The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 12, 1948 · Page 8
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 8

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, January 12, 1948
Page 8
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PAGE SIX Right for the IN-AND OUTER When you step out of a warm buildiuginlo the freczingcolu --you feel the sharp change in temperature. Best protection we know of is Duofcld 2-layer underwear. Its 2-layer insulation is your shock-absorber. . . Wool and other fibres in the outer layer give you extra warmth and protection outdoors. All-cot- ton inner layer keeps you comfortable indoors. No wool can touch you. No itch. Your health and comfort deserve the best. So fee ns scon about vour Duo'o- -. U N Union Suits Undershirts The Men's Store of Canandaigua YOUR HAND THIS SHOE A N D Y O U ' L L K N O W WHY M A T R I X IS GOOD TO Y O U R FEET M A T R I X S H O E S tisuwccfi Matrix is truly a different shoe because of its exclusive feature, your footprint in leather! You need only slip your hand inside a Matrix Shoe to discover the difference. You'll feel the curve-for-curve impression of your foot built right into the innersole! Then you'll know why Matrix gives you so much foot comfort. Yes, put *f your hand in these shoes r your feet will quickly follow! Shoes For The Whole Family Tune in WGVA for Local and Vicinity News OPHE DAILY) MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. iY., MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1948 Outline of Cliiton Springs FFA School Activities Is Described CLIFTON SPRINGS--The Future Farmers of America, national organization of boys, studying -Vocational agriculture in-public secondary schools, is rhaking a "name for itself in this section of Ontario County. The Future Farmers, or "F.F.A.," as it is commonly known, is an intra-curricular activity having its origin and root in a definite part of the 'school curriculum-vocational agriculture. Among other things, as explained by Ward Robbins of Clifton Springs Central Uliiton Springs Clubs Schedule Weeks' Meetings Pasteurized Milk i-.-S:JsW^^!^S^ i »^^:--i^ i ---' MKKiasi:i ^^---- ; ---'-- v --- , T N f O ~ W Y T A R K S C £ N E _ A statue to Balto and other heroic sled dogs who carried scrum to Nome, Alaska, through an Arctic blizzard is mantled with snow in Central Park, New York. MBIO PROGRfiM President Says (Eastern Standard Time) NEW YORK, (JPi -- While- tl'.c public in communities with television stations has been buying receivers just about as fast as they hit the market, the transmitting end has been undergoing steady expansion, too. There arc now 19 stations in operation in many of the country's larger cities. By summer at least 20 "more, including those in new communities, are expected to be on the air. The majority of the stations arc in the east, but the midwest and the west coast are also in the new field. While there has been a certain amount of limited network activity along the eastern seaboard, most stations operate on a local basis. New York and Washington lead in stations with three each. In New York there are WNBT, WCB3-TV and WABD. Washington lias WTTG, WNBW and WMAL-TV. Other stations are WRGB Sc'-.e- nectady, WPTZ and WFIL-TV Philadelphia, WBKB Chicago. KSD-TV St. Louis, WWJ-TV Detroit, WMAR Baltimore and KTLA Los Angeles. Listening tonight: NBC -- 8 Thomas Mitchell as Daniel Web- cert' 9:30 I. Q- Quiz; 10 Contented concert: 10:30 Fred Waring music. CBS--S Inner Sanctum; C J "Kiss of Death." Victor Mature and others: 10 My Friend Irma: ll:lo Q. Lewis comedy. ABC--7:30 Lone Ranger; S Cliff Arequette in Point Sublime: 9 Paul Whiteman talent; 10 Ralph Norman music. MBS--S The Falcon; 8:30 Charlie Chan: 9:30 High Adventure drama: 10:30 Alan Lo.max ballads. Tuesday item: NBC--9 a. m. Honevmoon in N. Y.: 1 P- m. Lunch w i t h Lope/.: G:30 Sketches in mc-loclv; 7:30 House party; 9 Amt-s anil Andy. CBS--11 a. m. Godfrev in t h e A. M.: 1:!5 p. m. G u i d i n g Light; 3 Double or Nothing; S:3fi Mr. _and Mrs. N o r t h ; ll":15 Lewis comedy. A B C -- 1 li.-mkli.T4-.: broadcasting: 2:30 Bride lv.!5' li's in Hi'.; Family, t i t l e chan'-c fnr labor USA. MBS--12 noon K a t e S m i t h .speaking: 2:30 p. m. M a r t i n Block records: '1:30 i H a r o l d Turner, organ; :·!" Sports ' c o m i m - n t a r v : ln::(i Dance time. I)Ai:GUTKK IS P()KN i FUINT -- A daughter. Linda j Lee. was born Jan. 1. 1948 at j Rochester General hospital to Mr. l a n d Mrs. Gordon W. Salisbury. j Mr. Salisbury is the -son of Mr. i and Mrs. End Salisbury of Orleans. ! Continued from Page 1 i mission for "limited" new ship | construction, a Sa2C.000.000 decrease: 5171.000,000 for rivers and harbors, a S-lO.noo.OW) increase. General Government General government--51,200.000. 000, 2.9 per cent of t h e total and $316,000.000 less than this year. Agriculture--S906.000.000. 2.3 per cent of the total and almost $300.00.0.000 more than this year. Education and research -- S387, 000,000, up 8310,000,000-from this year. This includes 3290,000,000 for a new program of federal grants to states for grammer. grade and high school education. Finance, commerce and industry-- $190.000.000. 5182.000,000 less than this year. The oroposed 1949 outlay would include SSO.000,000 to administer Mr. Truman's requested compulsory anti-inflation program, if Congress adopts it. compared with $20.000,000 for anti-inflation expenses this year. Labor--$116,000,000. about $20,000,000 more than this year. This provides for $1,000,000 to set up a j "national commission against dis- j crimination in employment" pro- | posed by Mr. Truman as a successor to the fair employment practices commission. Housing Facilities ties--$38,000.000, a decline Of $75,- { 000.000 from this year. I While Mr. Truman laid greatest stress on what, lie called the "unprecedented challenge"- of the administration's foreign aid undertaking, he declared that there also is urgent need for his domestic program. "Failure to improve our educational system or to expand flood- control 'work would mean risking .he loss of precious resources-human and material," he said. "Failure to adopt a program of health insurance would mean that many families will continue to go w i t h o u t adequate medical care. "Failure to broaden the coverage of present, social insurance and lo increase benefits on a permanent basis would mean too much ·:eliancr upon relief. "Failure to adopt n long-range 'lousin;; program would mean f u r - | 'heir doiav in a c h i e v i n g decent. : housing standards. j "Failure to devote needed sums , to our atomic plant, would mean "·hat we would In- clerelid. in Hi' 1 : use of one of our mi.-si valuable resources, x x x "All of these programs d i r e c t l y support i lip. t w o - f o i d ob.jecl.ivo of building economic and i n d i v i d u a l s t r e n g t h and health in this nation, and of b e t t e r prcpnring this nation to discharge its increased responsibilities in the families of nations." $500 Gift for Hospitd from Victor Concern SB-BO OSark Street Phone 173 (In the Quonsef Building) A gift, of $500 for the general f u n d \if F. F. Thompson hospital from Victor. Insulators, Inc., was reported by Miss Helen F. Dan- na'he, hospital superintendent, at the January meeting of the board of directors r nekl at the hospital. The check was enclosed in a letter from C. W. Coapman, vice-president and general manager c-f the Victor concern, which said in part: "While we have appreciated the services rendered to our employees in past years, we have not been in a position to make a contribution to the hospital. However, now that we-are able to do it. we are pleased to send this check." Committee Keports John · D. Hamilton, president, conducted the meeting at which a special committee, Miss Mary D; Jewelt, chairman, and Mrs. Hugh M. Jones, Jr., reported recommendations to the board relative to the Basic Hospital Rules and Regulations as suggested by the Council of Rochester Regional hospitals. Anc'ther special committee, composed of Arthur E. Warren, chair- ~.i^v^ -p^V,n"* C /~*nr\l- rmrl .Tnhn P. Tyler, was appointed to study the recent survey" of the hospital which also was made by the regional council. Statistics for December showed the daily average of patients as 86.7, a decrease from 912 in November, with 305 admissions and 303 patients discharged. The highest number any one day was 104 and the lowest, 59. There were 52 births: 12 deaths; 29 major and 13S minor operations; 30 orthopedic cases: 30 emergency cases and 36 ambulance calls. CLIFTON SPRINGS -- Announcements of meetings "of several local groups are as follows: YMCA Ladies' Auxiliary, at the 'Y, 1 today at 3:30 p. m.; Tourist club Friday at 3:30 p. m.. with Mrs. J. A. MacSporran, when Mrs. William Ahroon will read a paper on "Life On a Southern Plantation;" Rebekah Lodge, Thursday, i when District Deputy" President Grace A. Gelder of Gorham will make her official visit; Kings Daughters' at the home of Mrs. Ray Squier, Friday, at 7:30 p. m , with Mrs. Ethel Squier and Mrs. Edna Lang as hostesses. Garoga Chapter, OES, will luM its installation of officers tomorrow night, preceded by a tureen supper at 6:30. OTfieivs to he installed are: Matron, Mrs. O. J. DeVall; patron, O. J. DeVall; assistant matron, Mrs. Celia Collins; conductress, Mrs. EsVne-r Sheets: assistant conductress. Grace Hatmaker; secretary, Mrs. Henry Lannon; treasurer. Mrs. Katherine Bement; trustees, Mrs. Ella Dunning and Mrs. Margaret Brown. The'meeting of the Fortnightly club will be held Jan. 23. School faculty, members .learn through active participation 'how- to conduct and take part in a public meeting, to speak in public, to buy arfd sell cooperatively, to solve their' own problems, to finance; themselves, and to assume civic responsibility: The foundation upon which the Future Farmers is'built, is a more permanent agriculture and the' improvement of country life. It is- 100 percent American in its' ideals, and its outlook and has no out-side affiliations. The Future Farmers, now well- known, was organized, 'in 1928, because of the desire beys, 14 to 21 years of age, preparing for farming through vocational agriculture, to have a national organization ' of their own in which they may secure practical business experience, act as their own instructors and -enjoy the fellowship and enjoy the fellowship of one another. It is organized vocational agriculture on a farm youth level, Robbins says, adding 'that a survey shows that impro% r ed ' agriculture, a more 'satisfying farm home life and more efficient farmer-citizens are emerging as'a result of the boys' experiences. The Clifton Springs Chapter was organized in 1942. Today there are 16 active members. In addition to the members attending school six have graduated and are established in farming. Two of these boys, both under 21 have purchased their own farms. Another member has the full responsibility of operating a farm of 180 acres on shares All arc "inils of \V?,rd Robbins of the Clifton Springs Central School faculty. These' boys have been able to establish themselves in farming at an early age because of the farming programs they conducted during and following their high school course in- vocational agriculture. Bog and Furniture Cleaning "Satisfied Patrons In Ever/ Street" FIR 0 O Z I Q»ner*; N ; Y* Pfcoise *4»e Ploknp and Delivery WdniMy' S a v e 10% During January February-March Officers of the Clifton Springs Chapter, FFA, are: Ralph Hamburg, president; Roger Verbridge, treasurer; Chester Crosby, secretary. Ward Robbins is club advisor. Kiwanis Minstrels Rehearse Tonight Arthur T. Poole, general chairman' of the .Kiwanis Minstrels, slated for Jan. 26 and 27, has called a rehearsal of all Kiwanis club members tonight at S in IOOF hall. Also all others who have-sung in the minstrel chorus in previous years and would like to participate are invited' to be present; Mr. Poole said. First general rehearsal for the 194S show was held yesterday. Complete m-r. Work Our Specialty · Car Washing · Car Polishing · Gar Simonizing or Ford Under Coating For heat or cold, it protects the under side of your car noises ... Stops rust and corrosion. . Stops car Ushers Named lor Community Concert The following high school girls will act as ushers Wednesday night for the second community concert in the winter series featuring the Trap;) family singers: Suzanne Lake. Janet McCarthy. Virginia Lnmphier. Sybil Locke. Laura Pats- sell and Linda Cross. Doors will open at 7:30. according to Raymond V. Spare, associa- t i o n president. 75 Junior Members Mend Dance at Y I . j An evening of d n n r - i n g and re; fresh men. is at the YMCA b u i l d i n g i wns a t t e n d e d by 75 junior "Y" · novs and girls Saturday. Refreshments were served by the ' girl's group leaders, and dancing ' \ from 7:30 to 0:30. | Those in charge of the program ! were: Jane! McCarty, Tessie Jude; vine, and Ginny Russell. iMuehe Will Address JReed Corners Grange Reed Corners Grange w i l l meet Wednesday at 8 p. m. in its hall. ) when C. C. Muehe. Stanley, will speak on proposed legislation of v i t a l concern to Ihe schools. A boys' sextette of Gorham Central school will sing in addition to other program numbers. LEAVES HOSPITAL Fred- R. Green, who has been ill in Thompson hospital since Christmas, returned yesterday to i his IIOIIK-, -10 Bristol s l n v l , Martinos Feted on 45th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Martino, J21 West, Gibson street, were honored yesterday by t h e i r children a! a M i n i r i s i ; d i n n e r in observance of t h e i r 45th wedding anniversary. Mr. M a r l i n o , well known barber, and Miss Jennie Agovetta, of Can- andn.igua, were married in the old St. Mary's church in South Main street on -Fyu. X, 1903. They arc parents of two d a u g h t e r s and two sons, Mrs. Vincent Dunn and Miss Rose M a r t i n o , R o c h e s t e r ; Anthony M a r t i n o , Geneva, and Leonard M a r t i n o . Canandaigua, and also have f o u r grandchildren. All were present ' for yesterday's celebration. Sunshine Circle Elects Officers formers are to be announced shortly. Reports to Feature Grange Wednesday Reports will mark the regular meeting of Canandaigua Grange Wednesday at S p. m. in Grange hall. These will be heard from the delegate to State Grange last month, Mrs. Stuart Purdy, and from Mrs. T. Elgin Snyder, delegate Saturday to Pomona Grange at Seneca Castle. : Announcement also is made of the annual meeting at the Court house Wednesday at 10 a. mi. of the Ontario County Patrons' Fire Relief association, a grange organization. Vicinity Deaths MRS. MARY POWERS HOLCOMB -- Mrs. Mary Powers, SO, died last night at her home in East Main street after--a three- day illness. Born in Livonia, she was the daughter of Mr. -and Mrs. Henry McGarry and had-resided in East Bloc-infield since infancy. Her husband, William Powers, died' 11 years ago. She moved six years ago from East Bloomfield village to live with a son and daughter-. Survivors are one daughter and three sons, Miss Irene -Powers and William Powers,-. Holcomb; . Leo Powers, Canandaigua, and Walter Canali's Set AUTO GLASS While You Wait Sizes for All Car and Truck Windows CANALI'S GLASS SHOP (Rear Green Front Rest.) Niagara St. Phone 209 . , Funeral- strvices will be held from the home Wednesday at 8:30 a. m. and from St. Bridget's church at 9. Interment will be in the church cemetery.' ROBERT E. WILSON SHORTSVILLE- -- Robert El! wood Wilson, infant son of Dr. and Mrs. Richard S. Wilson of Cleveland, O., died unexpectedly at the home of his grandfather, Jesse A. Preston, 78 West Main street, Shortsville, Saturday. He was · born in Cuba, Nov. 6, 1947, and came with his parents to the United-States to- spend"the holidays with · grandfather. Funeral services'were held from the Preston home, this afternoon, the Rev. John T. Wriggins, pastor of the Shortsville Presbyterian church, officiating.' Interment will be in Brookside cemetery. And. add enjoyment ,,- _,,1J.;,,^ MTn \^, V V--JL V iAJLV^lAJ. UJ.**J-^« ' ' ** know you'll enjoy Howard's milk. PASTEURIZED PHELPS -- A new treasurer, Mrs. George Redder, and a new- secretary, Mrs. Carl Grube. were elected to their positions at the January meeting of the Sunshine circle of the Methodist church. A nominating committee of Mrs. Carl Grube. Mrs. George Redder, and Mrs. Harold Willson will present a slate of the rest of the officers to be voted upon at the Feb- ruarv meeting. Let Us Build In Your Freezer or Cooler We have t i m e for a limited number before warm weather. Coolers as low as S3.00 per. cu. ft.. Freezer rooms at 58.00 per cu. ft. up. We use Kramer Ther- mobank Coils and Owcns-Corn- price.s w i l l ) ready b u i l t rooms Call 1M1-R for free estimate Seneca Refrigeration Service Ilarlin Bliss, Mgr. Towels, (A) SMART CANNON PLAIDS Thick, absorbent Cotton Terry. Washfast Plaid Colors: Blue, Green, Rose" or. Maize (each with" white). 16 U 373-1C--Bath towels, 20x40 inches ..2 for Sl.OO 16U3735C-- Hand towels, 15x26 inches .. 2 for 5!)c 16 U 3736C--Washcloths, 12x12 inches . . . . 6 for 79c for $100 BATH TOWEL TELEPHONE 003 DELIVERY IN 72 HOURS 109 SOUTH MAIN . '· · ' ORDER TODAY ( B ) CANNON "PIXWIIEEL" SET Beautiful Jacquard weave. Cottc/n Terry. Washfast colors: Blue, Green, Maize, Peach, Rose--with white. 16 U 3937C--Bath towel, 22x44 inches ' Each Sl.OO 16U3974C--Hand towel, 16x27'inches ....Each 52c 16U3975C--Washcloths, 12x12 inches . . . . 3 for 4!)c 16 U 3976C--Set, Bath, hand, 2 washcloths $2.00 *- »··?·*·*(·-*·

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