The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 22, 1939 · Page 3
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 3

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Saturday, July 22, 1939
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THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. !£, SATURDAY, JULY 22, 1939. 125 Yacht Owners From 18 Clubs to Race in Regatta 125 Visiting Sportsmen Enter Annual Meet; Canandaigua Yacht Club Host Visiting yachtsmen sailing approximately 125 boats from 18 yacht clubs will converge on Canandaigua Lake Aug. 10 when the first of three days of competition in nine classes will be sailed in the ninth annual regatta of the Central New York Yacht Racing Association, with the Canandaigua Yacht Club as host. Eleven trophies and flags to first, second and third places and to champions of each division will be ajparded to winners. The Canan- »«aigua Yacht Club is expected to have at least 20 boats competing. The following classes will be raced: Class E scows, class C 90 REGISTERED CAMP Youths From 12 Counties Attend Second Week At i-H Camping Ninety boys and girls from 12 counties are registered for the second week of camp, opening tomorrow afternoon, at Camp Letchworth [ in the Bristol Hills, operated by 1 the Ontario County 4-H Club. Of the youths, 67 are girls and 23 are boys. They range in ages from ; 10 to 14. ' Attending from Ontario County are: Donald Brewer, Victor; Donald Bay, Stanley; Harold Webb, Hoi- comb; Elaine Knopf, Canandaigua RD 3; Jane Ferran, Canandaigua RD 5; Ruth Bagshaw, Manchester; June Bagshaw, Manchester; Jean Pappert, Manchester; Lorraine Pappert,, Manchester. Also Jane Schultz. Shortsyille; ; Loraine Sackett, West Bloomfield; i Harriet Standish, Naples RD 1; i Mary Alice McCarrick, Stanley RD P»C- Frances Murphy, West Bloom- W field; Altha Haring, Stanley RD 2; ; Jean Jenkins, West Bloomfield. Other counties and their representatives are: Monroe. 11; Niagara 5- Orleans 6; Steuben 7; Wayne 24; Erie 5; Genesee 5; Wyoming 5; Yates. 3; Cattaraugus 2; Chautau- ! qua 2. . At the first week of camp, con- eluded this afternoon, 53 girls and 26 boys were registered. The final week of camp will commence one week from tomorrow. Army Corps Heads On Leave; Plan Services Capt/ Helen Graham and Capt. Helen Gibb, who was recently promoted from the rank of lieutenant. in charge of the local Salvation Army Corps, will leave Canandaigua tomorrow on a three weeks furlough. During their absence. Corps Cadet Agnes Gibb will be in charge of headquarters. Tomorrow special meetings will be conducted at 11 and 8 o'clock in the Salvation Army Hall by Robert Shannon, of the Wellsville Corps. P.. YOU NEED WINDOW SHADES BJB8CH BODS VENETIAN BUNDS UNOLCVM Phone 36 G. E Kennedy So* l-ll-lt Drtrtrt StIMt Real Diamond Values... Ptae Wue white set in hi nataral fM. Tfcta fcard to Mtcfc. Estate Diamonds We have dlaimniii *T fine wkfch have c«we t* «s ff*n tanrr estates which we «n seN at pwst re**waMe p 2«/ 2 Carat Diamond $550.00 _ Perfect tiaimnd, flawless, fine trHMMice. Jwt remwwited in new strife* sett***. 1 Carat Diamond $200.00 A very WWant few ·*«. Can he M*mt«4 hi a«y style l« mtL MMmtiHf wW «*t frvn SIS to SB extra, aorart- fef to «tyfe. I'/z Carat Diamond $250.00 ly fine e»Nr,.yery A real h«y at thfe LOCAL PEOPLE PAGEANT scows, stars, mower interlake, lightning; international dinghy, ackroyd dinghy, comet and snipe^ 11 Trophies to be Awarded """ The 11 trophies will be awarded to successful contenders in the following races: Star class championship, Abbott trophy; star fleet championship, Johnson trophy; in- terlake-mower championship, Jennings trophy; dinghy championship, Owasco trophy; snipe class championship, Onondaga trophy. Comet class championship, Skaneateles trophy; comet fleet championship, Copeland trophy; comet junior championship, Smith trophy; class E scow championship, Chautauqua trophy; class C scow championship, Chautauqua trophy; international dinghy championship, Englert trophy. Besides the Canandaigua Yacht Club, the Canandaigua Lake Sailing Association will enter the competition. Other clubs to participate in the races are: Owasco Yacht Club; Ithaca Yacht Club; Skaneateles Country Club; Keuka Country Club; Syracuse Yacht Club and County Club; Cazenovia Club; Seneca Yacht Club; Chautauqua Sports Club; Onondaga Yacht Club; Rochester Yacht Club; Chautauqua Lake Yacht Club; Crescent Yacht Club, Watertown; Red Jacket Yacht Club, Cayuga Lake; Delta Yacht Club, Rome; Youngstown Yacht Club; Mayfleld Yacht Club, Sacandaga. Registration On Aug. 9 Registration will get under way on Wednesday, Aug. 9, when a cocktail hour and get together dinner will be held. Cocktail hours, dinner and dancing will be held on Thursday and Friday, with the presentation dinner to be held on Saturday, Aug. 12. ! With controversy among yachts-! men centering about the superior- j ity of the comet or the snipe, a j special race will be staged on Fri- j day afternoon, Aug. 12, in an ef~, fort to settle the question. Carl Hunt of the Canandaigua Yacht Club has asked the loan of | Towbcats, dinghys, outboards, runabouts and cruisers for use during the three days of the regatta. The boats will be manned with qualified Sea Scouts from Rochester. Two cruisers will be used by the race committee, four will be used at turns, four runabouts will be usedj to patrol the course and other boats i will be pressed into various duties. Qualified life savers will be on each boat. Those willing to donate their boats may contact Mr. Hunt at the yacht club. Race Committee Members Members of the race committee are: Lewis F. Leonard. Owasco Yacht Club, chairman; Dr. Adelbert C. Abbott. Onondaga Yacht Club and Vincent C. Hall. Canandaigua Yacht Club; records -- Dr. Howard I. Davenport. Owasco Yacht Club and Dr. Hudson Wilson. Ithaca Yacht Club; signals -- William T. Tapley, Seneca Yacht Club and Dr. Earl E. Mack. Onondaga Yacht Club: inspectors -- Fred Wilcox. Ithaca Yacht Club, and Henry c. Whitney. Onondaga Yacht Club. Part Of Crowd Of 15,000 At Mormon Ceremony, Cumorah Hill Many Canandaiguans and other area residents were among the crowd estimated at 15.000 which viewed the pageant, "America's Witness tor Christ," presented by the Eastern States Mission of the Mormon faith last night on Hill Cumorah, near Palmyra. Taking part in the play, adapted from the^Book of Mormon and telling, according to the book, how Christ appeared to the people of America, was a cast of 125 young missionaries, assisted by a few Palmyra residents. Pageant Tonight The pageant will be repeated tonight as a feature of the three-day annual conference of the Eastern States Mission of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints which is in its second day. Harold I. Hansen and J. Karl Wood are co- directors. Church members from all over the United States are present. Daily sessions are being- held in the Sacred Grove on the Joseph Smith Farm in Stafford Road. Yesterday Frank Evans. New York City, president of the Eastern i States Mission, opened the first of the six sessions. Also present is Mrs. Evans, president of the Eastern Mission Relief Society of the church. A highlight of the sessions in the grove is the songs of the 100 Singing Mothers directed by Claude J. Bur- tcnshaw, Rigby, Idaho. Salvation Army Issues Plea For Children's Shoes An argent appeal was made today by Capt. Helen Graham, of the $*lvatkn Army Corpi, for gift* of children's clothing and fhoes. The sipply on hand Is depleted and daily call* are being received, the Captain said. At leant IS pain of children's shoes are needed at once. Any one having outgrown or discarded articles is asked to leave packages at the Colgrove Bakery- MERCHANTS IN LISTED THE GRISTMILL "" Mothers Sing Today PALMYRA (If) -- A group of 100 "singing mothers'" whc sang together two days ago for the first- time, featured today's session of the Cumorah conference of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints The women, trained in small groups by Claude J. Burtenshaw : Rigby, Idaho, who traveled from village to village, are not trained singers, but are recruited from women of the church. They were among thousands whc last night attended a pageant, j "America's Witness for Christ," de-' picting the coming of Christ to the people of America as told in theiv faith. It was staged on Hill Cumorah, where legend relates the Angel Moroni revealed the Book of Mor- rr.cn to Joseph Smith, founder of the church. Locals Taking Part In Co-operative Program to Aid County Fair ·Clarence A. Carpenter, chairman of the Chamber Committee promoting the cooperative program in behalf of the Ontario County Agricultural Society, today announced the following list of local merchants who are participating. Corner Book Store, City Fruit Store, George T. Thompson Sons, Maley's Market. Shenkman's, E. T. Waldorf, Fish Brewer, Davidson Shoe Store, Finger Lakes Shoe repair, Schreck's bakery, Mather Seed store, Bristol street market. Peck's hardware, Zack auto supply, V. Vecchi grocery. Wyffel's grocery, Scott's shoe store, R. E. Connolly Son, Curtice McElwee, Tyner Printery, Minckler drug, McKay's restaurant. Excell Lee, Courneen's drug store, Alice Farrell, W. A. Carr, Kelly hardware. Burke's restaurant, Frank J. Seeley, Earl Atkinson florist, Cowan's green house, Canandaigua Dairy, Bradburn Brothers. Johncox Company. Goodie Shop, Sesto Vecchi, Lakeview Dairy, Ontario County Times, Moore's confectionery, Endicott- Johnson. Durand's feed store, Clifford E. Murphy, Loblaws, Barry's news stand, Hoffman dry cleaning, Louis Vecchi, West Avenue garage. Shaddock shoe store, Joel Jones service station. Market Basket, Colgrove bakery, W. H. Winne, Triangle shoe store, Canfield Moore, J. W. Walker, Alex Davidson Estate, Sommers Motors. K. A. Rigney, Texaco service station, Pan Tree tea room,. Grant M. Kennedy Son. William M. Muar, Newberry's, Woolworth's Grant's, Fishman's, White's garage, Brahm dairy, Lyttle Jeudevine; Foley's gas station, A. P. stores, Band Box cleaners, Clark Construction Company. Robert Boehleche, second lieutenant to the Field Artillery Reserves, is leaving this afternoon for two weeks training at Fort Dix, N. J. . . . Is Alex Curtiss growing a Van Dyke? . . . Or has he been too busy to shave? . . . Cal Brown of Shortsville cuts a handsome figure in his deputy sheriff's outfit . . . . .The Post Office lawn is next to get a grooming . . . The new sidewalk, which attracted plenty of amateur superintendents while it was being built, is finished . . . . There ought not have to be a law . . . About dimming headlights but motorists brought it on themselves . . . Some of 'em can't remember that bright lights make it hard for the other driver to see ... So the state had to pass the law because a few hardshells won't give that courtesy of the road . . . And the police are gonna clamp down on violators . . . So save yourself a fine and help the other driver by dimming without a cop's uniform be- in^ behind you . . . RICE ARRANGES POULTRY MEET World's Congress In Cleveland To Draw Ontario Producers Caroline Crane and Rose M. Clarke, the commissioner of elections, are enjoying cool breezes at Lake Placid while attending the conference of election commissioners ... It's not all play, though . . . There were plenty of changes in the election law by the state legislature that the commissioners are hearing about ing them, too and study- Doc Smith's Great Dane recently underwent an operation . . . And is feeling much better . . . He's ready to receive convalescent gifts of bones . . . Ed Dudley, Rochester reporter, who spent a few days at Canandaigua Lake, bet he could raise a moustache in two weeks .-. . Looks like he's going to lose . . . The American Legion building lawn is being prettied . . . That unsightly stump has been removed . . . Ask Crete Deming to tell you that mathematical riddle about the hotel and the swindling bell boy . . . And while you're in the asking mood, find out if registered cattle get their names like Pullman cars Those squirrels that hop do around Main Street lawns intrigue visitors . . . Most of 'em never see squirrels outside of a zoo ... Why do smoked glasses wearers, wear them when the ?,un doesn't shine? . . . That exquistely dressed I I D 1 T "'tn^. ·· Local People lake Part in Program at Roseland on JAMES E. RICE Trumansburg, N. Y. Hiairman 7th World's Poultry Con- press, Member Executive Committee, Member General Executive Board! To poultrymen in Ontario County and throughout New York state the big event of the year is the World's Poultry Congress at Cleveland, July 18 to August 1. One of the driving forces for its success is well known in the Empire State. He is Emeritus-professor James E. Rice of Mexico, New York, and former head of the poultry department at Cornell University, who is serving as chairman of the Congress. To help promote this event which he considers "the greatest thing that ever happened to the poultry industry, "Professor Rice this spring .covered 20,169 miles, mostly by air, to visit the capitals of 19 Latin American countries. This will be the first time that the Congress has ever met in the United States. Poultrymen and scientists will gather from 38 nations, he says, and more than 10,000 birds of every breed and variety are being assembled. Visitors may see exhibits from foreign nations and from many states; educational meetings, lectures, and demonstrations are all being arranged. Professor Rice says the event is educational and non-commercial. matron would be more exotic if she \ The aims, he pointe put, are to win Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Hirrschoff and family have returned to their home on the Veterans' Hospital reservation after a sojourn in New York, where they had as their guest, Rory O'Neill, of Gilway, Ireland. They visited the World's Fait j and points of interest in New'York, and Mr. O'Neill now is touring the United States by plane. In his itinerary are the larger cities, including Rochester. Miss Doreen Schnitzer. of Buffalo, is spending a month with Miss FAMILY FOODS" KEY TO STUDY wouldn't chew on a toothpick when she conies out of that Main Street restaurant . . . Undersheriff Harold Bacon is partial to white socks . . . He wears them in preference to any other color. . . : Dorothy Adams Street. in West Gibson Border City Motorist Fined $5 For Speeding Donald C. Jones. 18. Border Citv was fined $5 by Justice of the Peace M. W. Fisher Thursday night on a ptea of guilty to speeding af-^ ter the car he was driving and a tractor combine driven by Albert Hall. 28. collided at Ruperts Comers. The Daily Messenger was erroneously informed yesterday that Glenn Stidd. Rushville. was the driver of the car. Mr. Stidd is the owner of the vehicle operated by Jones. | Y. M. C. A. Activities { Miss Mildred Mitchell defeated Mrs. Florence Gardner last night in the women's badminton tournament on the Y. M. C. A. court. Miss Mitchell will oppose Miss Ruth Wiedrick Monday evening, with the winner playing Miss Isabella Arthur. In the first set of doubles badminton competition. Miss Arthur and Miss Mary Long, won from Miss Shirley Mack and Miss Hazel Hurt, 15-11 and 15-». Names are now being taken tar mixed doubles badminton tourney. with 25 entered. Young men and women desiring to comwt* may submit tihcir names to Secretary R. O. Straiten. CONDimON CRITICAL Rudolph Higgins. of Seneca Point was reported an a critical condition at Thompson Memorial Hospital today, following an appendectomy Wednesday. Today's temperaUires: $ A. M *» 11 A. M » a p. M. . . . . * 8m «eto today gjl, ttoe* toamr- S.tt, arts tMKNTOW AM; Miss Man' and Fred Gillespie, of Chapin Street, have been transferred from the local Snyder Packing Company plant to Houlton, Me.. for the Summer . Miss Helen Plynn was hostess at luncheon for the Gamma Sigma Tau sorority yesterday afternoon at her home. South Pearl Street. RETURNS FROM KEUKA The Rev. Dr. Eugene M. Austin, Baptist pastor, returned today from Keuka College, where he has been a member of the faculty at the State Baptist Young People's Assembly for the past two weeks. Size Of Farming Shown By "Ifs' Compiled.By Cornell Statisticians If all the dairy cows in New York State were lined up in a column ol three abreast, they would reach from New York City to Bermuda. So says Dr. V, B. Hart and Clare Becker of the department of agricultural economics at Cornell University. Here are some other facts they have uncovered about the agriculture of the State: New York dairy cows produce enough milk in one day to supply a half pint glass for every man. woman, and child in New York City. London. Paris. Berlin. Moscow. Shanghai and Tokyo. New York State produces more than seven billion pounds of milk a year. If this milk wene placed in quart bottles and the bottles laid end to end. thfj' wouWi reach from the eanh to the moon and back again. If all the potatoes grown in one year on New York farms were put in bwshel baskets and the Mufccts were lined up side by side, they would reach from New York City to the Panama Canal and from there to HonctaJa. To Change People Must Change Eating Habits, Conference Hears Baptist Unit Holds Picnic In Dansville nation wide recognition for the industry, to unite its forces, to center attention upon this billion dollar food industry, and to create a better international understanding. · The Federal Government is aid- 1 ing, and New York state "has appropriated $12,500 for an exhibit to show the progress of the poultry in-' dustry in the state. What's Doing BRAHMS BEAT LAKEV1EW Tne Brahm Dairy ten defeated Lakevlew Dairy, 10 to 7, in a softball match last night at Red Jacket Park. The faint urn close until the tifth inning when the victors forged ahead tc capture the contest. Games are staged every Friday night, Gvnwcopfc motor cars with only one'front *nd one rear wheel, have been successfully operated. Normal temperature for some birds is 110 degrees. About 200 delegates from New York and nine other states attending the state's first nutrition conference in Ithaca heard that foods- workers should know more about family nourishment, because the ;amiiy guides the future of the community. Dr. Flora Rose, director of the New York State College of Home Economics, said that, to change people, we must change their attitude toward eating." Education of adults was mentioned as essential to successful family life and good nourishment. The conference was held under the auspices of the college and of the New York state departments of education, health, and social welfare at Albany. "Our food habits are precious to us," Dr. Rose said. "We like some foods and dislike others. When we realize how outstanding these likes and dislikes are, then we appreciate the need for a complete study of the feeding problem. The school program must be broadened to include the adult as well as the child, as more needs to be known about feeding habits." Prepare Food Well Dr. Helen Monsch of the college's foods department expressed belief in the adage "Good digestion waits on appetite, and health on both." Persons have "more appetite for good food, well prepared and served/' She pointed out that, in college, students may leam how to select the best food they can afford to buy, and how to prepare and serve it attractivelv. The need for definite standards and measurements, easy to apply, for determining good nourishment was pointed out by Dr. Elisabeth Gardiner of the state department ·of health. It is important, she said. to discover and deal intelligently ritii the chad in need of special attention, for example, medical About 30 members and guests of the Baptist King's Daughter's Circle, headed by Mrs. J. M. Ridenour, president, drove to Dansville 8 and 10.30 P. M. , Thursday for the annual picnic withj and "Spoilers of the Range, 7 and members of the State Home for King's Daughters and Sons. Dinner was served on the porch, each of the local visitors being assigned a partner, who later accompanied her on a tour of inspection of the buildings and grounds. Miss Louise H. Browne gave several readings and Mrs. Rodney W. Pease entertained with vocal solos. PORTRAYS COMIC CHARACTER Taking the part of "Elza Poppln," character in a New York tabloid comic strip by the actors, Olsen and Johnson. Miss Mary E. Sutherland, local actress, appeared in a humorous skit this week at one of the World's Fair programs. Miss Sutherland, who is a member of the cast of "Hellzapoppin." Broadway stage success, was selected by Mr. Olsen to characterize "El*a." The young actress recently spent 24 hours with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Lot D. Sutherland. North Main Street, between shows. Today 9 P. M Sunday Presbyterian Church -- Union ON WEEKEND HOCSEPARTY Frank and Addison LeBoutillier and Miss Jane Leddick, of this city, are entertaining the following at a weekend houseparty at Sodus Point: Mr. and Mrs. Georae P Packard. Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Brown. Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Thomas* Edwards. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Spearen, Mr. and Mrs. Dow Ahern. Mr. and Mrs. William A. Arnold and Miss Barbara Lumb, of Canandaigua. and Joseph Gilbert and a friend, of Newark. AWARDED SCHOLARSHIP Miss Ella Runes, daughter of Mrs. Myrtle B. Kunes. of East Bloomfield, formerly of the New Michigan Road, has been awarded a full tuition scholarship from Alfred University, it was announced today Miss Kunes. who was a student in Canandaigua Academy until this Spring, was graduated in June from WVt^.11 V1V41* llV* 'fc.«r«»»«»j«v,, ·.««.«»···--- - «- ·--· -- *·* ·_ 4% «_ * treatment, added or changed diets,! East Bloomfield High School. correction of faulty hygiene or food habite. Scientists are at work lor more accurate means of judging CLCB PLANS PICNIC Members of the This'n't.ha.1 Club oiftrigM deficiency disease will picnic Thursday at the Swn- llY 'self-evident, but as ed- mer home of Mrs. George P. Cois usually self-evident, but waters, social workers, nurses, physicians, we want, to be able to recognize border-line cases and correct them before serious damage 3s done." '· "By observing cMMren at play, i at work, under stress. In the home, : and on the street, we can develop our ability to assess the child and his needs more accurately. 1 " nyne at Oooding's Point Bast Lake snore. A tureen luncheon will be served at 1 o'clock. Mrs. John E. Peck, chairman, is in charge of transportation. service. Dr. Austin speaker, 11 A. M. Glen Camp, Lafayette Highway- Italian -basket picnic, 10 A. M. The Playhouse -- "Tarzan Finds a Son." 2 to 11 P. M. Roseland Park -- Special attractions. 4. 8 and 10.30 P. M. Case Stadium -- Baseball. Towners vs. Lyons, 3 P. M. Monday The PUyhtmse -- "Tarzan Finds a Son." 2. 4. 6 and 8 P. M. Roseland Park -- Summer school band concert, 8.30 P. M. Single Co-Op Formed To Raise Milk Prices Seeking a unification of Rochester area dairymen into a single bargaining agency, five co-operatives have signed up or made application to join the Rochester Cooperative Milk Producers Bargaining Agency. Harvey R. Way. president of the agency, said today that approximately 1.000 producers are reore- sented in the five cooperatives. A goal of 90 per cent of the 1JOO producers in the area has been set. Way stated, before bargaining on prices with dealers is begun. CONDITION IMPROVES Improvement is reported in the condition of Mary Jane Breen. daughter of Patrolman and Mrs. Leo H. Breen. of Park Street, who is ill of pneumonia in Thompson Memorial "Hospital. The program for the concert-by- the lake to be presented by the Canandaigua Summer Music School, bands, chorus and girls' choir next Monday evening at 8:15 at Rose"-" land Park is announced today by. Raymond J. Russell, director of,W'. Academy band of the summer music school. . ; - - _ . Miss Bette Knietsch, of Elmira: featured soloist last year witfr the?. Ithaca College Chorus when that group sang last year at the Eastern Conference of Music Educators-in Boston, will be guest soloist Monday night, Mr. Russell said this mon ing. · Possessor of an exceptionally fine operatic soprano voice. Miss Knietsch, will sing three numbers, Nevin's "Rosary," the "Indian Love Call" by Rudolph Frimi and the aria "Brindisi" from Verdi's. La Traviata. She will, be accompanied at the piano by Homer'N.Pfero, Jr., j FARMERS UNITE IN FIELD DAY Western New York Dairymen to Stage Event Next Saturday Dairymen of Ontario County will join with farmers of 11 other.Wes-. tern New York counties in the dairy field day next Saturday at the Erie County Fair grounds at Hamburg. Orson Helms of Cattaraugus County, chairman of the field day committee, says the affair this year should eclipse previous marks both for interest and attendance. Mr. Helms says that 76 bulls of all the leading dairy breeds have been consigned by Western ew York breeders. A varied program of talks, exhibits and judging contests has been arranged. The principal speaker is James G. Hays of Michigan State College, who is widely known as a humorist. He has the topic, "The Form and Function of the Dairy Cow," and uses a model cow to illustrate his talk. . Walter Rosenbach of Erie County; chairman of the bull sales committee, announces that one bull of each dairy breed will be sold at auction to the highest bidder. The bulls will be chosen by lot. He says further that the quality of the bulls entered has never exceeded those of this year. The Hamburg fairgrounds are. so arranged that the field day "will be staged, rain or shine. Universalists Slate Annual Meet Wednesday Universalists of Canandaigua, Bristol, Victor and Rochester will unite in the annual Universalist Day gathering next Wednesday at the Walker fruit farms hi the town of Greece, home of Mrs. Irving L. Walker. The speaker will be the Rev. C. C. Blauveit, of Pasadena. Calif., former pastor of the First tfniverealist Church of Rochester, whose topic will be "TJniversalism in California." Mr. and Mrs. Blauvelt are guests of Mr. and Mrs- Earl F. Case. Rochester, at their summer home on the East Lake Shore. Members will join in the usual basket picnic, with ice cream and coffee provided by the committee. Motorists are directed from Pittsford over Route 252. crossing the river, thence by Route 35 to Brooks Avenue and Route 33A,. ttie Chili, road. - " : , - who also is a co-director of the mixed chorus at the summer music set** sions. 'M i The junior band, under the dirfefc- tion of Mr. Russell, will open : the program with the march "Sinfonfe" and will follow that with the pyw? ture. "Gibraltar." The tone p6eim "Organ Echoes," will be played'q by this junior group that has " organized only five weeks. The: enade. "Evening Breeze" arid march "Monitor" will conclude first part of the program. The mixed chorus, directed ,by, Fritz Aebischer and Homer will sing two numbers, '"Steal Awajr* ,·*' and "Dear Land of Home," the latJv ter number from the tone poe^ 1 '' "Finlan dia." "Steal Away" .will conducted by Mr. Fiero, and other number by Mr. Aebischer. : ] Elaine Kerskie will be accompanist^' for the choral selections. ··; ynio"' Miss Knietsch will sing immea£..,, ately after the chorus. Patty Marshall, Virginia Betty Kaufman, Jean Fairley, aldine Beeman, Ruth TremainevA Eleanor McCarthy and Marion Oitei) ling will compose the girls' chdqX-3 and will sing a medley of StrotWBi waltzes, arranged by Mr..Fiero wBft« : 'will also direct the ensemble. .«·'·'· The senior band will open : it#;'part of the program with march "Cinemaland," a new dedicated to Don Ameche, and screen star. This will be ; ed by the overture "Sir and the selection "Corsair's William Townley, national andaigua baritone winner at .National Competition Festival! New York this Spring, will play,; i solo with band accompBnlmfjJtt" ."Soul of the Surf" by Clay Smithy^" The overture "Peter SchmoU" *n* ; the march "Adoration," wfll 'con*elude the program. This .t»tts'.' march is based upon the "America the Beautiful." Mir.: ; will also direct the senior, barid. i| The summer music school' been in session five weefes, concert will be the culmination^ the work of of over 120 The first number of the by the junior band will begin., JjJffc.''i mediately after the free perfomancei, of the Donatella .Brottiers ,Va5|flt, i Carmen at 8 o'clock on ttoseland'f. Lakeside Stage. : -..,L:,'. ··"i Realty Transfers { Margaret t Buckley. Geneva, to Helen P., Mary E., Bridget. Redmond A., and Catherine Toole, same city, property in Geneva. Laura Mifflken, Canandaigua, to Mortimer W.. and HattleBelle Wooa- worth. property in Gorham. DANCE AT YACHT CLtJB Canandaigua Yacht Club members and their guests will dance tonight to music by Schuberfs orchestra after a day of sailing, with dinner at the clubhouse or a picnic supper on the beach. In charge of arrangements for the party are George C Wilkinson chairman: Mr. and Mrs. Winston Churchill. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hebing, Charles Easton. Miss Rath Loebs, Neil Sullivan and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Maloney. P lflVjHOUSt ·b^JJl-M- .TT-'I'l'k'*: -~~ SATURDAY -- 2 Features , ..Afttt 9:45 ·umi Hnuuf AN M-C.M ncraM .'I W "Spoiler of the Range** With Charles SUnrett "LONE RANGER" Mid NEWS 4 Sunday - Monday Deaths Miss Jennie McGinnfe The Rev. Eugene M. Chapman, rector of St. John's Episcopal Church, officiated at committal services in West Avenue Cemetery this morning for Miss Jennie McGinnis, lormrr Canandaicuan. who died in Orislwmy Thursday. Member? of Canandaifua Chapter. OES. of *hich she was a member. attended the services. lack NtbiTila if JOHHMY WEISSMULLER MAUREEN 0'SULLt¥AN "SONS OF LIBERTY" roreiE TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY FOR REWT - 3 rm. fur. apt 7J at. ELBCTIUC FBHCB, lit or « volt LEAVES HOSPITAL Pogarty, who recently underwent an operation in Thompson Memorial Hospital, has returned to his home in Gorhtm Street. WASHINGTON 1 -- The position of me treasury on Jaly 31: Receipt* I1MS7.W7.W 9M,«1JHM; net balance XEXT WEEK'S WEATHER Wtatner Outlook for J«lv 24 to .inly 29: Great Lakes, fenerafly fair first of week, showers middle, generally fair toward close: temperature mostly near or slightly fcetow normal. HOME PROM HOSPITAL Mrs. George O. Loomis and infant 9on have returned to their, home in Buffalo Street from Thompson Memorial Hospital. fttTOBf TO HOMCO YE Mrs. **n Simpson and infant son, of Honeoje, haw left Tnomp- Julian Sloniec, 43, of Rochester, dic-d last night at W»e Veterans" Hospital. A native of Poland, he as a private in Company V. Dev. Battalion No. 6. *t Camp Upton. L. I., during the World War. His nearest survivor is his wife, Mrs. Mary Stoniec. of Rochester. The remains will be taken to Elmira Monday for interment m Woodlawn National Cemetery. MEMOmiALS PBBPRUAn OBO. L. OBJUm* CO. CABIN CITY TEA ROOM DINNERS Southern Fried Chicken With Biscuits and Gravy... 7Sf ~~ Porterhouse Steak . . . 75f Home Baked Ham ...99$ Roast Sirloin of Beef... 99$ Grilled Fresh Ground Steak ... 99$ Lake Trout ...99$ APPETIZER ,T ,,; Potato 1 TM Vegetable Dessert Rolls and Butter Included with the Above Dinners Mr. «ni Mrs. A. W. SISSON,

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