The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 16, 1948 · Page 9
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 9

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Canandaigua, New York
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Friday, January 16, 1948
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THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA,-N: Y., FRIDAY, JANUARY 16,1948 Deer Killed in Ontario County Iiring 1947 Season, Report Says rAGEKHJEE The number of deer legally kill- i in Ontario county during the ast season has been listed at 323, in increase of 50 per cent over 1946, as compared with the 10 per cent gain reported for the entire Friendliness and Good Cheer Can always be had by drinking a cool glass of Utica Club XXX Cream Ale or Pilsner Lager. The brews preferred by millions because of their Dry Champagne flavor. Advt. BAKE SALE 'Saturday, January 17 at Zack's Auto Supply by Finger Lakes Chapter of Hadassah --E. R. CHURCH FIRE--AUTO--LI ABILITY INSURANCE Phone 1 74 So. Main Pasteurized Milk For Bonds, Fire--Liability--Marine Insurance Phone 280 J. B. PATTERSON SON S3 North Main Street Legion Building DIVIDENDS AN ·'·'·"· ADDED BENEFIT state, in a tabulation released by the slate conservation committee. For 1946 the commission's figures showed that 221 deer were taken in this county. A state-wide harvest of 17,322 legal bucks was reported by the commission, which also set an estimated figure of 20,000 to include those killed by .sportsmen who failed to report their success. An all-time record sale of special deer hunting licenses, 286,963, revealed that only one hunter in 16 I got his buck during the past season. Final reports of sales from town clerks are expected to boost it to 300,000. The actual figure to date is 10 percent greater than in 1946 and overwhelmingly greater than in 1932 when less "than 70,000 were sold. Despite this increased pressure and the new record kill, the department believes the state deer herd came through the season in splendid shape. In fact, parts of the southern tier and adjacent counties have an overabundance of deer. It is still estimated that the entire state has between 350,000 and 360,000 animals, and the majority of deer taken this past season were reported in excellent condition. The final figure on the season's deer kill came as a surprise to department officials who had anticipated a much greater kill in view of general increased hunting pressure since the end of the war. Commissioner Perry B. Duryea, however, pointed oui lhai t h e answer lay unquestionably in the fact that deer hunting suffered a 10- day setback in the Adirondacks during the fire season and that, thousands of hunters had made plans which failed to materialize and which they were unable to change. As in 1946, the southern tier and adjacent-western counties reported the greatest -kill--6,462 bucks. The Adirondack area ran second with 6,094, but noted an increase of 1,197 deer over the previous year. The Catskill area was third with 4,787, a jump of 427 over 1946. The one black mark on an otherwise highly successful season is indicated in a report by the division of law enforcement that 412 deer- law violators 'were apprehended and convicted during the period, in one of the most intensive enforcement campaigns ever conducted by the department. Helen Grieve to Be Bride February 4 Announcement is made of rlie forthcoming marriage of Miss Helen S. Grieve, daughter of Mrs. Alexander Grieve, 116 West Gibson street, to Richard T. Reed, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Reed, 95 Chapin street. The wedding is to take place in St. Mary's church on Wednesday, Feb. 4, at 10 a. m. Architect's School View [Soil District Displayed In Store Here "fl* CLUB HOSTESS Mrs. William H. Hamlin, Dungan street, will entertain the Current Events club Monday after: oo-\ :";tcm! of Mrs. Fred D. C":l)!\ v.v.;. U i l l , it was announced today. C-oup Jl will read. This Is The Weather ·For Warm, Comfortable . . . J A C K E T S And We Have Plenty of Them! Wool Pile Lined Jackets in blue and brown. Keep warm during this zero weather. $19.95 Zelan Front Wool Lined JACKETS $19.95 to SI 7.50 AU Wool--Black and White--Black and Bed Jackets $16.50 All Wool S H I R T S Colors--Solid and Plaids 35.00 and 56,95 Hessler All Wool S H I R T S $9.75 and $12.50 On These Freezing Days Come In and Buy A 'Cap All Wools--Gabardines antl Worsteds Fancy and .Plain Colors SI.50 -Kiwanis Show Tickets for Sale Here- LINDNER'S Corner Main and Bristol Street* 9TH ANNUAL Fireman's Ball Sponsored by Mutual Hook Ladder Co. Canandaigua Hotel Saturday Jan. 17th Music by I III A till I II Ail LII1U m ILL MA If and His Band · Dancing 10 'til 2 · * Semi-Formal * Round and Square Dances Caller George Marsh Admission: $2.00 Per Couple Tax Included Programs for Sunday in the City Churches "Every Member Present" Sunday will be observed in the Methodist church, the Rev. O. Glenn McKinley, of Elmira, will exchange pulpits with the Rev. Wesley B. Nussey, of the Wesleyan Methodist church, and Dr. David M. Wellard, Auburn evangelist, will speak ·morning and evening in the Assemblies of God services, according to Sunday programs announced by pastors of the city churches. Services are listed as follows: Methodist Church school, 10; Or. Edwin A. BeVier, superintendent; graded classes for children and youth; topic for adult classes, "Man's Persona] Relationship to God;" morning worship, 11; sermon by the Rev. Lloyd V. Moffett, B.D., pastor; "The Church Stands- Symbol of Purity, Goodness, Truth; "Improvement, anti repair 5-niinuie speaker, A r t h u r E. Warren; "Planning Our Improvement Project;" Every Member Present Sunday; Youth fello\vship, choir rehearsal, 5:15; vespers and discussion, 6; Junior-Hi group, "The Gifts We Bring," led by Carole Ann Smith and Stephen Russell; Senior-Hi group, "One Out of Many." led by Beverly Johnson and Douglas Saxe; supper and sing, 6:45; Young Couples club dessert meeting, 7:30; talk on Mexico by Dr. Alfred W. Armstrong, illustrated with color slides. Congregational Church school, 10; morning worship, 11; sermon by the Rev. Richard H. Bowen. pastor; "Trusting j God;" nursery class in primary' room during service; Young People's society in social rooms, 6:30. Presbyterian-Baptist (United) Sunday school, 10; nursery school, 11; morning worship, 11; the Rev. Hardy Lurnb, Presbyterian pastor, presiding; sermon by the Rev. David A. Leach. Baptist pastor; "Shall We Have a Modern Christ?";- youth choir rehearsal. 5:30; Youth fellowship, 6:30. St. John's Episcopal Holy Communion, S; Church school, 10; nursery department, An enlarged and colored architect's view of the proposed new Union school building is now on display in the window of the Peck hardware store, South Main street. The view is similar to that appearing in the Daily Messenger yesterday. ^However, it is about five feet in width, and over two feet deep, and together with the appropriate colors, it affords a of the district will be accorded ! every opportunity to become thor- j oughly acquainted with the various details of the building. Already being planned is the .publication of a booklet containing data on specifications, measurements and other pertinent information, together with diagrams, floor plans and illustrations. Also all additional information concern- more detailed view of the appear- ing the contemplated structure ance of the proposed school. will be given to the press for pub- However, according tc A r r h u r licaticn as it becomes available, E. Warren, superintendent of j the superintendent stated. schools for the Union free school i district, the public and taxpayers Dairymen Elect Directors; Hear Strobeck Talk Election of directors and delegates and addresses by state and district officers marked the an- anniversary of Kiwanis Interna- nual meeting of Canandaigua lo- tional during the week of Jan. i cal. Dairymen's League Coopera- Kiwanis Club To Celebrate Anniversary Members of the Kiwanis club of Canandaigua will observe the 33rd 18-24, with a program based on tive association, held last night in the service organization's 1948 ad- Grange hall. Supper was served ministrative theme, "Citizenship | to 200 under direction of Mr. and Responsibility--The Price of Free- j Mrs. Stuart Purdy, followed by dom -" i the business meeting; conducted by Ted Blodgett, president of the j President Albert Crowley, Shorts- club, said today that plans for the I ville. anniversary meeting, to be held at | noon Tuesday, Jan. 20, at the Canandaigua hotel, had been virtually completed. " Many New Members Mr. Crowley reported the local organized in June, 1921. with sev- George F. Hickson the first in- en m embers and'tjie prel?nt mem- ternational president of Kiwanis I bershl P now nearly 120. Nineteen 33 years ago, will be the speaker' - ' U11UC1. £ U j J U l V J O l l / l i ut . 1 J . X J . K,'4l~l. int.t.1 H. Beejnan, 11; Litany and sermon by .the Rev. Robert C. Dunn, Ph. D.. rector, 11: "The Passing and the Abiding." 'Wesleyan Methodist Sunday school, 10; morning Worship, 11; sermon by t h e Rev. O. Glenn McKinley. of the Elmira church; youth hour, 6:45; Janna Coss, leader; class meeting, 7:15; evening service, 7:45; Mr. McKinley speaker. St. Mary's Catholic .Masses at 6, 8 and 9:15, with High Mass at 11; the Rev. Michael C. J. Wall, pastor; the Rev. James D. Cuffney and the Rev. John B. Kleintjes, assistants. Christian Science Sunday school, 11; morning worship, 11; lesson-sermon subject, "Life." Assemblies of God Sunday school. 10; morning worship, 11 and evening seivice. 7:30; ·nessages by Dr. Wellnrd; the Rev. Frank Reynolds, pastor; church .lome in Ontario Street extension; ·phone 1142-W. Salvation Army Holiness meeting, 10; Capt. Edith atterson, speaker; Sunday school, 11; Young People's Legion, 6; Open :iir service, 7:15; salvation meet- ;ng. 7:45; message by Adjt. Ger- ·rude Stivers. Jehovah's Witnesses Watchtower Bible study. 7:30 n.m. in (he home of Tyler Camp- ·ell. Route 21; book study. 8:30. 'Church of Jesus Christ Latter Day Saints Sunday school, 10; morning serv- ie, 11; sacrament service, 7:30; ; ieadquarters. 41 South Main street. An outstanding feature of the anniversary celebration will be the reading of a message from Dr. Charles W. Armstrong, Salisbury, N. C., prominent southern physician and president of Kiwanis International. Founded in Detroit immediately previous to the beginning of World War I, Kiwanis International now embraces 180,000 business and professional leaders in more than 2, 700 clubs throughtout the United S Ira t e s, Canada, Alaska and Hawaii. In its activities program for the past year, Kiwanis international has provided 415,374 lunches for needy children; aided 99.163 children in Kiwanis day nurseries, summer camps and clinics; sponsored 3,600 Boy Scout and Camp Fire Girl troops; gave 210,127 students vocational guidance; assisted 38,952 veterans with housing problems and 65,465 in reemployment; secured 29,592 workers for growing and harvesting crops; promoted 4.2R9 nntivitipe for fnrrn new members were voted in last evening. Byron Blazey. Victor, and Maynard Johnson, Canandaigua. were re-elected directors for three-year terms. Delegates to district, sub- district and annual meetings were named as follows: Delegate, Har- old'Northrop; associate, Mrs. Northrop; junior delegate, Everett Day, and junior associate delegate, Miss Edith Purdy. Directors will elect officers at a later date. Ernest C. Strobeck, West Wai- worth, secretary of the parent organization, was the featured speaker. Also present from the Rochester district office, were Leonard Flynn, Tip Gaylord, Robert Hayden and Ray Bliss. To Boost Capital In his talk, Mr. Strobeck One of the best years in the history of the Ontario county Soil Conservation district was recognized at the regular monthly meet-, ing of the directc/rs in this city- Monday morning. i James T. McCormick, district ' conservationist of the Soil Conser- i vation service reported that the j amount of work applied on the i land during the past year was: f 433 acres of contour cultivation, j 5»i acres ci cover-crops, 147 acres of crop residue management, 160 acres of strip cropping, 241 acres of pasture treatment, farm ponds, 97 acres of field and gully planting. 6 acres of woodland improvement and harvest . cutting, 3,700 feet of diversion ditches, 153,759 feet of tile drainage, 85,652 feet of open drainage ditches, 2 acres of windbreak planting, 78 acres of clearing and obstruction removal, 682 acres of crop rotations, 210 acres of establishing permanent hay, 1, 063 rods of permanent fencing. 58,302 feet of outlets and farm water courses, 267 acres of pasture management, 100 square feet of stream bank and shore erosion control, 32,735 feet of stream channel improvement, 27 structures, 24 acres of wildlife area management, 4 acres of wildlife borders, 250 acres of woodland and wildlife area protection, and 56 complete farm plans. Mapping Completed Soils mapping in the county was completed during the year. This survey was started in the spring of 1941 and comprises a detailed survey of 649 square miles or 415.360 acres. Soils survey maps are now available, and become part of a complete farm plan with a description of the soil types, amount of erosion and degree of slope. A soils map is the basis for deciding on proper land use, kind of erosion control practice to be applied as well as spacing and depth of tile drains. · A composite soils map of the entire county will be compiled and a soils survey report prepared. Work such as open drainage ditches, tile drains, gonds. clearing .fencer- fowsj-. and diversion ditches .was accomplished by use of contractor's heavy equipment. In most cases financial arrangements for this .work was carried Training Course Set For Scout Leaders "Leaders' club of i h i Carinndai- gua Girl Scout council met last f.'Yijiiiiu; at Scout Little House. which w i l l be the permanent me/Ming place fXn- session., the tli)rd*Thursday of each mon!!i. it was decided. Dues were set t; co\ - er postage and ref'-eshnvjnt.s. Mrs. Frank C. Ilich announce;! a J u l i e t t e Low tea on Scout "thinking day." Feb. 22. -in the YMCA at 4 p.m. for troop members and their mothers. In honor of the founder, troop contributions toward the Juliette Low memorial fund will be turned in to carry on the scout work in foreign lands. H1NA HOSE MEETS There wil! be a of.the Erina Hose at 8 according to T. H. foreman. ' · · · - . A leaders' training cuurse*Sai(ler Mrs. Alfred McKee, execuliw dir- .··'·;;;-. is to be inaugurated ^Wednesday, Jan. 21. at 9 a.m. at-^ctJut House. Troop committeemetf. are urged to join these classes.- :'-.: Mrs. William H. Carter -introduced the new council commissioner, Mrs. George W. Urstadt, who replaces Mrs. Arthur E Warren, Mrs. Harry G. Jones gave gamfts. Panzer and Miss Marlon Walsh' served refreshments. . : Ends Tonite William Myrna Powell Loy --in-"Song of the Thin Man" Barbara Stanjvyck in 'The Other Love' n . . -- .:.*£·;*tv^-i: A - :- / HLHVHOUSE* 1 Day Only S A T U R D A Y 2 Action and Laugh-Packed Hits! 000,000. End of Cherry find Gray Week Features Dance A bonfire pep rally and a "Cherry and Gray" dance at the Academy this Saturday night will culminate a week long campaign to raise school spirit among the students. The "Cherry and Gray" week was initiated under the leadership of Student council members, and as one of their projects they will sponsor the rally and dance Saturday. The bonfire will take place previous to the time of the dance at S p.m. Dancing will last until 11:30 to music supplied by records. There will be no admission price. April in order to provide capital. This action is voted from month to month. Flynn spoke briefly, stressing i the quality of milk necessary to j promote sales; Gaylord talked on the foundation and growth of the league, and Hayden showed a moving picture. "Heritage of the Rural Northeast." Following a vocal solo, "Timothy Kelly," by Edward W. Cockram, county t-H club agent, dancing was enjoyed, with music by Lewis Johnson's orchestra. Locals TO MEET MONDAY Altar Guild .of St. John's church '.vill meet at the rectory Monday at 8 p. m. Up-to-Date . . . Tax and Accounting Service HAROLD T. MARSH 37 Scotland Road --Phone 437-R-- Let Us Build In Your Freezer or Cooler \Vc have time for a limited number before warm weather. Coolers as low as $3,00 per. cu. ft. Freezer rooms at $8.00 per cu. ft. up. We use Kramer Thcr- niobank Colls and Owons-Co»Ti- ing Fiberglas. Compare these prices with ready built rooms and freezers. Call 1141-R for free estimate Seneca Refrigeration Service i-' ii.', Hftrlin Bliss, Mgr. Mrs. Lloyd V. Moffetl and son. Richard, North Main street, left last evening for a visit with her mother. Mrs. W. R. Gustin. in Decatur, 111. Mrs. E. B. Harral, Washington street, has left to spend the remainder of the winter in California. Enroute she will visit her daughter. Mrs. Fred E. Dexter, and Dr. Dexter, in Iowa City. la., and will go on to Tujunga, Calif.. to be the guest of her son. Robert W. Harral. and family. Philip E. Thomas, Academy- place, will return Monday from a weekend business trip to New York city. Mrs. jean Anderson Thompson, Howell street. Chamber c-f Commerce secretary, is in New York today and tomorrow to attend a state conference of chamber secretaries. Ninth Annual Firemen's Ball Set on Saturday The most successful of all is predicted for the ninth annual firemen's ball, tomorrow evening, at Hotel Canandaigua. The gala affair, sponsored by the Mutual Hook and Larger company, will feature the music of Line Milliman and his orchestra, and dancing will continue from 9 p. m. to stressed that. 30 per cent of all on directly between the farmer income goes to Uncle Sam. It and private contractor, with tech- takes three times as much capital nica i assistance furnished by the to start farming as when the older District members of the group started, he There has been sufficient con- said. He reported that the direc- tractor's equipment available in and adjoining counties to gram. Use has been made of three tile trenching- machines, three or four power shovels, three or four bulldozers, and there has been occasional use of a power grader. County Cooperation In order to carry on the business of the district, the Ontario county board of supervisors cooperated by appropriating S500 for the purpose. The Soil Conservation service cooperated by providing erne farm planner and two assistants, one soil surveyer, half the -time of a- district conservatfonist, one-fourth of the time of a clerk, office space and transportation. Tire- Soil Con-' servation service also donated for-, est tree seedlings in the amount of 61,700 to cooperators for incentive planting .as well as 6,300 shrubs for wildlife borders. Cooperation was received from the extension sen-ice in the w n y , of general education through the': Farm bureau and the New York'j State College of Agriculture furnished one soil surveyer for six' months and two other men for two and three months respectively.' At the meeting, presided over by Chairman Roy W. Wyman.. Directors John Benham. Byron' Blazey. Lester Bliss and Fayette Taylor attended. Others present were A. D. Ward of the Soil Conservation service and Carleton B. Gauss of the board of supervisors. In the afternoon of Jan. 12. a joint meeting with the Farm bur- on i T i r *y''""*iti^'o COTT 1 T T 1 ) ^ t ^ 1 '" \VP f }** f*Trl at the court house. A talk on soii conservation was presented by Hugh Wilson, extension soil conservationist from Ithaca. The proceeds of the ball, one of the season's outstanding social events, will be used for the operation oi the lire company's emergency car and ambulance during the coming year. Expected ?o contribute to the success of tomorrow's event will be the enthusiasm of the Mutual company's members over the city's recent contracting for the purchase of G new aerial-ladder truck. According to Bert Moore, arrange- j ments committee chairman, the advance sale of tickets hit a new high during the week. Assisting Moore on the cornmiffee are Lee Pierce. Oren Sangster and Clarence Cole. Although dress for the affair will be semi-formal, members of all fire companies are requested to wear uniforms. Republicans Compromised 75% Oi Ontario County Voters in 1947 BI;Y SHEW HOME Deputy Sheriff Irwin S. Hicks and Mrs. Hicks have nurchaseri the Lawrence Brown property at 119 Washington street and will take possession shortly. The sale was made by the Florence M. Trickey agency. Mr. and Mrs. j Brown will move to their recently! purchased home in Park street, j Shortsville. i 'Republican voters in Ontario county comprise 75 per cent of the county's 21,305 enrolled voters, according to a survey made at the election here last November. Official figures were released today in the annual report of the commissioner of elections by Miss Kate M. Caldwell, board clerk. A total of Jo.763 enrolled as Republicans last year with the remaining 25 'per cent listed as follows: Democrats, 4,510; American Labor, 57; no preference, 966. On the four registration days a total of 25,596 men enrolled and 15,037 women. The primary election was moved ahead again this year on account, of war ballot distribution. All dates relating to filing of petitions were moved ahead and filed between June 17 and 24. The primary election was held July 29. Town caucuses, in accordance with the law. were held prior to Aug. 11. Central registration opened June 1 last year when voters had an opportunity to enroll at the office in the court house. Fifteen applied for refiUlraUon, 11 in Canandaigua city and four in Geneva city. Three veterans were registered at hospitals outside the county, one from Canandaigua city, ' one from Geneva city and one from Victor. · Total county registration comprising tally's made of the four registration dates last October stood at 30,633. Totals by cities and towns are: Canandaigua city, 2, 597; Geneva city. 6,931; towns. 21, 105. Total number of people who cast votes in the county are listed in the report as 18,658 as follows: Canandaigua city, 2,159; Geneva city. 6,501; towns, 9,998. Deaths MKS. HOWARD HASWKLL Funeral services for Mrs. Donna Ferguson Haswell. wife of Dr. Howard Haswell. of Boston, who died in that city Monday, wore held this morning from St. Mary's church. The Rev. Michael O'Brien, of St. Thomas' church, Rochester, (clebrated solemn high Mass, w i t h the Rev. James D. Cuffney as deacon and the Rev. John : 3. Kleintjes as subdr-acon. noli) MS- j sistants at St. Mary'.-,. f Bearers w*ro Voln^y H.-c-.v Pittsfield. Mass.; Dr. torrcs. Haswell, Dr. Ralph Haswell i.nd Joseph Tubbs, Rochester: Keaneth Ledgerwood, Canandaigua, and Burlin Allen, Geneva. Interment was in Hal!. Mrs. Haswell was ti.e (laughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ferguson, of Park Place, and a native of Ferguson's Corners. Hall. MEMORIALS PERPETUATE MEMORIES UEO. L. MOHB GllANJTB OO. WHEH H8PPT TUINS BUZItt SIX-GWS ON A RUTIIESS mm mt KlFAtmt CASSIIT PRtmTHHt ^ Flicker ^Flashbacks Me rrie.-Melodic Cartoon , Marauders at 4:05--7:107-10:30 Heaven at 2:30--5:35-rr8:50, ROBERT CUNNINGS BRIAN DONlEVY ·,, Seymour Nebenzal's "Heaven Only Knows unoinif Dcvwni nQ and ea HlAKlUKlt KtlHULUd Ma Start twin - Mia lite! PlBVHDIJSE* STARTS":""- ~^IMMliiSiB-BtB mtt ·_ W U ill If. A I The Picture Everyone Wants To See!! TIDAL WAVE! CONFLICT' EARTHQUAKE! TRIBAL WAR! 1000 THRILLS; REED · ftlCKJlllD HART FRANK EDMUND DAME MAY REGINALD GLADYS MORGAN · GWENN · WHITTY- OWEN · COOPER Extra Added Walt Disney Cartoon- ·Chip 'En Dale" Late '.News S A T U R D A Y S U N D A Y Explosive Action In Two Big Hits! ROBBING I RAWING! KILLINGf a infte Crime T:tf?:i The Vicious Kectetetrs Adapted from MIDNIGHT" A Th**tr« Guild Play PLf?S-- HOLLYWOOD WOMEKLAND" ItLACK WIDOW #8

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