The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 26, 1939 · Page 3
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 3

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Wednesday, July 26, 1939
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THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA; N. V, WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, V FACE I ·-·I James Craib, 47, ^Killed Instantly #*· When Hit by Car Town of Canandaigua Farmer Struck by Rushville Man on East Lake Road James Craib, 47, Town of Canandaigua farmer, was instantly killed at 10:25 o'clock last night while Walking toward his home on the East Lake Road, the second car victim in Ontario County in less than a week and the eighth since Jan. 1. George E. Windnagle, 21, Rushville, admitted to sheriff's deputies and State Police that he was the driver of the car, which failed to stop fter striking the victim, near the lenna Kenna Tea Room. The body s carried approximaely 88 feet ire it dropped to the center of pavement. Windnagle, according to a statement made to police, continued on to his home in Rushville, returning with his wife and parents about 11:30 o'clock to the scene of the SHOE HURLERS PLAN CONTEST Ontario Horseshoe Champion To Compete At State Fair Tourney A county-wide horseshoe pitching contest to select Ontario's representative at the New York State Fair will be staged Friday night at 6 o'clock at the court of the Canandaigua Horseshoe Pitching Association on Buffalo Street. The contest, which is open to all horseshoe pitchers in the county, will determine Ontario's champion, who will compete with other county titleholders at the state competi- ion at the State Fair during the last week in August. Contestants will pitch 100 shoes. The 10 highest men will compete in the semi-finals, which will be held Tuesday evening, Aug. 1, at the Canandaigua court. The final mtest at which .the four highest r !nen will pitch is scheduled for Saturday afternoon, Aug. 5. The county contest is in charge of Frank Rockefeller, Phelps, who will be assisted by Edward E. Brown, Canandaigua. The competition is being staged under the auspices of the Ontario County Farm Bureau. Applications and further information may be obtained from Mr. Rockefeller, Mr. Brown or at the County Farm Bureau office in the Court House. HI lywi P" ur INDIGESTION nIM. Jfc MI-MI i Specials Plate Beef Sclb. Veal For Stew 13clb. Summer Sausage 25clb. BRISTOL STREET MARKET ZW -- We Detircr EIRE- fu»v*r r*k*s a vacation, so be sure your property is adequately and properly insured while you are away from home. For complete insurance protection ONTARIO GETS 2 TAXJHARES State Income Tax, Beverage Taxe* Moneys Are Received accident, where he gave himself up to the officers. According to Coroner Leon A. Stetson, Craib died from a severe fracture at the base of his skull. He also suffered body bruises and one ankle and one foot were crushed. Dr. Stetson said the possibility existed that the ankle and foot were crushed by another car, which is believed to have run over the victim as he lay in the road. Craib's body was found about five minutes after he was struck by Special Deputies Calvin P. Brown, and Edward M. Daley, assigned by Sheriff Walter A. Elling to the Night Patrol, while cruising on the East Lake Road. With Deputy Sheriff James L. Locke and Corp George Cowburn and Earl Tuttle, Canandaigua patrol, they began a search of the area for the missing driver. About 11:30 o'clock. Windnagle drove to the scene of the accident with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George E. Windnagle, and his wife, informing officers that he had struck some object. He was lodged in the j Ontario County Jail pending the completion of the investigation and the arraignment on a definite charge. Windnagle was to be arraigned this afternoon. A definite charge will be laid after the completion of a conference between District Attorney Carrollton A. Roberts and investigating officers. The left fender and side of Windnagle's car, which he purchased last night from a Canandaigua dealer, were dented by the impact and the cowl light was knocked off. Dr. Stetson said he would hold a formal inquest within a day or two. A lifelong resident of Canandaigua Town, Mr. Craib is survived by his wife, Mrs. Caroline Shellman Craib. one son, Raymond B. Craib, Canandaigua, and two sisters, Mrs. Frank Moran and Mrs. Prank Connelly, Jr., both of Canandaigua. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home by the Rev. Hardy Lumb, pastor of the Presbyterian Church. Burial will be in Woodlawn Cemetery. - - ,, ' :. Ontario County's share in the first distribution of state income tax for 1939 amounts to $29,138.32. with $18,136.98 to be distributed in beverages taxes, County Treasurer Lee H. Leland reported today. Canandaigua's share in the income tax distribution amounts to $3,- C54.33, while the amount of the beverage tax totals $2,648.49. Geneva received the largest share in both distributions, the income tax a- motinting to $7,875*0 and the beverage tax to $2.648.49. Other income tax allotments are: Bristol. $301.88; Canadice. $47054; Canandaigua Town, $1,493.13; East Bloomneld Town, $653.31; East Blcomfleld Village, $101.35; Hoi- comb, $131.63; Farming ton, $847.94; Geneva Town, $914.33; Gorham, $1,269.92; Rushville, $42.43; Hopewell. $737.77; Manchester Town. $1,605.94; Manchester Village, $40833; Shortsville, $335.32; Clifton Springs, $409.21; Naples Town, $295.67; Naples Village, $485.92: Richmond, $629.78; Seneca. $1,595.61; South Bristol, $321.10. Beverage tax distribution follows: Bristol. $260.95; Canadice, $11.34; Canandaigua Town. $680.65; East Bloomneld, $572.83; Farmington, $518.74; Geneva Town, $466.06; Gorham, $647.29; Hopewell, $479.41; Manchester, $2,065.88; Naples, $678.89; Phelps, $1,612.07; Richmond, $310.12; South Bristol. $229.69; Victor, $851.34; West Bloomfield, $365.26. Locals Miss Annabel VanGelder. of the Town Line road, accompanied by Mrs. Frank A. Andrews, of the North road, is spending her vaca- THE . . . . GRISTMILL Bill Boehm is a hero Well, almost one, anyway. . . T'other day, anguished cries reached Bill while he was swimming near the Municipal Pier. . . . Like the fireman ready to save the chee-ild, Bill was ready to risk all . . . So to the rescue. . . . Only when he got to the scene of the shouts for help, he learned the woman's Scottie dog was the "man overboard" . . . But that didn't deter Bill so he swam to the struggling dog In the meantime a hook, line and sinker the woman was using, dropped into the lake. . . . So BUI picked up the dog with one hand the hook, line and sinker in the other. Undaunted, he wrested the hook from his hand and swam to the pier to return the dog. . . . One of the men in the party reached down to Tielp the'lrescued dog to the pier . . . And several cigars in his pocket dropped in the lake. . . .Bill rescued them, too. But he wasn't even rewarded with one of 'em. ... Eddie Waldorf went into business briefly . . . He ran a lemonade stand on the corner of Main Street West Gibson . . . But he went tion with her VanGelder, in brother, J. Allamuchy, Alden N. J. They also will attend the World's Fair and visit Island. friends on Long Mrs. Dace Park Adams and daughter, Jeanne Ann are spending the week in Victor as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Green. John H. Kessler is moving from 151 North Main Street to the Hollis apartment at 95 Howell Street. Miss Evelyn Cook and Miss Ruth Elliott Hunter, of Buffalo, were overnight guests of the former's aunt, Miss Orline S. Cook, in Park Street and attended the recital last evening by Miss Cook's pupils. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Breyla, of Bristol Street, have been called to New York by the death of her brother. They will return Monday. Miss Betty Moriarty, of this city, is spending a two weeks' vacation with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Moriarty. in Binghamton She also will visit her sister. Miss Margaret Moriarty. a student nurse in Binghamton City Hospital. The Rev. and Mrs. Hardy Lumb htve returned to the Presbyterian manse in Howell Street after a two weeks' trailer camping trip along the Maine coast. Miss Margaret Sinclair, of Glasgow. Scotland, is the guest of her cousin. Mrs. Arne B. Johnsen. al Davidson's. West Lake shore. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. West and family, of Rochester, are occupyinc Jhe Georte E. Anderson cottage on the West Lake shore until Sept. 1. Dr. and Mrs. John Lawrence and three children will return to their liomc in Rochester Monday alter sojourning at the Reuicr cottage. 559 West Lake shore. Mr. and Mrs. George W. McBride and two child- i en. of Rochester, will cottage next month. occupy the Mrs. William N. Brocks and brother, Alexander M. Davidson, of St. John's Court, are sojourning at their cottage on the West Lake shore, together with Mrs. Brook*,' ' daughter. Mrs. Webster P. Smith and daughters. Martha and Janet, of PiOsford. Mr. Smith has been spending his vacation with them. E.R. CHURCH rtlONt NO! CANANOAUA NY · /1W t Today's temperatures: S A.M ............. 74 11 A. M ............. tt 1P.M. ............ * gun «et« today, t:27; rites tomor- S:«; am art* tomorrow ·:«; ft*, July 91 out of business almost as quick as he went in Probably because it was just as easy to drink the lemonade as it was to sell it . . . . The Chamber of 'Commerce and city have erected a large "Welcome to Canandaigua" sign with hearts 'n arrows advertising the Honeymoon Trail near Union School. . . Some listener about 15 years old was so engrossed in the concert at Roseland Monday night that he lost his footing and fell into the lake . . . . The Court House is getting its face lifted. . . . The foundation and steps are being pointed. Exercise Care When Burning Grass, Says Fire Chief Shoemaker Care In burning (CM* and rubblth wa* urged today by Fire Chief William W. Shoemaker to prevent the poHlbillty of cawing a icrlow MMW. "Fire can eaaily spread because of the extreme dryneu caused by the recent dro«f ht," Chief Shoemaker ·*?«. "The dryneis of the rran may remit in small firn ffeUinc out of control and spreading to buildings. "If persons will exercise extreme care when burning fnss and rubbish, they can prevent what might turn into a serious fire. All fires should be watched until they are completely burned out and measures taken immediately to extinguish them If it appears that they may get out of control" PHONE COMPANY CHANGJS RATES Seneca Castle Now Included In Free Service to Geneva The New York Telephone Company has filed a revision of its tariff schedule which will eliminate the present, ten-cent charge for calls between Geneva and Seneca Castle. The Commission permitted the change to become effective August 1. The change applies to the company's Geneva central office dis- ; trict and it extends the Geneva I local service area to include Sene-I ca Castle and discontinue the ten- ; cent charge for calls between the two places. Seneca Castle, about six miles west of Geneva, is within the territory served by the Seneca-Gorham Telephone Corporation from its Stanley central office. There has developed a substantial com- mmunity of interest between Geneva and Seneca Castle and Many Seneca Castle residents work in Geneva. At the present time, telephone communication between Stanley and Geneva is either by toll connection through Stanley or by foreign exchange service with mileage charge from Geneva. Under the arrangement now filed, residents of Seneca Castle continue to 'be served from Stanley but by the payment of 50 cents in addition to Stanley rates they have free service to Geneva also. This arrangement resulted from negotiations carried on by the Telephone Bureau of the Public Service Commission following requests from Seneca Castle residents that some plan be worked out under which they would be relieved of the payment of a toll charge in order to talk from their residences to then- places of business. All of the telephone subscribers in Seneca Castle have been interviewed and are satisfied with the proposed arrangement. ARRANGE OUTING Daley Heads Groups Planning Sunshine Special For County Children HWided by Edward M. Daley, special committees are whipping plans into shape for the annual Sunshine Special Aug. a at Roseland Park when children of Ontario County will be guests of the Exchange Club. A parade in which the fire companies will participate will form at the Post Office at 1.30 o'clock. Those furnishing transportation are requested to have their cars at the starting point between 12.30 and 1 o'clock. The Rotary Club will assist the Exchangites in arrangements for the outing. The Canandaigua police and the staff of Sheriff Walter A. Elling will police the parade. The merry-go-round, auto custer, ride, dodge-em and whip rides will be free to the children. Refreshments will also be served. Members of committees are: Members of Committees Transportation: John A. Woodside, M. L. Spencer, Edward T. Hanley, Arthur S. Warner, Dr. F. Guy Baldwin, Thomas E. McCarthy, William W. Coe and John Moynihan. Parade: George McG. Hayes, Dr. A. M. Johnston. Clifford E. Murphy, Charles P. A. Persons and Walter M. Fitch. Police: Chief Thomas P. Kinsella and his staff, Sheriff Walter A. Elling and his staff. Publicity: John W. Niblock, Ralph N. Denby, Arne B. Johnsen, Stephen J. Barry, the Rev. Eugene M. Chapman, Hobert L. Himes, Howard L. Poster and Philip E. Thomas. Red Cross: Dr,JE. C. Merrill, Dr. Leon A. Stetson, Dr. Charles J. Bpbeck and Miss Elizabeth Jopson. Grounds: Clifford N. Strait, Walter M. Fitch, Wiiliam H. Hawley, Sherry B. Myers, and Irwin S. Wickham. Tickets: Philip E. Thomas, Frederic T. Henry, Gates W. Minckler, Arthur R. Murison, Dr. E. A. Be- Vier, John R. Tyler and Clarence A. Carpenter. Refreshments: Ralph M. Denby, Noble C. Miller, Stephen J. Barry, Herbert J. Ellis and JJtfhes J. Courneen. Merry-go-round: A. Clyde Fisher, Paul H. Dillenbeck, Howard G. Kennedy, Edward Hanley, Leon W. VanDusen, George W. Urstadt, Hugh M. Jones, Louis Vecchi and Thomas McCarthy. Auto Custer: Anson L. Gardner, Frank H. Hamlin, the Rev. Eugene Chapman, John Niblock and Sherry Myers. Dodge-em: Howard L. Coons, J. Murray Allyn, J. Edward Bates, George McG. Hayes, Arthur T. Poote. Whip: Hyland P. Shaddock, Carl S. Shiebler, Dr. L- C. Webster, Harry H. Kingsley, Clifford E. Murphy, M. L. Spencer and John Moynihan. Daughter of 1st Wife Files Objections to WillofP.CSchomber Amusements Ed Fiske has a snappy white and maroon coat. Lady. Sherm Beeman's horse, is ailing. She hurt her front foot Jack Haight is in the Frank Buck class. . - He brought back a turtle alive. . .. Add good stories, about the boy add . . . . Fred Henry's who was learning to That directory in the lobby of the Court House ought to be revised .. It lists offices that have long since moved to new Iccations. - . - Helen McCarrick has an up hairdo But she doesn't plan to keep it. ... Jane Lowell had one for a day. . . . Bill Engle is a muscle man. . . . He performs on all sorts of apparatus at the Y. M. C. A. Vacation is here but Miss Wolverton. principal of Union School, is at her desk almost daily Gentle reminder: Only 40 more days until school starts again. . . . If all the hair at the Common Council meetings, including that of the reporter covering it. were assembled, it might make one good head. . . . TO SHOW BAND PICTURES Moving pictures of the champion Canandaifua Academy Band talcing part in the national contests ct Uw World's Pair in May will toe included in a picture program to be presented by Raymond J. Russell, bmnd director, at the Rotary luncheon meeting in The Thursday noon, it Canandaifua is announced During the preparations for "Juarez," the Warner Bros, historical drama coming to The Playhouse, Thursday, the studio research department took a four months rental of 300 volumes (in Spanish) covering Mexican history and belonging to Paul van der Velde. a Belgian scholar who is an authority on Central American affairs. A special insurance policy was written to cover his works. Two Spanish-speaking members of the studio research staff spent the four months translating pertinent passages from the tomes for use in preparing the script of the Bette Davis-Paul Muni starring picture. Besides the prized volumes from van der Velde's famous library, the research staff also rented fifty volumes from the library, of Ex-President Adolfo de la Huerta of Mexico, and supplemented it with eighty additional books which were brought outright to complete the source material lor "Juarez." CONDITION "VERY LOW" The condition of Rudolph Higgins. of Seneca Point, was reported "very low" at press time this afternoon, following an operation in Thompson Memorial Hospital last Wednesday. The appearance of a daughter by the first marriage of Philip C. Schomber, Canandaigua, who died Dec. 19, 1937, has resulted In the filing of a petition in Surrogate's Court for reprobate of the will of the late restaurant proprietor and of objections to provisions of the document which excluded the daughter in the bequests. When the will was first probated on Jan. 6, 1938, Edward Becker, Canandaigua, executor of the document and petitioner, was not aware of the daughter, Lenore Vacinek, Olean, who was not included in the proceedings and who did not re* ceive a citation. Upon filing an accounting of the estate with Surrogate Fred D. Cribb, Mr. Becker learned of the existence of the daughter, and filed PIANO GIVEREdTAL Beethoven Program Presented; Fritz Aebischer Is Guest Soloist Taxing the capacity of the spacious residence of Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Aiken in Howell Street, the former E. W. Simmons home, an audience of 120 heard a Beethoven program presented by older piano pupils of Miss Orline S. Cook. Assisting in the program was Fritz Aebischer, · baritone, instrumental music instructor at Canandaigua Academy, who sang two numbers, and a trio of young vocalists, Patricia Marshall, Alice Cuddeback and Virginia Poole. With the announcement that folk music was the foundation of all music, Marjorie Lawrence, a younger pupil, played the Italian number, "O Sole Mio," as a prelude to the Beethoven program, which included movements from the symphonies, the "Moonlight Sonata" and other sonatas in solo and duet arrangements. Taking part were: Misses Patricia Marshall, Dorothy Cowan, Martha Dwyer. Gloria Baldwin. Marian Davis, Pauline Abbey and Frances Brockmyre, Jimmie Corbiey and John B. Savage. Mr. Aebischer sang "Passing By.' by Purcell, and "Do Not Go, My Love," by Hageman, and the trio selection was "The Jewels of the Madonna," by Scott. Mr. Corbiey was accompanist. Guests were present from Buffalo. Geneva, Canandaigua and vicinity. Following the program, Miss Cook entertained her pupils at her home in Park Street, where refreshments were served. Local Postal Workers Attend Naples Outing Ninety postmasters and postal workers from Ontario. Seneca and Livingston Counties, including 14 from the Canandaigua Post Office, attended a banquet last night in the Naples Hotel. The principal speaker was Postmaster Canavan. of Niagara Falls, who is secretary and treasurer of the State Postmaster's Association. Headed by Deputy Postmaster John W. Niblock. the local postal workers in attendance were: Ernest E. Clark. Leo A. Boyle. Earl W. Lincoln. Francis Wardwell, T. R. Carson. T. Edward Rippey. George A. Smith. Leonard Monaghan, H. C. Lafler. William T. Cross. Bernard Moore and Marcus Walker. ENTERTAIN AT LAWN SUPPER Mr. and Mrs. R. Irving Beale, of Rochester, formerly of this city, entertained 26 guests at a lawn supper at their Summer home on the West Lake shore last evening. Guests included the bridal party ol their niece. Miss Catherine Bruce Ward, of Bushnell's Basin, and Frederick Hale Billings, of Rochester, whose marriage is to take place Saturday in the garden at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert P. Ward. Miss Jane Beale will be a bridesmaid for her cousin. a petition for reprobate, serving a citation upon her. Through her attorneys, Nevins and Nevins, Olean, however, she filed objections to the will, which distributes personal property valued at $2,000. Daughter of First Wife Lenore Vacinek claims she is Mr. Schomoer's daughter, through his first wife, now known'as Effie Di- Beach. The couple was divorced. In her objections, she claims that the will was not executed in accordance with law, alleging that Mr. Schomber did not subscribe to it in the presence of both witnesses, John H. Hicks .and Dace Park Adams. . . . . . . . Further, she contends that the decedent did not declare the instrument to be his last will and r at the time it was made, did not have testamentary capacity. Mr. Hicks died on July 5, 1936, three months after the will was drafted. The entire estate is willed to his wife, Mrs. Emma M. Schomber, ac-; cording to terms of the disputed document. In the original petition for probate, it is stated that the decedent never had any child aor lineal descendant in any degree and that neither parent nor grandparent is living. Wills Mentions Two Others The will also provided that if Mrs. Schomber should continue the restaurant business on Coach street,' a grandson, Edson T. Vogt, would manage it. If the business is still conducted at the death of Mrs. Schomber, then the restaurant with the fixtures is bequeathed to a granddaughter, Mrs. Gladys Ports r o*»T The original petition for probate stated, however, that Mrs. Vogt was a step-granddaughter and listed her husband, Edson T. Vogt, as a step- grandson but neither she nor her husband was ever formally adopted. John Shea is appearing for Mrs. Schomber. What's Doing Today The Playhouse -- "Naughty But Nice," and "Society Lawyer," 7 and 9 P. M. Grange Hall -- Canandaigua Grange, 8 P. M. Thursday Court House -- Board of Supervisors. 10:30 A. M. The Canandaigua -- Rotary Club, 12:15 P. M. Roselano* Park -- Special attractions. 8 and 10:30 P- M.; Manchester Grange Picnic: Rochester Road Society Picnic. 2:30 P. M. The Playhouse -- "Juarez," 2, 4, 7 and 9 P. M. Home Bureau Units Hold Roseland Outing First union picnic of the Canandaigua Home Bureau Unit, the local evening unit and the East Lake Road unit was held yesterday at Roseland Park, with supper followed by games and stunts. Under general direction of Mrs. Melvin Deuel, supper was served to members and their families, numbering 8 5 . · - . . · · · . . · Mrs. Joseph Panzazrella, chairman of the Canandaigua unit, was in charge, .of the entertainment with prizes awarded to Mrs. Newton Powell, Mrs. Gordon!,. Holcomb; Fred Kershaw and Joseph Panzarella. Assisting Mrs. Deuel on the dinner committee, were: Canandaigua unit, Mrs. John Guilfoil, Mrs. Joel W. Jones and Miss Helen I. Martin; Evening unit, Mrs. DeWitt VanNoy and Miss Mary K. Bonenblust; East Lake Road. Mrs. C. A. Torrey, Mrs. Anson Gage, Mrs. Newton Powell, and Mrs. Fred Roat. 30 ATTEND FFA OUTING Softball, horseshoes and swim- j ming formed the entertainment , at the annual outing of Canau- * daigua Chapter. Future Farmers of America, at Roseland Park yesterday afternoon. About 3C members, including several former members, participated in the affair. A wiener roast followed the afternoon program. An informal discussion of future activities, including participation in the Ontario County Fair, was led by Verlee 6 Linderman, counselor. Answers to Mars Questions Found in Library Display Drum Corps Has Three Engagements This Week The local American Legion drum and bugle corps has a busy week with three engagements in connection with firemen's conventions. Thursday night the corps will parade at Palmyra- at 7 o'clock; Friday night at Livonia at 8 o'clock and Saturday night at 7 o'clock at Clifton Springs. Manager Wilfred P. Flynn asks that all report on time as indicated in the schedule. Those wishing transportation should be at the Legion rooms where they will be picked up. Last Saturday night the corps went to Honeoye and two weeks ago appeared in Geneseo and Naples. ' DAUGHTER IS BORN A daughter was born to Mr. and Mars is again in the headlines, a Wt differently, howex'er, from the Martian scare that Orson Weltes. radio actor, unintentionally precipitated last year. Tomorrow, Mars comes within 36JOOO.OOO miles of the earth, nearer than it has been for 15 years and nearer than it will tor tor 15 more. Many people have been asking. chairman. Dr. George F. Conyne is program 1 "What te that bright red star in the southeastern sky an the evening?" To answer this natural curiosity and «5deavor to explain tht phenomena. 11% Wood Library has prepared an interesting exhibit on astronomy. A CLUB SCHEDULES GAMES Horsesnoe C3ub members and prospective members are to have an evening of games among themselves j oiagram, showing the relative posi- at the Buffalo Street beds tomor- "'"" " ~ ~ J " ~~" row night beginning at 7 o'clock. Officers are urging all to come out JOT a good time. POSTMASTER ILL Postmaster John C. Monahan is confined to his home in North Main Street by illness. GARBLED GROCERIES DALLAS, Wis. in Dallas's largest grocery store were at their wits' end after a Hood. Labels were soaked off canned goods stored in the basement so no one could ten which were betos, joap, peas or own. irons of the earth and Mars to the sun. both now and a vear ago. illustrates why Mars, the rcd planet. :s one of the brightest objects in the Summer skies this year. The approximate daily path of Mars is plotted on a large star map, which *lso gives the star constellations visible in this hemisphere daring July and August, Our nearest approach to tht planet occurs when it is nearest the sun when we are passing by. it is emptnsittd by the librarian. Miss Helen M. Benninc. Then, the dis* fence to Man is reduced to Jess tlwn ISjNMM mites. We vere nearer to Man to *·(·*, itM, ttaa we will Mrs. Leslie Shaw, of Palmyra, in Thojnpson Memorial Hospital, July 25. be again for many centuries. But, at intervals of 15 years, the conditions are nearly fulfilled and Mars is said to be in "favorable opposition.** becoming unusually large and bright. The old question of life on Mars is still being discussed, but the piospcct of discovering an evidence of it at this opposition seems fairly dim. Experiments performed in 1924 failed to detect any presence of oxygen on the planet. However, the green and brown markings on Mars fcem to indicate vegetation and if there are green trees and grass, perhaps there is also some form ol sniinal life. Two interesting discussions ol this theory can be found in Baker's "When the Stars Come Out" and Newcoinb's ''Astronomy for Everybody.* 1 Sir James Jeans, in '-The Universe Around Us" and "Stars in Their Courses,*' is both interesting and authoritative. The Pageant of tlie Stars," by Luyten, The Story of Earth and Sky," by Washbume. and "Introducing the Constellations.' 1 by Baker, are especially popular and fascinatinc reading. The amateur astronomer will find the « Star-book,1 by Me*, "DWeverme the Stars" helpful I Deaths PICNIC SET FOR FRIDAY All past noble grands of Rebekah Lodges in Ontario District have been invited to picnic at Roselah* Friday afternoon. Supper is to be served at 5:30. Mrs. Marion J. Hes~ lor. of this city, is chairman of local arrangements for the affair, sponsored by the District Past Noble Grands' Association. H. C. WELLER Foot Correctionist t i Phone 7M-M--113 80. Man §i Free Examination--Sho* FftU* REFILTERED CITY WATER CANANDAIGUA; L A K E ICE C«K' U I*te St We Specialize In Lubrication and Car Washing : SINCLAIR T SERVICE STATION^ JOHN C. HUX, Mfr. { Sooth Main and Saltonstafl F r .F^-'f 1 -"' Ic h K IvEiEj Moving and 3| Talking Pichurt at Collins 9 Grille *··!·· '.·IB' K. T. I. RELIEVES ATHLETE'S FOOT; POISON Iff 2 Burning -- Sweaty _ Aching Feet Any-- Itch Pearce Pharmacy $1.00 Baby Brownie Camera . . . 59c Use? regular 8 exposure made by Eastman Kodak Co; Pytex Deckle Edge Vellum . . . $1.00 Order now, this week at half price. Dovbte the quality for a dollar. 19f envelopes, print** '·* 7.1: .M"; itl CHMMIM*. *. «- Mrs. Adam Pried Naples --Mrs. Sarah Nixon Fried, 77, widow of Adam Fried and daughter oi the late Thomas and Ellen Nixon, died this morning at her home an Cross street after a several weeks" illness. She was bom in Belfast, Ireland, Feb. 5. 1862, and came to Mils country in 1884. Her marriage lo Mr. Freid. of Naples, took place in 3889. He died in 1900. Survive** are two daughters and ttoree sons. Mrs. Clara Fischer and Mrs. Arthur Riess, of Rochester; William. Arthur and Richard Fried of Naples; also 10 grandchildren. Funeral services will be Friday at 2 o'clock from the Presbyterian Church, ol which Mrs. Fried was a member. The Rev. Elmer Irving Braden will officiate and interment will be in Rose Ridfe Cemetery. MEMORIALS OCO. L. eajwrrnt oo. For Building Construction , , ; Alterations and Repairs CALL A. MORRIS GIFFORD ESTIMATES GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGED 33 Academy Place Phone 5Z64 TOOAYONLY 2 -Smash Hits -2 THtfltSPAY - FRIDAY THEY LIVED THE STRANGEST STORY Hi ALL HISTOftT PAUL MUNI hi BETTE DA "JUAREZ" First Of JKtoito* Cmtovt J4r 18

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