The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 20, 1939 · Page 3
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 3

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Thursday, July 20, 1939
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THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. IT* THURSDAY, JULY 20,1939. PAGE Council Amends Zone ,. A ' Law to Include Upper Main St. in 'B' Are,a In a short session last night, the Common Council amended the zoning ordinance to include property on upper North Main Street in the "B" or commercial district and adopted a resolution supporting Senator Earte S. Warner's proposal for a state-wide ban on fireworks, No opposition to the proposed change in the zoning ordinance appeared at the public hearing prior to the Council meeting. Frederick A. McKechnie, Jr., son of the owner of the property, and Thomas C. Croucher, attorney, appeared in support of the change. BANQUET OPENS MORMONPARLEY 125 Missionaries Expected To Attend Affair In Chapel Tonight Preceding the opening tomorrow of the annual three-day conference of the Eastern State Mission of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter- day Saints at Palmyra, a banquet of 125 missionaries, including those from Canandaigua, will be held tonight in the Mormon chapel. President Frank Evans, New York City, heading the Eastern States Mission, and Roscoe Grover, New York City, bishop of the Manhattan ward, will be the principal speakers. Willis F. Nielson, Mesa, Ariz., retiring district president, is chairman and Marlin E. Bingham, Salt Lake City, will act as toastmaster. There also will be several musical selections and talks by missionaries. At 9:30 tomorrow a session in the Sacred Grove on the Joseph Smith farm, Stafford Road, south of Palmyra, will open the conference. Another session will be held at 2 o'clock. Tomorrow night the first performance of the pageant, "America's Witness for Christ." will be given at Hill Cumorah on Route 21. Under direction of Harold I. Hansen and J. Karl Wood, final rehearsals were held today by the cast -of nearly 100 members. President Evans arrived this morning, and church . authorities and church members from Salt Lake City will arrive tomorrow A special excursion train from Utah will stop at Palmyra for the conference and then proceed to New York City for the celebration Monday of "Utah Day" ,at the World's Fair. Dr. E. S. Brown plans to erect a residence and hospital for small animals on a portion of the property, Mr. Croucher informed the aldermen. The recommendation of Chief of Police Thomas P. Kinsella to add the support of the common Council to other organizations throughout the state advocating the adoption of a measure proposed by Senator Warner of Phelps to restrict the use of fireworks without a license was adopted. Difficult To Enforce Ban Chief Kinsella pointed out at the meeting of the Board of Public Health and Safety Monday night that it is virtually impossible to enforce the city ban on fireworks because of the large number of pyrotechnics "bootlegged" from communities outside of the city limits permitting their sale. Risks of injury, particularly to children, and of damage to property are present, the chief said, if fireworks are obtainable. A statewide restriction is the only method of stopping their use unless a permit is issued, it was stated. Copies of the resolution will be sent to Senator Warner and to Assemblyman Harry R. Marble, Bristol. Thirty-three births, 13 deaths, four marriages and the collection of $82.50 in fees was reported by City Clerk Guy M. Raines for June. Fees were divided as follows: 1 carting license, $1; 2 copies of death certificates, $1; 1 exhibition license, $15; 1 circus license, $25; 5 marriage licenses. $7.50; 2 vending licenses, $10; 1 certificate of marriage, 50 cents; 1 copy of birth certificate, 25 cents; 25 hunting licenses, $6.25; 8 dog licenses. $2; 50 per cent of dog money other than tag fees, $14. Report of Treasurer The report of City Treasurer Thomas D. Kennedy follows: Cash, June 1, $11,671.76; receipts, $10,423.34, total. $22,095.30. disbursements, $16,895.45, balance. June 30, $5,199.85. Water department--Cash, June 1, $11.097.74. receipts, $232.24, total, $11,329.98, disbursements, $5,544.90. balance, June 30, $5.785.08. Fines and bails forfeited were reported by Acting City Judge James P. Donovan as $560. Court costs amounted to $10.85, making total income of $570.85. Amusements RETURNS TO MIDDLESEX Miss Lucille Reynolds has returned to her home in Middlesex after an operation in Thompson Memorial Hospital. If A · · YOU NEED WINDOW SHADES KIBSCH RODS VENETIAN BUNDS LINOLEUM Phone 36 (L M. Kennedy Son 1-11-13 BtfaUl Sine* "We Sell For Less" Four Inch Rubber Set Brush $1.00 WITH THIS AD LIMIT ONE MADS Paint and Wallpaper 2W $·. Main St. Canattdaiiw. N. Y. An heir to a kingdom worked in "Tarzan Finds a Son," coming Sunday to the Playhouse. Modupe, Prince of the Royal Blood and heir to the throne of his uncle Babalola, Chief of the Euroba Tribe of Nigeria, portrayed a Zambele ceremonial drummer in the film. The African prince holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Oxford, speaks fluent English, French, Swahili and his native tongue, and is conversant in four other languages. The Euroba Tribe is actually a tiny native kingdom under British dominion and Modupe, who came to this country to interest Americans in native African dances, expects some day to return as its ruler. He went into the Tarzan picture when he learned that an authentic African drummer was needed to beat out the weird rhythms of a Swahili ceremonial dance, music which was recorded for the first time in this picture. Johnny Weiss- muller and Maureen OBullivan are teamed for the fourth time in the jungle romance. G. M. RIDENOUR ROTARYSPEAKER Former Canandaiguan Is Heard At District Meet in Penn Yan "Grooming Youth For Citizenship," was the theme of an address by Supt. of Schools Gordon M. Ridenour, of Horseheads, former Canandaigua and frequent visitor here, at the 171st District Assembly of Rotary club leaders, yesterday in Penn Yan. One of eight speakers before more than 100 Rotarians from 38 clubs of Western and Central New York, Ridenour deplored the "lack of intelligent and a!ie citizenship" in this country today. Speaking of the Boys' state sponsored in Syracuse last week by the American Legion, he said 750 high school juniors learned more about government in 10 days than in their entire life and called it "a tremendous indictment of our educational system." Mr. Ridenour urged Rotary Clubs to finance and sponsor community forums for youth, dealing with such problems of present-day citizenship as propaganda analysis. Rotary, he added, can also groom youths for citizenship by sponsoring youth clubs and giving honorary memberships to outstanding high school youths. The all-day "school" was conducted by the new district governor, Walter Lindell, of Elmira. Besides State Senator Joe R. Hanley, of Perry, who spoke on "Rotary in Action" at the closing dinner last night, other speakers included Past District Governors Harry E. Hovey, Geneva; Robert Turnbull, Bath; William Campbell and L. Dudley Field, Rochester; Prank Phillips and Adrian Newens, Ithaca; Hart I. Seeley, Waverly and Leland F. Hamilton, Oneonta. Representing the Canandaigua Club were President Frank E. Fisk and Secretary Walter G. Depew. Currant Bush Growing On Crotch of Elm Tree On Lockwood Property When Edward Lockwood, 43 Clark Street, wants some currants, he just goes to an elm tree on his property and picks a few. A currant bush growing just outside a crotch in the tree, about 10 feet off the ground. There are several clusters of berries on the bush. Mr. Lockwood doesn't know just how the roots of the bush happened to pick the elm tree for "ground." PLAN CONCERT MONDAY NIGHT Miss Bette Knietsch To Be Soloist At Roseland Park THE . . . . GRISTMILL Rudy Higgins of Seneca Point, who had an appendix yesterday, hasn't today . . . it was taken out at Memorial Hospital . . . Secretary Ralph O. Stratton has distributed Gideon Bibles in the Y. M. C. A. rooms . . . Mayor George McG. Hayes has picked himself up a nice tan ... Is John Shea the tallest lawyer in Canandaigua? . . . Joe Norman, who manages and catches for the Canandaigua Towners, is expecting a big crowd next Sunday when his team plays Lyons here . . . the Towners broke the ice last Sunday when they beat Cheshire, 5 to 4 ... they're now tied with Cheshire for cellar hon; ors . . . . Miss Bette Knietsch, of Elmira, will be guest soprano soloist with the Canandaigua Summer Music School mixed chorus when that group, in conjunction with two Summer School bands and a girls' choir, I presents a concert-by-the lake next Monday evening at Roseland Park, immediately after the free performance of the Donatella Bros and Carmen at 8 o'clock. Miss Knietsch has had wide ex- I perience in four years at Ithaca College and she was featured last year when the Ithaca College Chorus sang at the Eastern Conference of Music Educators in Boston. She will sing two numbers, the "Rosary" by Ethelbert Nevin and the "Indian Love Call" by Rudolph Friml and will be accompanied by Homer N..Fiero, Jr., co-director of the chorus and director of the girls' choir of 10 voices. Both the junior and senior bands will be under the direction of Raymond J. Russell, who conducts the Summer school each year, Fritz Aebischer, vocal and instrumental instructor in the Canandaigua schools and a member of the Summer music school faculty, is the other director of the mixed chorus. Much has been accomplished in five weeks by students at this summer school, arid the program, not completed yet by Mr. Russell, will give music lovers in this vicinity a wide variety of band and choral numbers. The complete program will be released Saturday by Mr. Russell and Mr. Fiero. This concert will be the largest ever attempted by a summer school group. There are more than 120 students enrolled for private instruction and ensemble work. ursday - Friday Tamil Finds t Son Legion Auxiliary To Sponsor Party July 27 Under auspices of Canandaigua Auxiliary, American Legion, a dessert card and games party is to be held in the home of the president. Mrs. Philip H. Brockelbank, 61 Clark Street. Thursday. July 27. at 2 o'clock. Reservations may be made with Mrs. Brockelbank, who has asked members to provide tables and cards. Final arrangements were discussed last night at a family picnic of the Auxiliary at Roseland Park. Fifty participated in a supper in charge of Mrs. James P. Knapp. Mrs. Elizabeth Knapp and Mrs. Edward R. Burmeister. with entertainment, provided by the park concession*. Plans are being considered for a similar event later in the Summer. Man's Best Friend Dept. . .. Bozo, Sheriff Walt Elling's Great Dane. is puppy shopping . . . Major, another of Walt's Great Danes, is the papa . . . The O'Rourkes have another dog, a greyhound . . . That makes two . . . the 'tother being a Scottie . . . . Popular drinkeries . . . the fountain donated by Dr. Booth in front of the City Hall . . . and the town pump along side the City Hall . . . Some hunter left his cap and button in the lobby of the City Hall . . . where he can claim it any time . . . . Sherm Beeman is breaking another colt . . . that makes the third in the past month . . . he's tall, dark and handsome, but quite young . . . he's called Somato and Sherm is casting around for a nickname . . . the other two colts are Flirt, who really is one. and Laddie.. . . his other two horses are Lady and Speed Star . . . Loretta Smith, the arrow shooter fancy for archer) is still on crutches from the broken ankle suffered several months ago in a fall . . . How many Canandaiguans know what the inscription on the rock monument on the Court House lawn is about? . . . Magician Entertains For Local Rotarians Besides various feats of magic and trickery, Lesta the Magician entertained Rotary Club members at The Canandaigua this afternoon with interesting details of his various trips around the world. Much time was spent in India, he said, learning tricks of which natives of that country are past masters. He concluded his program with an intricate rope trick. Lesta. whose real name is Clifford L. Jones, is spending some time here visiting his father, W. Frank Jones, and other relatives in Canandaigua and vicinity, while camping in his motor trailer in Lake Street. He was introduced by Glenn S. Lord, program chairman. President Frank E. Fisk conducted the regular business session. A program of moving pictures in charge of Raymond J. Russell is announced 'for next Thursday. County Receives $1056 or Fish License Sale ENROLL AT SYRACUSE John E. Collins of 26 Gorha«« Street; Chester W. Noli, of 317 Gibson Street, and Mass M. RcwrtJa Warren, of 156 Chapin Street, aw enrolled for the first Summer session at Syracuse university. Students from 32 stale*, the District of Columbia. Canada. Puerto Rico and Venezuela are included in the 2.100 persons studying at Syracuse this summer. HOME FROM HOSPITAL Mrs. Charles Fiero and infant daughter, of PaJmyra, have been discharged from Thompson Memorial Hospital. ILL 1% HOSPITAL Beatrice Paterson, 8-year-old dawgMer of Mr. and Mrs. R, Don- aM Palerson. of Washington Street, is all in Thompson Memorial Hospital. Piano Pupils To Give Recital Tuesday Night A group of older piano pupils of Miss Orline S. Cook, of Park Street. will appear in recilal Tuesday evening at 8:30 in the Simmons homestead. 48 HoweJl Street, now occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Aiken. Featuring the all-Beethoven program will be a vocal soto by Arthur Wyman, a former pupil of Miss Cook, now studying voice *nd piano at the Oberlin Conservatory. Mr. Wyman will sing "In That Sepulchral Darkness." Besides relatives and friends of the young people, others interested an the program wffi be welcomed. Miss Cook has announced. With total sales of resident hunting and fishing, licenses during June reaching (54825. Ontario County's share amounted to $1046. Specia'l Deputy County Clerk Henry W. Sullivan reported today. Sales were as follows: Bristol. 2: Canandaigua Town. 3; Canandaigua City. 25: East BloomfieW. 4; Farmington. 4; Geneva Town, 2; Geneva City. 100; Gorham, 4; Hopewell. 3; Manchester, 25: Naples. 12; Phelps, 17; Richmond. 30; Seneca. 12; South Bristol. 1: Victor, 12; West Bkmmfield, 9: County Clerk's office. 9. Non-resident fishing license sales amounted to S20J25. with the county receiving 40 cents. One each was sold in Geneva City. Oorham, West Bloomfield and the County Clerk's office. WBA RE-ELECTS MR^MULER National Convention Delegates Present Pageant At Fail- . Bina West Miller, of Port Huron, Mich., was re-elected supreme president of the Woman's Benefit Association at the National convention yesterday in the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New York. Installation ceremonies are scheduled for this evening. Under supervision of Mrs. Miller delegations from each of the 4fi states paraded and presented an international pageant yesterday in the Court of Peace at the World's Fair, reviewed by the fair president, Grover A. Whalen and Mrs. Miller. The spectacle involved a vividly costumed cast of 10,000 members of the order. New York State had 800 women in the line, wearing versions of Dutch customs, recalling the early settlers of "Nieuw Amsterdam." Mrs. Miller announced that the next convention will take place in 1942 to conform with the golden jubilee of the assosiation, which she founded in 1892, and which has an active branch in Canandaigua. Besides President . Miller, other officers elected .were: Mrs. Pearl H Croy, Birmingham, Ala., acting past supreme president; Mrs. Ethel Hayford, Detroit; Mich., supreme vice president; Miss Frances D. Partridge, Port Huron, Mich., secretary; Mrs. Nellie C. V. Heppert, Akron, Ohio, treasurer; Mrs. Emma McDonald, Pittsburgh, Pa., chaplain, and Mrs. Caroline M. O'Brien, Vancouver, B. C.. lady of ceremonies Three hundred members attended a luncheon at the McAlpin Hotel in honor of Mrs. Mary A. Tully of Brooklyn, Mrs. Mary Flaherty of Salamanca, and Mrs. Maude Sargent of Syracuse, who are retiring as deputy State field directors. Mrs. Sargent has been a frequent visitor in Canandaigua. Farming Self-Perpetuating, Study at Cornell Indicates Farm boys are more likely to stick to farming as an occupation than are city boys to follow the occupations of their fathers. Farming as an occupation is continued from father to son twice as often as are i other occupations. This was learned in a study of 850 Cornell University students in the College of Agriculture and in the College of Arts and Sciences, by Prof. W. A. Anderson of the department of rural social organization. When farm boys choose the professions or enter business, they are just as successful as their city cousins. Nothing was found to indicate the contrary. When sons of farmers do not follow farming as a life work, they enter all types of occupations, including law, medicine, business ownership, and skilled mechanical trades. Although farm boys take city jobs, city boys as a rule do not enter farming or allied occupations; therefore farming is largely self- perpetuating, it was learned. The study included facts about the occupation of the student's paternal grandfather, or father's father, and of his sons for 803 families, and for the student's father and his sons for 616 families. This sample, according to' Professor Anderson, does not represent a cross- section of the general farming and non-fanning population. The agricultural students come largely from the more successful farm families, and the arts students from the business and professional classes. For both farming and non-farming occupations, it was shown that similar occupations are handecl- down most often to the oldest son in the family, which is more true of farming than of other callings. Brothers may Influence brothers in their life work but the. influence did not appear to be very great. Within the same family line, the extent to which farming is passed on through all three generations decreases, but less so than in non- farming enterprises. One reason for "this, says Prof. Anderson, is · that the increasing size of farms, the use of more machinery, and the higher productivity of agriculture means that fewer sons are required in agriculture. As a result, a decrease is to be expected. In the generation of the farming grandfathers 50 per cent of the sons became farmers; in the -generation of the farming fathers but 31 per cent became farmers. "The study gives some support to the general opinion of the past that farming in New York state has been able to absorb about one-half of the children reared in farm families," says the Cornell rural sociologist. "If, however, agriculture cannot now use more than three cut of ten sons, the other seven must be prepared for other types of jobs." TWO ARRESTED FOR GAS Special Deputies Assigned To Night Patrol Nab Z Brothers Locals NEWDBEASEIN GLADSSPREAD Serious Threat To New York Growers Says Dr. Dimock Mr. and Mrs. Leonard C. Dailey of Bristol Street; Miss Jean Sterling, of Brooklyn, who is spending the summer in Canandaigua, and Richard Squier, of Clifton Springs, spent Tuesday in Niagara Falls. John H. Armstrong, of the West j Lake road, has returned from a vis- [ it with his sister, Mrs. Frederick B. Hall, and Mr. Hall in Bound Brook. | N. J.. during which he attended the World's Fair in New York. Mrs. Luther N. Steele. of Mt, Morris, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence C. Keehn at their Summer home in Lincoln Wood, East Lake | shore. CREDIT GROUP AIDS FARMERS Miss Barbara June Meech has returned to her home in Park Street after visiting relatives in Springfield, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Irving O'Neill were recent visitors in Canandaigua, en route to their home in Effingham. El., from the New York World's Fair. Mr. O'Neill was a former resident of this city. Mrs. J. Raymond Green and sens, James and John, of Park Street, are occupying their cottage at Vine Valley. Mr. and Mrs. Leo P. Dillon, of Gibson Street, left today by motor for a vacation trip to the mountains. Mr. and Mrs. Jewett Canfield. of South Pearl Street, with their daughter. Mrs. George W. Power, Mr. Power and children. Adele, Meredith and Wesley, of Farmington, will leave Friday for a 10-day vacation at Wells Beach. Me. A destructive new disease of gladiolus, known as "yellows," has spread with alarming rapidity throughout the country in recent years and is now a serious threat to New York growers, says Dr. A. W. Dimock of the Department of the Department of Plant Pathology at Cornell University. It is caused by a fungus which is confined at first to water-conducting tissues of bulb and plant. Infection may be by growth directly from these diseased tissues into those of a new plant, or by attacks through the roots of plants grown from Healthy parent bulbs. In mild climates, says Dr. Dimock, the fungus may live in infested soil for at least four years, perhaps longer. "Prospects for control are not bright. The disease is already widespread and diseased bulbs cannot be treated. Growers can only be advised to become acquainted with the symptoms of yellows, to destroy all suspicious bulbs before planting, to plant on new soil each year, and to, avoid susceptible varieties. Some varieties seem to be immune, and lists will be released as soon 3* available." The disease causes discoloration and rots in bulbs, according to the Cornell plant pathologist. Lightly affected bulbs, in field or greenhouse, may sprout and appear normal but sooner or later the outer and then inner leaves begin to turn yellow and die back. Frequently no flower spike will form. Similar symptoms may develop on plants from healthy bulbs when they are planted either in diseased soil or next to diseased bulbs. ..V) i A 35-year-old Crystal Beaoh. camper and his 15-year-old brother;, were apprehended in the act -of · draining gasoline from a count*:. road scraper at 1 o'clock this morning by two special deputy : sherUta, assigned to the night patrol. . ,,,;, Carl E. Berg, 35, ana his brothei,- a resident of Rochester :wtto :;.i»i visiting him were arrested by Special Deputies Calvin P. Brown iw', Edward M. Daley while .they .were in the act of obtaining,ft;;jieean4 pail of gas from the scraper, .park-, ed at Deep Run. They had }attead£ emptied one pail of ga* ;: in$a tt tank of the elder Berg's car.;·' "'."ir The youth attempted to escape but returned at the call,,;, of lea brother and was taken into c dy. He will be taken before J Horace W. Fitch in C Court. ...",*·-, ' ,' Berg was arraigned before.Justice of the Peace Ellis Dewey, Gorhanj, and pleaded builty to petty larceny. He was sentenced to a $10 ,'$ne .or 10 days in the county jail arid was committed to jail in lieu Of ,pay?' ment of the fine. He was freW thii morning when the fine was'paid. ; ' The night patrol has .bjeeh a**' signed by Sheriff Walter;'A. SU- ing to police the county nightly. A large number of arrests, particularly in sparsely populated ar*as',where local police are lacking, have" been made. '·"."·'· " ~- Four Speeders Fined, One Forfeits His Bail Today's tefiiperatuf S A. M, 74 11 A. M. 2 F. M. Son set* to t:J2; rites 5:41; sete tomorrow 8:32; moon, . JtrtrH Four motorists were fined *10 each for speeding by Acting City Jrdge Jaines P. Donovan this i, Corning and one forfeited $5 bail for the same offense. Fined were Joseph J. Schoeftopp, Buffalo, arrested by Patrolman R. B. Tiffany on West Avenue; William R. Hdt, Niagara p»Hs, arrested by Tiffany on West Avenue; Edward MJIte, Rochester, arrested by Patrolman Leo Breen on North M*in Street, and Curtis Peck, Ionia, arrested by Pattoiman Cfturtes Hendenon and Qenld Ilowes on PORTRAITS EXHIBITED Portraits of two Canandaigua children are to be included in the Eastman Kodak Company exhibit in Buffalo next month, and in other displays in this country, later to be sent to Australia for an international exhibit. The portraits were those of John Stetson, son of Dr. and Mrs. Leon A. Stetson, and Rath Martin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Martin, of this city: the 3ate Rafus J. Dryer; Joel Davis, of Fairport: Miss Nancy Osborne. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. Henry Osbome. of Lima; and Robert Stewart, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Stewart, of Southbridge. Mass. H- W. Freer, of Bristol Street, left today for a two weeks' visit with his son. "Louis B. Freer, and family, of Rochester, at their Summer home. Shore Acres. Lake Ontario. WRC Delegates to Meet Here For Annual Picnic Delegates from Rochester. Avon. Nunda. Geneva. Penn Yan. Clifton Springs and Canandaigua are expected to attend the annual picnic of the Gcnesee Valley Federation. Woman's Relief Corps. GAR, aJ Roseland Park here Saturday, according to Mrs. Philip H. Brockel- bsnk. local corps president, who i,chairman of arrangements. A tureen dinner at 12:30 will br followed by a program, consisting oJ one number provided by each corps. Those on the committee include Mrs. Floyd H. Baler and Mrs William Bwley, of U»e Canandaigw. corps: Mrs. Robert. Brockelbank. Cttfton Springs, and Mrs. Anna Hoi- ton. Geneva, Deaths Co-operative rural credit used by Farmers in 'Ontario. Cayuga, Seneca and Yates counties to grew crops and to buy livestock and equipment amounted to $352,250 on July 1. according to Harold W. Britt, secretary of the Geneva Production Credit Association. This was $7,500 less than the amount a year previous, and included funds borrowed this year as well as balances on last year's borrowing not yet i due to be paid. For the entire Northeast, including New England and New Jersey as well as New York, loans by cooperative production credit associations totalled $12.911,000 on July 1, compared to $12!880,000 the year previous. The largest share of these funds was used by dairymen to buy cows or dairy-farm equipment, although a substantial portion was to produce field crops and poultry. Run by a five-man board of fann- ers, the group is headed by T. B. Clausen of Trumansburg. a fruity crop and poultry farmer. Edward R. Meyer of Stanley, a dairyman and cash crops farmer, is vice-president, and the other directors are Fred S. Hollowell of Penn Yan, Bruce P. Jones of Hall, and Harold Giles of Union Springs. Mr. Jones*) raises fruit and cash crops, while Mr. Hollowell and Mr. Giles are dairymen and cash crop fanners. -nl: - ·'-,-. 14 In Canandaigua Area Granted Driving Permits Fourteen motorists in the .Cut-' andaigua area were gracteS/oijeni- tor, chauffeur and junior licenses by the State Bureau of Motibir, Vehicles through the Ontario County office. , ; . ; . ^ .';;:' ; Issued operator licenses :.wens; Miner L. Porter, Canandaigua; Harold G. Young, Canandaigua!'-Pat^ rick G. Murphy, Holcomb; Louls^A. Carney, Canandaigua;. Floyd ~~W. Mosher, Canandigua; Carl Belcher, Canandaigua; Jean B. DeWitt, Canandaigua; Vernon Sanford, PheTS*. Chauffeur licenses were gratttii to Philip J. Rowley, Jr., Honeoye; Oliver Zimmerman, Canandaigua; Kenneth P. Fletcher, Canandaigua. Issued junior licenses were Almon F. Philley, Jr., Manchester;, Berp- ard Rittenhouse, Honeoye;. Cjijjfr'.T. Sawdey, Jr., Canandaigua; Barbara J. Coe, Canandaigua. : Daily Messenger UP-TO-DATE Summer Patterns, Ii5c. Mrs. Henry M- Parmrle EAST BLOOMFIELD -- From the residence here this afternoon took place the largely attended funeral of Mrs. Elise Munson Parmele. wife of Henry M. Parmele. president of the Hamlin National Bank of Holcomb. who died Monday night in Thompson Memorial Hospital Canandaigua. after a days illness Services were conducted by the Rev. W. Heber OUara. pastor, of the Congregational Church, of which she was a member, and the Rev William H. Edmunds, pastor of the Methodist Church. Bearers were Fred A. Hamlin. John T Hamlin, William E. Adam? and Leslie E. Bennett, of East] Bfcomfield: Frank H. Hamlin. ol Canandaigua. and Hiram T. Parmele, of Rochester. Interment was J" East Bloomfield Cemetery. Among the?* here for the services : were Mr,?. William N. Page of Lin- \ coin- Mass.: Mr. and Mrs. George ; W Hamlin. Mrs. Hamlin Wheaton ; and Mrs. Frank H. Harnlin. of Canandaigua; Mr. and Mrs. George Goodwin, of Montour Falls, and Mr and Mrs. Henry P. Hamlifi. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S. Hamlin and Mrs. Hiram T. Parmclc, of Roch- ANOTHER FREE BUICK AMERICAN GAS AT Dibble's Lake Shore Station Whit's Doing { GTERNSET'S SOLO A registered Guernsey cow. Kak- tine's Bright Girl, was recently Mid to Harry P. Love, Canandaifu*, by C. M. Bay, also of Camndatgua. Joan Queen's NoWe Choice, a ret - istered Guernsey baU, was sou 19 Frank A. Carr A Son, Stanley, to Egbert L. Humphrey, Penn Yan.. TMay The Ftayhwne -- -'Captain Fury," 7 and 9 P. M. Roselan* Fai% -- Special attractions, 8 and 10:30 P. M.; W. B. A. picnic. 6:30 P. M. FrMay The Playhwvw: -- "Captain Fury." 2, 4. 7 and $ P, M. R«p*Un4 Far* -- Special attractions. * and 10:30 P. M. IOOF Temaie -- Odd Fellows' installation ceremonies. S P. M. Lewto F. wmoMKMy, Rock Otan, wrested ft? Tiffany on We*t TOO LATE TO .WANTED - Otri over IS for fen- ertl houiework. Box A-J, wr. DAVIDSONS WIN A hard hitting Davidson nine defeated the West Skiers 11-9 in a tight game test nifht at Sonnenberg Home rarw by Dunn and Clawson featured the game. Palumbo pitched for DavMann's and West was on the mound for the losers. Miss Jennie Miss Jennie McGinnis. 70. former Canandaigwan, died this mom- inc in the New York State Eastern Star Home at Oriskany, where she had resided for seven years. Daughter of the late William McGinnis. one-time caretaker of We«1 i Avenue Cemetery. Miss McGinnis clerked lor many years in the former New York Store, operated by ihr latr S. S. Vorreuter. and ir- ih" former Anderson Department. Store here, and later in a Rochester dry- goods store. She was a member of Canandaigua. Chapter Order of Eastern Star. , Prayer services will be conducted in "the chapel at the OES Home tomorrow morning, with committal j services in West Avenue Cemetery here Saturday, time to be announced. LOWE BROTHERS HIGH STANDARD HOUSE PAINT ,^.,^_ and outlasts ordinary paints--both of tbesc merits are due to its high quality. Some low-grade paints analyzed bf recognized laboratories were found 10 contain 63% of water and other evaporating liquid*. Thif kfc only )7% of fila* forming solids to wotecl flH surface. L*wf Bntbtn fttMfr f*dW Liipritf P«wrf cMMtt 90% 4 pnttctite JHmftmttg */u/i. Be sure of better rente* and more pleasing effect* before you paint. Come wM4 see Lowe Brothers Pictorial Color Chart showing ««**f puinled reproductions of «MT and modem cafer "--"^ CONSULT YOtH FAINTER MEMORIALS Ellis Hardware

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