The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 25, 1939 · Page 2
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 2

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Canandaigua, New York
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Tuesday, July 25, 1939
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Page 2
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Heroes, Young And Old Conduct Annual g Program In t Bloomfield . r~. ~.. ,, * · . , . . BLOOMflEED -- The an- sinfirig contest spon- the State Orange was held gr *i- the East under the of State Chaplain Robert tpok. part l* . . I . i n n r t n u , .Monroe, ' and' yates counties. Mrs. Osborne, of Ogden County was chosen women's solo., divis- ·"·Bopt, Dundee. -Yates mien's division; the highest honors clark, ntley, Mrs. Char- , QAHANPA1GUA, N. Y.. TUESDAY, JULY 25, FLINT SCOUTS TO GET AWARDS Troop 64 Slates Court Of Honor Tonight At Roseland Park Angry wa* Mr». lee VomiliFandrMrs. H. L. Harris. Of LqBi Granger-Seneca County. Theseliwntestants wuX;cbmpete for State Championship at, the New Yorlt State Fair in Syracuse in the *wi _ program follows: Solo, Irish Eyes Are Smiling." tJane JJinnigan, Dundee; Mrir- iOenevieve Os- kfiw )tto8 letty- Sla5.'3Sples;: ."Noiie biit the fibnely Heart'," Miss Doris 1Nlnein, West Sparta; "Silver Threads Aipong^ the Gold." Victor; V*T^ Orena|jiiatfii/."CJaajles Root, Bernard Baiae, !FairpiR?*Wet5S''The- Angel- r * rf -*- ·-- L Elmer Smith, ;-quautete, " "The · QJark, /iBjpSHnWOTi* .BButly,- -Mrs. Charles'vprKees, Mrs. H. L. Harris. Lodl; mUfed quartet, "What A mend We Have In* Jesus/'--Dans- vUtegroup. review of "the origin of the State Singing contest -which was started 1Q y^ffcagGk At present -there are . eight iregional contests in the state wiih Approximately 1,000 names on the failing ttst'::The judges in thurAlays coftte"st "we¥e Mrs. Mabel R066,fRochester; Richard Babbitt, Clifton Springs and Paul Dean, Greecte. The program-closed with the Aging of "America the Beautiful." -Ifembers of the East Bloom- flaid juvenile- «ait - served ref resh- jjggfil ·-.- .; :^.-,::;. Picnic Wednesday Lare completed '-for : the ari- nual picnic of the East Bloomfield Mttrijdist Church Jirtfich. will ...be- held^fct Honeoye : Lake^J»arK. Din- Donald Hathaway, 4, knew what to do when his 2-year-old sister, Lorana, fell into a. lily pond in a Chicago suburb and' sank beneath the surface. He called Charles Peters, a gardener, who waded in and saved the little girl -Here Donald rewards Peters with a kiss. Report on Farm Products FRUITS . APPLES. -- - Hudson Valley, bu. bskt., tflb" "or" "open box. Astrachans. Red No. 1. 2 1-2 in. min. $1.25; 2 1-4 in. SI. Crimson Beauty 2 1-2 in. min.. $1.12 1-2. Duchess 2 1-4-2 1-2 in. min. 75c-Sl; unclassified 40-G5c. Transparent : -2 in., min. 65-75c. 2 in. min. . .up' SI. BLACK CAPS -- Western N. Y. and Oswego County- pint basket mostly 13c: qt. bskt. 20c. BLACK BERRIES'-- Hudson Valley, qt. bskt., 20-25c; Michigan. and condition, Western N. Y. and Oswego County, crt. 1 1-2 doz.) 40- 50c. poorer 25-35c; (2 doz.) 50-75c, poorer 25-40c; (2 1-2 doz.) 75c-S1.12 1-2. poorer 35-50c; i3-5 doz.) 75c- $1.25. poorer 50-65c; Calif.. Iceberg crt. (4-5 doz.) S2-3.25. mostly S2.50- $3.25. ONIONS -- Orange County. 50-lb. sack No. 1, yellow No. 1, 75-90c. some SI, poorer and medium to small size 40-65c. white, 25-lb. sacks, boiler SI- SI.15; pickler $1.25: Mass.. 50-lb. sack, yellow 75-90c. some SI. poorer and medium to small size 40-65c; N. mostlv 18c; New Jersev 20-28c. , CHERRIES -- Western N. Y.. J- 50-lb. sack, yellow 7oc-$l. poorer, Mr. Mr. fll be served at 12:30, followed irogram of sports "and games. iqmmittees in. charge are: Diorier, members of the Burrell lemonade, Steele Class; Men's-Class; sports, nd Mrs. Harold Hendershot, i ad '^CsV Herbert Dixon. Unit: Has Outing Members of "tKe" Arthur Mann of St. Paul's Episcopal In itochester picnicked re- at~tbe home of Mr. and Mrs. Allaster. £*·* Bkwmfield Briefs Ifrt airt -Mrs. Robert Mansfield aoi family have moved from the -·' -* ^tjjbrton bungalow. South Aventtt, ttr Batayia. where Mr. been transferred by Light, Heat and Power which he is employed. £§. .Fioyd Marshall have roovtfi frffin the Hiram Page house *o tl|e. ifee* ^vacated by Mr. and Wortnce Buell. of Canan, has been the guest of Mrs. G: Arnold and Miss Lucy Mifs dftififi Hehrjr BuelC ·-·"· Chju'le5;15tonahue. of Mount Morri?, *ms ft' weekend guest of his mbtHer, JHn. Charles Donahue. 'MiS and. Mrs. Charles Hamblin of ifunttogton. Mass.. and Mrs. Cedfi Httfon. Kent, Conn., have beeni guests of Henry M. Parmele. Mtt and Mrs. Arthur Sherman of i sweet varieties, 4-qt. climax basket ' 50-65c; mostly \60-65c. Hudson Valley, sweet varieties. 4 qt. climax bskt. various varieties 50-75c; quart bskt. 12-15c. Sour" varieties, red. 12-qt. bskt. 60-75c: quart bskt.. 6-8c. poorer and small 4-5c; 4 qt. climax bskt. 20-25c. poorer small low as 15-18c. Black, qt, bskt.. 6-8c; 4 qt. bskt. 20- 30c; 12-qt, climax bskt, 60-75c. VEGETABLES BEANS--Upstate, 'bu. bskt..' Bountiful 75c-$l some fancy SI.12 1-225, fair to ordinary 40-GOc; Champion "oc-Sl.25; Cranberry Sl-1.25; Fava Sl.75-2: green round stringless 75C-S1.25, mostly S1-1.12 1-2: tender green 75c-$l; Valentine 75c-S1.25; Wax Sl-1.25. some fancy $1.37 1-250. poorer 50-75c. some 2~5-40c; N. J. and nearby sections, bu. bskt.. Bountiful SOc-si;'Valentine Sl-1.25; Wax 25c-$1.25. BEETS--Orange County, topped, tu. bskt,. round 40-SOc. CABBAGE -- Upstate, white, Copenhagen sacks (50 Ibs.). mostly $1-1.25; 6-peck hmpr.. $1-1.12 1-2. CARROTS--Orange County, topped, bu. bskt.. 75c-$l. poorer, medium to small 60-65c. CELERY-- Oswego County, half crats. washed, various sizes 90c-Sl: Orange County, various varieties, in the rough, various sizes, two-third crt. $1.25-1.50. some Sl.75-2. poorer and fnall lower; washed, hall crts. large sizes $1.25-1.50. some $1.75. poorer Si. medium sizes $1.25-1.50 8ut BloomfleW. - were Sunday of Mr.-aricT Mrs. Harry D. WfNer Greenfield, of Rochester. las' feen spending several days with Charles Neenan of Rochester, was a recent guest of his mother, Mrs. rs.. Wells Partridge and Rochester, were Pri- of Mr. and Mrs. P. B. s Grange . GriswoW -- AT a meet- Corners Grange \Ved- for the annual- picnic place will 0* decided ·nd Mr. and Mrs. commit/lee Oa?e: Howard «od Albert Hall. The profram for Wednesday mntaff to in charge of Mr. and Ml*. C. A. Torrey and is an address on "Health W«r*. in. General us GMtttd cm in Ontario Countv" b" UN DMrict Health officer. M. Ortswpld. ·will be servei T« Meet Sewuttr Society '%-iH afternoon with Mrs. Oototes. assisted by Mrr, ftanfcs. HVfll COTver§ Rtiei 9 Betty. .gampsan has a few days' with her tin. James ?fo*ard in Roch-' Dr Lap* and Mi^. Lavera Gugf l*»*rn Otff spent the OeraM O««« at «Juantico. Mr. and Mrs. Bar! Taylor medium to small 40-65c. PEAS -- Upstate and Madison Countv. bu. bskt.. various varieties Sl-1.50. mostly SI .12 1-2-37 1-2; Western states, bu. bskt. or hmpr.. Telephone Sl.75-2. DAIRY. PRODUCTS BUTTER New York (.?-.--Receipts, 877.574 Ibs.; market steady. Creamery: Higher than extra. 24 l-4-25c; extra (92 score), 24c; firsts (88-91). 21 3-4-23 1-4; seconds (34-87). 19 3-420 3-4c. CHEESE -- 52.227 Ibs.; market steady. State, whole milk flats, held. 1938. 16-19c; current makes. 14 1-4- 15c. EGGS Receipts, 15.210 cases; market steady. Mixed Colors: Fancy to extra fancy. 18 1-2-22 3-4c; standards. 18c; firsts. 16 l-4c: seconds, 15-15 3-4c; mediums. 15c; dirties. No. 1, 14 l-2c; average checks. 13 3-4c. LIVESTOCK Buffalo 'Pi-- 'U. S. Dept, of Agr.) KOGS--1.600; 10 to 15c higher good to choice 160-220 rail run S7.40-7.50: lew lightweights S7.60: 230-240 Ibs.. S7-7.25: 250-300 Ibs.. S6-6.75: trucked in 150-230 Ibs. $7.25-7.40: few $7.50: sows $4.50-5.50. CATTLE -- 1.800. including 700 from Canada: feu steers and heifers mostly steady to strong; spots on heifer's 15 ;o 25c higher: grass kind slow, about steady, cows weak: bulls poorer 75c-Sl. small sizes 75c. some Si: high ball crt. 60-35c: quarter j unchanged: led steers and heifers crts.. 5Cr75c. .some poorer 40c: bchs.. $9-10: choice heifers $9.85: gras.' heart-s. washed. of one tic*, stalks. 35-40c: bchs.. doz. 35-50c: N. J various sizes, half crt.. Sl-1.50. hearts, crts.. 6 doz.. bchs.. $2-2.75. CORN--Upstate yellow varieties. wide rjMMj«-»walitv aud condition, bu. ta.4:t.; SOc-Sl. LETTUCE -- Big Boston, crt- ? doz. heads).. wide range quality and conditioil.~Western "N. Y. 50-75c. mostly Wr65c.- poorer ^0-40c: Oswego County 40-60c. some 65c. poorer 25-35c: Oranee County 40-50c. somt 60-65r:: Iceberg, wide range qua3i.y$7/jO-9J50. stc-ers and heifers S7.10-8.25: few Canadians $8.25 down: plain beef cows $5.50-5.75: few $6; csnners and cutters mostly $4-5.25: lightweight bulls §5.50-6.35: weighty to $6.75. SHEEP--1.100 Jambs opened weak in 25c lower: good tc choice native jambs lightly sorted $9.50-9.75: fev; ihiowouU $8; slauchter ewes $2?3.50. CALVES -- 550: vcalcrs mostly .·-.tcady with Friday's average: gooc' to choice $11: pl;»in to medium ConfinetWn Strait jacket . Ralph Ross Ctmncaui. O, cafflng on friends and sou. tkt weekend with Mr. at Dundee. Uddiard spent with Miss Dorothy FLINT -- A Court of Honor will be held for the Scouts of Troop 64 of Flint this evening. The Scouts and their families are planning to attend a picnic at Roseland Park this evening at 7 o'clock, following which badges will be awarded. These awards will consist mostly of Merit Badges and Second Class badges. The Court of Honor will be in charge of the local troop com- ' mitteemen. Flint Briefs The Flint Boy Scout Troop is selling fruits and other things from heir road stand near the school house. Mrs. Whitaker and her piano beginners will give a recital at the church Thursday evening. C. J. Heckman is driving a new truck. Mr. and Mrs. William Foote are on a few days motor trip in Canada. Vlrs. Sylvia Cook is at the · Foote lome during their absence. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Syder motor- id to Batavia recently to take their great niece and nephews, Miss Jeanne, Charles and Chase Harrison, who have been spending a month's vacation with them, home. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Estey have been spending a few days with Glen Estey in East Rochester. Chauncey Brown spent the weekend at his home in Penn Yan. Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Youngs and family spent the weekend at their cottage on Keuka Lake. Mrs. Jack Flood and son. Jimmy and Miss Betty Youngs spent the past week at the cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gotts and daughter. Barbara and Mrs. J. E. Foote spent Sunday at Vosburg cottage at Teall's Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Heckman and mother. Mrs. Lydia Heckman and son. Robert of Bath, were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Heckman and all enjoyed a picnic supper at the Heckman cottage at Waneta Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Phillips and children, have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Charlson at Potter. Betty Charlson accompanied them home for a visit. Mrs. Agnes Flack is spending a few days with relatives in Palmyra. Charles V. Carollo, (above) accused gambling 1 overlord who was a powerful figure during the now-fallen Pendergast political administration in Kansas City, is shown as he appeared there to post $20,000 bond after the Federal government indicted him on income tax charges. "I don't owe the government a cent," he roared angrily. ShortsviUe ROBERT T. SCHAEFER Staff Correspondent Nichols, Wooden Picnic Held At Roseland Park WilliamJB»c-n«te. 45,-year-nW war veteran wh«st wife, the untiltr «f el«ftrrliMfien, w*? recently threatowd witli 4ep«ttaU«n U Cai»- a4a. is shvwn confined in a straitjackrt in I»s Angeles, Calif., after »lttrirrs «rfkers t*«k nim hi cmtAtty after he ha4 x«Menhr bec*iM A MN has keen intnrfKt* in Cmgnss I* pemit Mrs. l t » - HOPEWELL -- Mr. and Mrs. John R. Wooden attended a family reunion of the Nichols and Wooden families at Roseland. Park Sunday. Others present were Mr. and Mrs Stanley L. Wooden and daughters. Isabella and Jeanne, of Parrish Street; Mrs. Ray Turner, of Wichita, Kan.; William Nichols, of Mt, demons. Mich.: Mr. and Mrs. George F. Nichols and daughters. Jean and Barbara, of Stanley, and Mr. and Mrs. Daniel D. Phillips, of Eall. Grange To Meet Hopexvell Grange will meet Thursday evening in the Town Hall. The program is in charge of Flora. Mrs. Claude Caiman. Hope* ell Briefs Mrs. Edward Halpin and daughters. Charlotte and Lois Ann, of Odessa, were Friday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harlock T. Cooper. Mrs. Donald Howard motored to Oneida Thursday and was accompanied by Mrs. Harry Seamans and son. Peter, of Canandaigua. Mrs. Chester Haigh and daughter. Donna Jean, to the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wallace ant- Miss Joyce Haigh. who spent last \veek with her grandparents, returned with her mother. Mrs. Harold Day and daughters. Ruth and Marian, of the Bloomfield Head, were recent guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Caiman. and aunt. Miss Georgiana Parsons. Mr, and Mrs. H. T. Cooper were recent callers of Mrs. Sarali Mid- cietarcokc and daughter. Miss Rose Middlcbrooke. and Mrs. Clifford Middlcbrookc. of Bristol Sprincs. Mrs. Sarah Middlcbrooke fell rc- crntlv and injured herself quite badly. Mrs. Edward Holm and Jc^e Polhamus. of Roehesler. were rereni cue.'-l.s of her mother. Mrs. Mary Howard, and brother. Eli N. Howard. and Mrs. Howard. Recent ca33er,« werc Walter Blodgctt. of Albion. and Mrs. Germ Elliot, of Murray. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Cole and son. Charles, of Buffalo, have been cwe^l;; of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Kurtz. OJ the Benham road. Mr. and Mrs. Eli N. Howard and his mother. Mrs. Mary Howard, motored 5o Aisbisrn Sunday. Mr. ?md Mrs. Horace Bacon, whn have been spending M-veral days with their daughter, Mrs. Claude Caiman and Mr. Caiman, returned 1°fi 1heir home al Red Creek. Mr. and Mr. 1 -. Hrnry Benedict. *! ShortiviJlr. accompanied by her par- fr.ts. Mr. and Mr.v. John SnoemfiXe-'. vrre recent guests ni their son, Charles Shotmnkf-r and Mrs. Shor- raafcer and Isrnjly. and ccltbroirfj Charles Shoemaker's birthday anniversary. Mrs. Ray Tim-jer. ol Wirhita Kan, and h r r brother. WjlHain i Xirhrts. oi Mt. C'ir'mrjrj.-. Mic-h T(-rc Monday and Tw-sday BUC-MS n l · heir brother. J. R. Woodfri. and Mrs. J. R, Vvc^rjf-rj Mr. ftTit) Mrs Rich/iTd J. VffA'i/trf) 1 - ; rA Hi-ndf-rson. N C.. rf-ff'nt'jy visitf-n i his M*l«r. Mrs. Ambrow Har^y. anci! Mr. Harvey. Other visitor;- were Mrs. | i?aJph Excell. of Pf-nn Yan. ani Miss Thfrf-sa Marian ni Roehesw-r. Mrs. Charles Frf'shour spm', Sunday with her sister. Mrs. Henn- McMurray, and Mr. McMurray. of the Rochester road. Recent eallers oi Mr. and Mrs. HarJock T. Coojx-r «-ere Mr. and Mrs. James Vallone and niec?. Mia Joan Bradley, of Brookl.vn and Mrs E. M, EJton, of UK Famington roacj SHORTSVILLE -- Mr. and Mrs. George Bortfeld of New York City, are spending this week with Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Leakey and family in High Street. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stanley are home after spending a week visiting at the World's Fair and in Jersey City as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Minugh and family. Assistant Scoutmaster Eugene Rogers and nephew, Galen White, and Scouts Gordon Broomfield and Jack Record, spent Saturday and Sunday on an overnight hike. Both Broomfield and Record passed the 14 mile hike and cooking tests for first class. Mrs. M. Sage, of Bath, is spending some time with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fogarty in Main Street. The sixteen members of the "39 ShortsviUe High School graduating class are spending the week at a cottage on Canandaigua Lake. Mr. and Mrs. George Stahl left last night for Albany, where they will take the boat to New York City. meeting their son. John Stahl of Boston. After a visit to the World's Fair, they will take the steamer from New York to Boston, returning in a week. Cincinnati sewer workmen unearthed a well-preserved cocoanut at a depth of 30 feet. They reported it still "gurgled"' with fluid, though records indicated it may have been buried 70 years. NATURE CLUB ENJOYS HIKE JVayside Seekers Meet In Honeoye, Take Trip Through Glen HOLCOMB -- Members of the Wayside Seekers Club met Thursday lor their aainual July hike. Mrs. George Reed of Honeoye acted as leader aud took the group through Hamilton's Glen. A creek purgled along the way with stepping stones conveniently placed for walking and the studying of the many interesting rock formations. The rocky sJldes of the glen were very steep ami high but practically covered witn ({reen vegetation. The ferns of which there were many different species, were very large and beautiful. The most gracefuul and attractive .of these was the Bulblet Bladder fern, some of the fronds being three to four feet long. Plants, too, were larger than us- uually found as; were the seed pods of the trilliuras. At first, it was thought something new had been found as the sharped lobed Liver- leaf (Hepatica acuta) looked so different in its natural habitat. The hellebore, often mistaken for the orchid, was in full bloom. After the hike a picinc supper was served at the Summer home of Mr. and Mrs. Reed followed by an exhibit of their sea shell collection. A collection which has many land .shells, Florida west coast and foreign marine shells. The next meeting will be held Aug. 10 with Miss Christeen Bost- wisk with Miss'Leila Elton assisting hostess. Entertains Bridge Club Mrs. John Bergman entertained at a contract bridge luncheon Saturday in honor of Mrs. C. W. Byron, Mrs. Anna Ryan and Mrs. Erie W. Taylor of Rochester. Honors were awarded Mrs. Byron and Mrs. Taylor. Teams To Play Members of the Straight Shooters 4-H Club baseball team, with Stanley Steele as coach, will meet the Y. M. C. A. team from Canandaigua Tuesday evening on the Rigney field, Victor road. Holcomb Briefs i Mrs. Minnie Bates, of Canandaigua was a weekend guest of Miss I Edith Parker. \ Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Gilmore and ] daughters Carolyn and Joan have j been guests of her father Amos Gillette in Prattsburgh. Lewis Widger and daughter, Miss Louise Widger. of Churchville, were Saturday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hinds. Mr. and Mrs. John Bergman were Sunday .guests of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew O'Brien in Canandaigua. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Sundholm and sons Conrad and Jerry of Rochester, were weekend guests of her mother, Mrs. Katherine Murphy. Mr. and Mrs. Milton H. Flanagan and children of Schenectady, are j guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 1 James Flanagan. final Clearance! IALL Playtogs Exciting savings on 1939's smartest playtogs in this clearance! Fashions for playing or sunning. Not all sizes or colors . . . so do shop early! Cotton and Sharkskin pLAYSurrs Values to 11.95 $1.50 Values to $2.00 Big savings on cotton and sharkskin play suits! 2 and 3-piccers in prints, solids, stripes, ginghams! 12 - 20 \ SHIRTS! \ SHQRTS! 79c Whites, pastels, colors, figures. Clearance values on the shirts and shorts you want for wear now! · .· ** SLACKS! 7 SHIRTS! 79c Smart, well tailored slacks, shirts. Assortment of fine Summer fabrics, colors. THE NORMA SHOP Study Daily Messenger Patterns "The Bear Went Over the Mountain . ..." ,, You remember why, don't you? Certainly. It was "to see what he could see." ^ -· And it's for just this same beautifully .simple reason that thousands of knowing people run through the advertisements hi their daily newspapers. For, it seems, civilized men and women arc seldom satisfied with their lot In this ever-producing age they have an insatiable apiictitc for something new which may make life brighter. That something may be an electric razor, or new Summer clothes -a good book, or a ride in a streamlined train. So they turn the newspaper pages TO SEE WHAT THEY ( A N SEE. There they're able to find what it is, why it is, where it is, and how much it is. And the advertisements say **Comc and "Use Newspaper Advertising First 0

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