saturday night before Peace Justice George R. Fullerton, pleaded guilty and paid a fine of S100. Locke said today that Sargent has made restitution of S20. The theft was reported to the sheriff's office here Dec. 21 by proprietor Robert Bennett and Locke and Undersiieriff Harold G. Bacon began an investigation. Four fingerprints were obtained from the cash box and a glass case in the diner. Sargent admitted he took a key from Percy Traber, of Victor, an employe of ttie diner and entered , the establishment through the i front door. After breaking into the machines he stated that he left by- unlatching a rear door and later slipped the key pocket. into Traber's 6 p. m. TROOP I Brownie Troop 1 met at Adelaide school at 3 p. m. Thursday. Eleven of the 12 Brownies were present. The girls all reported on nice vacations and one Brownie, Diann Munson, vacationed in Louisiana. The girls planned some activities for 1948, 1he first of which is 1o be a tea for mothers. the MONDAY Current Events, 3 p. m. Legion Post directors, 7:30. RETURNS HOME Mrs. John W. Niblock, who has been ili of pneumonia in Thompson hospiaal, has returned to her home, 70 Gorham street. Today's Weather 8 A. M. 11 A. M. 2 P. M. .32 36 .38 Sun sets today 4:58; rises tomorrow 7:38; sets tomorrow 4:59; moon, new; first quarter, Jan. 19. Night Classes Have Substitute Teachers During the absence of Miss Bernice Finch, Miss Doris Stever and Miss Bernice Melious will conduct her night classes in typing and shorthand. Miss Finch is confined to Thompson hospital for three weeks as a result of a back injury she received in a fall at the Academy last Friday. This week Wednesday night classes will be postponed because dating. The courtesy of no flowers has been requested by the family. MRS. ALICE M. LINDNER - Mrs. Alice M. Lindner, 56, died Saturday evening at her home, 292 Mason street, after a long illness. Lifelong resident of Canandaigua, she was the daughter of Henry M. and Esther E. Ashley, and widvv of Oscar J. Lindner. She was a member of St. John's Episcopal church and St. Hilda's of Canandaigua Rebekah lodge and the Woman's Benefit association. Survivors are one son, Oscar J. Lindner; ihiee sisters and one brother, Mrs. Raymond E. Johnson, Miss Blanche Ashley, Mrs. Joel K. Ross and Edward Ashley, and two granddaughters, Carol Ann and Sheila Jean Lindner, all of Canandaigua; also several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held from the home at 2 p. m., Tuesday, and from St. John's church at 2:30 p. m., the Rev. Robert C. Dunn, Ph. D., rector, officiating- Interment will be in Woodlawn cemetery. Friends may call at the home. Icy Streets Bring Warning From Police The continuation of the coating of ice on the city's streets.and sidewalks brought two distinct warnings directed to both youngsters and adults in a statement made by Chief of Police John M. Dunn, at city hall, this morning.-.: ·. . To both children and parents he appealed for an end of the practice of youngsters holding to the rear of cars and sliding oa their feet along the ice pavements. He pointed to the one death and several injuries already reported as having occurred this winter to children in several nearby communities. Chief Dunn advised parents to talk to their children \ery seriously about this practice, suggesting that, m addition to strict warnings parent;,, should also _iisd'he time and effort to explain why the practice is'a dangerous one.-When- at a busy 'intersection with th'eir burns, or when whole blood can- . not be given quickly or in suffici- · '· ent amounts. Whole blood can be i" stored only IS to 21 days, but then .' can be made into plasma. "Wartime -·;·' supplies of plasma are .expected .. ^ to be exhausted by July. ' ··', Derivatives of blood products .., also wiT play a v'f?! an? probably · · ' increasingly important role in the · · program. Already in use are: Serum Albumin, a valuable aid for shock and certain kidney diseases: *.-'·; Immune Serum Globulin, a pro- , tein valuable in treating or preventing measles; . , · ,... : Another protein effective in treating hemophiliacs, p e r s o n s whose blood will not clot. '.",\ Plastic films to replace the ,..*. membrane covering the brain, or, ' ~'' for other uses in nerve surgery,' " and fibrin foams or sponge-like substances to control bleeding. ...,Red cell suspensions for certain" " anemic conditions, and red cell ""*'paste and pow'der to promote heal- " 7 ing of certain %vounds. Blood grouping serum for de- - lermining the various blood types. Further Discoveries .-: Medical authorities also predict ,,'·' further discoveries of life-saving \~ or disease-preventing substances from human blood. " ,The new Rochester center will serve 27 hospitals in eleven counties, will involve 17 Red Cross chapters. WSthin the next few months, regional center§ will be-. _..; gin operating in" Wichita, Kans."; .. Atlanta, Ga.;,- Stockton-;- Califc-F---- Washington, D. C.-;- and Louisville, the dangerous aspects of the flow* functioning and will be integrated '' of traffic, and the youngsters | into the national system on Jan. . might also be shown ttie-occasional 16. places in the streets \vheie Iheie is no ice, and told in detail what might happen, when the feet of a rapidly sudden sliding child came contact, w i t h the into bare MRS. DRUSCELLA WILDBLOOD Mrs. Druscilla Wildblood, 67, died suddenly of heart trouble Saturday on the Charles Hecker farm, Lafayette highway. Living in a trailer, she was stricken with a heart attack as she was about to enter her car. Born May 20, 1SSO in Syracuse, she had been a resident of Canandaigua and vicinity foi 12 years. She was a member of the Marine Corps Legion auxiliary, of Syracuse. Widow of Jacob Wildblood, of Syracuse, she leaves one" son, Clark G. Kenney, Buffalo; one sister, Mrs. Jennie Hannon, Syracuse, and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held from the Kennedy chapel here Tuesday at 2 p. m. and from Cody James iimeial home, Syracuse, Wednesday at 2 p. m. The Rev. Stephen S. Pratt, pastor of Chapin Methodist church, former pastor of West Genesee Street church, Syracuse, when Mrs. Wildblood w'as a member, will officiate at the service here. Interment will be in Myrtle Hill cemetery, Syracuse. MRS. WILLIAM CHILDS Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 9 a. m. from the O'Connell funeral home and at 9:30 from St. Rose church, Lima, for Mrs. Marguerite Cooper Childs. wife of William Childs, who died suddenly Friday. The body will be placed in the vault at Lima. Born in Canandaigua, Mrs. Childs was the daughter of Joseph and Joanna Cooper. She attended the local schools and had been a resident of Lima 24 years. Besides her husband, she leaves a son, Robert Childs, Rochester; two brothers and two sisters, Charles Cooper, Fort Worth, Tex.; John Cooper and Mrs. William T. Boyle, Canandaigua, and Mi-s. Fied Albright, Lyons. street surface. ' The second warning made b'y-the- police chief was in reference to- the 'sidewalks, which.he.claimed, were, not adequately co\ered'with sand or ashes; neither in the business section nor the residential areas of the city. Saying that homeowners should realize that they, may be sued in court for'·injuries received' by persons falling on walks adjadent to their property. Chief Dunn referred to known occasions when such suits eventually cost the homeowners u p w a r d s to thousands of dollars. Mo.st business proprietors have liability insurance protecting them in case of such mishapsS'he said, but such is not the ease with many homeowners. He" asked that local residents-'ignore^'the inconvenience of ashes and sand being -carried'in- to houses on the feet of incoming persons, for fHe- safety ,of v their neighbors as well as..tn.'e'mseh'es... One Fall on Ice Leads to Another the iclc of a "good Samaritan," early yesterday "morning. Robert 'F; Ahrens, 37, suffered injuries even more severe than · that sustained .by the one to whom he was giving assistance. With Fire Chief John Cotton, "Bob'' went in the Mutual Hook and Ladder company's emergency ambulance to the home of Allen J. Mary, 45, 253 Gibson street, who had fallen on the icy'walk before his home and fractured an ankle, the streetwcmfwypbhidluetaoinshr While the ambulance was being backed into the street; after picking up the original accident victim, "Bob" also fell, sustaining a severe break of the lower right arm. Chief Cotton succeeded in getting both men to Thompson hospital without mishap to himself. Dr. Ross T. Mclntire, retired surgeon-general of the'-navy, is---J national director of the Jiew pro- *X- ject, which was started after con- -. _ sultations with the American"' 1 '·." Medical association, American 1 - ~ Hospital.association, U. S. Public' R" Health service, and army, navy,' -. and veterans administration. ! L, For the first year, costs are es- j..i timated at between 53,000,000 and---v- 35,000.000 (M). increasing with 1 '_' each stage of expansion. · ' Among the donors from 11- county western New .York area...'; will be a clergyman, a banker, ' three war heioes, a postman, ,., representatives of women's groups and of veteran, fraternal, religious, labor and civic organizations. ' Bruce Perc, commander of the Monroe County American Legion, will be the first donor under tiie new program. BERTH RECORD A daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. ... . Stephen -Mox, Shortsville; 'in'', a' Thompson ^hospital, Jan. -11, 1948.. : " ? A daughter, to MX and -Mrs. /,-. Wells Glover, Shortsvllle, in* ' Thompson h'ospital,; Jan. 10,-' A son, to Mr. and Mrs. George . Lupold, Palmyra, R2,- in Thomp- "son' hospital, Jan. '10; '1948.' . - · , ' - F. H. McELWEE SON FUNERAL DIRECTORS , PJjwnes 562 or 1223 CARSON FURNITURE COMPANY 71 South Main St. For Finer Floors Sanff pg--Kef misting B. L. Beahon Phone 512-K 211 Davidson Ave. of the community concert, it announced today by Principal Ralph D. Johnson. This session of classes will be made up at the end of the night school term. DOCTOR ON CALL Dr. Griffith J. Winlhrop, North Main street, will be on call Wednesday, the physicians' half holiday. MRS. JOSEPHINE HORTON Funeral services for M r s. | Josephine Phalon Hoi-ton, 301 Chapin street, who died Friday in Thompson hospital, were held this atternoon from t h e Kenned5' chapel. Bristol .street, the Rev. Lloyd V. Moffett, B. D., pastor of the* Methodist church, officiating. Bearers were Lawrence, Earl, Frank and Myrle Conley, Clarence Phalen and Fenton Criss, all of Penn Van. Interment was in Nettle Valley cemetery- MEMORIALS PERPETUATE MEMORIES GEO. L. MORE GRANITE CO. PmVHOUSE* IinBBDBICUB-rEffl VMR Now Playing at regular prices

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