The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 27, 1939 · Page 3
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 3

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 27, 1939
Page 3
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JTHE DAILY MESSENGER. CANANDAIGUA. N. IT, THURSDAY, JULY 27,1939. 4 Bids on Oak Mount , ^_ ^^ '- ·* Rejected; Goods To F r^ 4 Be Sold Separately Speed King Escapes Rejecting four bids on Oak Mount Sanatorium as too low, the Board of Supervisors voted thi. morning to empower a joint committee of public health and finance committee members to strip the building, partially destroyed by flre May 31, and sell equipment and furnishings not desired by other county institutions. The bids, received by Supervisor Edward T. Hanley, Canandaigua, chairman of the finance committee, and Supervisor Alfred H. Dewey, Canandaigua Town, chairman of the public health committee, ranged from $205 to $2,500. Upon the suggestion of Supervisor Walter E. Neenan, East IONIA BRIDGE PLANS [Reconstruction Order Is Stopped By Public Service Group An order for the reconstruction of the bridge carrying the Iqnia-North Bloomfield Road over the New York Central Railroad in Ontario County has been rescinded by the Public Service Commission and an order adopted directing the railroad company to remove the bridge and replace it with an enbankment suitable to carry a 20-foot pavement, the work to be completed on or Defore November 15, 1939. The County of Ontario is directed upon the completion of the removal of the bridge and completion of the embankment to lay a suitable pavement and place guard railing thereon for a new highway over the embankment. The railroad company and the county are directed to notify the Commission within 15 days of the receipt of a copy of the Commission's order whether the terms and requirements of the order are accepted will be obeyed. The Commission's present action is the result of a petition filed by the, New York Central Railroad asking that the previous order directing the reconstruction of the bridge be annulled, arid vacated. To the pe- Bloomfield, the board voted to authorize a committee to be named by Chairman Elwin R. Marshall, Geneva, to remove and sell equipment from the main, building and to store furnishings from the other buildings. Suggests Jail Kelp Neenan suggested that county jail help be employed to strip the equipment. He stated that he had been approached concerning the sale of equipment as refrigerators and bathroom fixtures,, stating that the disposal of only a few articles would net more than the lowest of the bids, P. Clifford. Rochester, was high bidder, offering $2,500. John F. Routier, Wrecking and Excavating Co.. Rochester was next, bidding $1,750 for all buildings, equipment, machinery and trucks. John Syracuse, Rochester, bid $415 for all equipment and $1,510 for all land, buildings and equipment. W. J. Beach, Phelps, bid $205 for the building without the automatic elevator. Maintenance of the Post Road, a farm to market highway in the Town of Seneca, to be constructed with the aid of federal funds and of three bridges, one on the Manchester-Port Gibson Road, one on the Seneca Castle-County Road and the third on the Baptist Hill Bounty Road, was voted. Stones Halt Traffic Mrs. A. J. Poster and Miss M. B. Taylor representing a group of West Lake Road residents protested against the clogging of the highway by stones and other debris washed down during heavy rain. Supervisor William P. Schreck, ·anandaigua, chairman of the Dragged from his blazing racing car by mechanics who ripped open the cockpit, Ab Jenkins, Utah speed driver, narrowly escaped death yesterday, while attempting to break his own 24-hour automobile speed record. Jenkins was treated for burns in a Salt Lake City hospital, 225 miles from Bonncville Salt Flats, where the accident occurred. PAOt DEMOCRATS IN NEW CAMPAIGN Co-Operators Formed To Raise Funds To Wipe Out State Deficit Camp Onanda Schedules "Horrible" Party Tonight At Camp Onanda, Rochester I donna, the West Lake Shore camp YWCA Camp on the West Lake | lor girls sponsored by the Catho- Shore, tonight, the campers will lie Women's Club$ ol Rochester GRANGE MEETS ON WEDNESDAY Local Group Slates Outing At Dewey Home On East Lake Shore highway committee, stated that plans are under way to prevent a reoccurrance of the washouts. Scheduled at this afternoon's session is a discussion of the future of the Ontario County School Hygiene District. A proposal has been made to eliminate the school district. The School Hygiene District was established in Nov., 1928. A director and a secretary were employed from Nov. 1 to March 1 when a nurse was added to the staff. A second nurse was employed in Sept., 1929, with no additional members added to the staff until Feb., 1938, when a dental hygienist was em- titinn was -ttarhpri a prmv of in or- i P ] oyed. The late Dr. B. T. McDow- iraon was atiacnea a copj 01 an ui .. . . , / , l _ £ ._ f _, ,,_,, _,,_ der of -the Interstate Commerce Commission certifying that the present and future public convenience and necessity permit abandonment by .the railroad company of that portion of-the-railroad line extending irom Caledonia to Holcomb, a distance of' over 25 miles in Ontario, Monroe and Livingston Counties and that this certificate is to be in force from and after 40 days from its date of November 26. 1938. The portion of the railroad to be abandoned is crossed by the highway bridge, iri question. At a hearing held by the state commission after ell was the first director and was succeeded by Dr. John Crowthers, present director. Children Examined The district conducts medical examinations, supervises health teaching, sponsors follow-up work in homes, holds hearing tests for pupils above the third grade, administers a fund by which welfare and borderline family children are aided financially to correct defects, and sponsors instruction ia.the care of the teeth. The number of schools has declined frin 171 in 1929 to 135 in 1939, a survey shows, with the number of pupils dropping from 5.704 i in 1929-30 to 4,902 in 1937-38. Pig- year are it had reopened the proceeding in r;hich the reconstruction of the ^ ^__ ^ ^ bridge had been directed, the rail- ures^for^trie 1939 road and the county proposed to j no t available. perfect an agreement whereby thej A questionnaire has been sent to bridge structure would be removed j principals and teachers in the 135 after the removal of the track and common and union free schools in an embankment would be placed'the country. Information garnered Due to participation in the Ontario County Pair program on Aug. 9, the regular meeting date, Canandaigua Grange has advanced the meeting to next Wednesday evening, it was announced last night at the" meeting in Grange Hall. This will be a picnic gathering on the East Lake shore, Past Master and Mrs. Alfred H. Dewey having extended an invitation to meet on their beach. Supper will be served at 7.30. Captained by Charles Vale, the degree team will participate in a drill contest at the County Fair the second evening, Aiig. 9, with four or five other tealis. Mr. Vale has called a meeting of all drill members for practice at the hall Friday evening at 8.30. ' ./Last night's program was in charge of the Juvenile Grange members, headed by Miss Dorothy Purdy, lecturer, and was followed by serving of ice cream under direction of Steward Greigg K. Francis. The program follows: Song, "O Susanna," Juveniles; poems, "A Health Lesson," Maxine Purdy;- "Memory Verse," Carol Northrup; "Hamburger Man," Lee j Northrup; reading, "Safety on the j Ice," Laura Carlile; recreation number; poem, "The Cookie Jar," Donald Carlile; questions on safety, led by the lecturer; poem. "The Rag- gety Dog," Lois Northrup, and recreational number. The Democratic Co-Operators, affiliated with the Democratic State Committee, a new group recently organized to wipe out the state committee's deficit and assist financially in carrying on its work, now has approximately 3,000 members located in practically every county in the state, it was announced today by George W. Whiteside, Chairman of the Co-Operators. Other officers are Robert R. Livingston, Chatham, and Roy F. Bush, Rochester, cochairmen; Clarence H. Low, treasurer, and Albert L. Ward, secretary. "I was greatly pleased to receive the membership card in the Democratic Co-Operators, informing me I am a 'Founder-Member' in .your organization, whose purposes and iceals I subscribe to heartily," Postmaster General James A. Farley, Democratic National and State Chairman, wrote to Mr. Whiteside. "It is a laudable movement which you head and one in which I would like to see every Democrat in New York State a member. "I wish to congratulate you and your associates in this movement for the wonderful work you have already done during the few weeks since organization. The Democratic State Committee and the Democratic Party of this State are truly in- debited to your group for launching i this organization. "It is my earnest hope that upon my return from my trip abroad, your membership will have grown sc as to cover fully every section of our State." Acting Governor Charles Poletti wrote Mr. Whiteside, "I think it is a fine idea." The Democratic State Committee found itself with a deficit of $105,000 after last fall's successful campaign in which Governor Herbert H. Lehman and the entire state ticket were elected. Through the medium of several dinners at $50 and $25-a- plate, the deficit was reduced about $40.000. The Democratic Co-Operators hope, through its members, to \vipe out this deficit and furnish the Democratic State Committee with sufficient funds to carry on its work throughout the year. All those who subscribed to the have their famous "horrible" party, which is a feature of each Summer's program. Grotesque costumes ana makeup, and eerie games and stunts, somewhat on the o p der of HsJlowe'en, are planned after supper in Wacona, the newest dormitory, under direction of older girls from two of the dorms. Tomorrow tests will be given by Miss Dorothy Borden to the life saving classes, after which about six new junior life savers will be added to the camp staff. Miss Iris Miller, canoe counsellor, is taking a group of girls on an all-day trip toward Canandaigua, stops to be made for dinner and a swim. Final arrangements are under way for presentation of three one-act plays in the recreation hall in the evening by Miss Marion Weeks' dramatic group, assisted by Miss Helen Neilly's orchestra. Full registration of 100 campers is expected Saturday, when the fourth two-week period will begin, according to the camp director, Miss Betty Hutchinson. The Rev. Andrew Neilly, pastor of Dewey Avenue Presbyterian Church Rochester, and father of the camp music counselor, is to speak at the Sunday evening vespers. At Camp Madonna Hiking of all kinds is being featured this Summer at Camp Ma- in can" this hike, when each the "tin girl carries her own stove made from a large tin under which a fire is built to prepare a meal; the "breadstick" hike, when each camper is provided with biscuits ready to be toasted, and early morning or sunset "boating" hikes. The girls, with a counselor, row along the lake shore, landing to build a fire and prepare breakfast or supper. Only those who have passed swimming and boating tests are eligible for this sort of hike. Tournament play awards have been made as follows: Table tennis, Miss Mary Madden of Geneva; tennis, Miss Gertrude Schneider of Ithaca, and badminton, Miss Jean Brauch of Rochester. Beginners' certificates from the American Red Cross have been given Miss Karin Brown of Buffalo, Miss Josephine Pace of Le Roy, Miss Alice and Anna Southworth of Waterloo, and Miss Jean Webster of Rochester, received the intermediate certificate. Among those who will attend camp next week are Misses Shirley Badger, Nancy Conine and Patricia Hanoven, of this city; also girls from Geneva, Waterloo, Elmira, Holley, Le Roy, Newark, Pittsford, Rochester, Rush, Woodbury, N.J., UMVERSALKTS HOLIM)UTING Church Group Hears Address By Pasadena, Calif., Minister Livingston L. I. N. J., and Roosevelt, SMITH TO RUN CONGREGATIONAL FOR BIG POST PASTOR COMING Rev. J. E. Elliott Arrives Tuesday; Sermon Aug. 13; Pantry Shower The Rev. Jack Edward Elliott, Jackson Day Dinner, New York City; the Jefferson Dinner, Albany, and the Grover Cleveland Dinner, Rochester, have been sent membership cards. Membership in the Democratic Co-Operators consists of Founders. $50. Sustaining Members, S25; Contributing Members, $10, and Associate Members, $5. In addition to those who attended the three dinners, about 1 : 500 have so far joined the Co-Operators in the several classes. across the former railroad location and a 20-foot pavement and guide posts would be placed on the embankment which would be constructed to a top width of 34 feet. The cost of the replacement of the existing bridge with embankment and pavement thereon was estimated at $2,500. [FRESHING AS A MAINE BREEZE-- from such questions as "Have nurses helped you in any attendance problem?" and "Do you as a teacher or principal consider the service valuable enough to me continued?" is expected to be considered in the final decision on the future of the district. Health Committee Members Appointment of a public health committee of four members and two supervisors to replace the committee composed of representatives from the two cities and 16 towns is also scheduled this afternoon. Members to be appointed are Dr. James 5. Allen. Geneva, four year term; Mrs. Stuart S. Caves, East Bloomfield. three year term; Dr. Alfred W. Armstrong,. Canandaigua, two year term; Mrs. Veda M. Warner. Seneca Castle, one year term. Members of the Public Health Committee are Supervisor Dewey ana Supervisor John A. Page. Phelps. Acceptance of a check for $17,10150 for damage to OakMount from the Fire Companies' Adjustment Bureau in settlement of the fire insurance will be authorized by the board. Canandaigua Students On Hobart Honor List Among 28 Hobart College undergraduates just announced as named to the Dean's honor list for maintaining an honor average of "B" or better during the past year, were two Canandaigua students. Gerald W. Gage, a sophomore, and C. Edward Kaufman, a junior. The group represented about nine per cent of the three undergraduate classes, with honors divided evenly between the sophomore and juniors classes, and the freshmen leading with 12. Other students ot this vicinitr on the list icluded: CRAIB DEATH DRIVER FINED Penn Yan Man Candidate JFor State Historian In the Legion Clarence R. Smith, Penn Yan, seventh ' district vice-commander, j who accepted a call to the pastor- American Legion, through his inter( ate of the Canandaigua Congrega- est in preserving the history of the | tional Church in May, will arrive Legion in the state, has announc- Tuesday to take up his residence ed his candidacy for state historian 'in the parsonage in Park Place. He of the organization. Yates County I will be accompanied' by Mrs. Elliott has already endorsed him and his and their two young children, candidacy has been widely discuss- Universalist Day was observed at the Walker fruit farms in the town of Greece yesterday, when 65 members of the Canandaigua. Bristol. Victor and Rochester parishes gathered for a picnic and program. Mrs. Irving L. Walker was hostess. Featuring the program was an acidress by the Rev. Clare C. Blau- .velt. pastor of the First Univcrsalist Church of Pasadena, Calif., one of the largest churches of the denomination. Mr. Blauvelt, who was former paster of the First Church in Rochester, spoke briefly on their new location in California, but said he still believed there was nothing to compare with New York State. He and Mrs. Blauvelt are guests of. Mr. and Mrs. Earl F. Case, East Lake shore. The topic of his address was "The Supreme Value of Human Personality." The Rev Harry M. Wright, pastor of the Bristol Church, presided in the absence of the moderator, the Rev. B. F. Butler, of Ssneca Castl It was voted to have the Rev. Phoebe A. Hanaford memorial committee report at the state convention the first week in October at the Rochester church. Plans are under way for placing of a marker on the grave in Orleans Cemetery. Mrs. Oscar B. Johnson, Mrs. Ray S. Lee, Mrs. Charles Fox, Mrs. Irmin L. Pierce and Miss Lutie L. Gocding attended the outing. Ontario Comity August 8 to 11 Meantime -- gee y* store* for rc(Mr»MML NO FEE Cars Washed Called For -- Delivered 75c George Milliard--Phone lll-W If A · · YOU NEED ',,-/ WINDOW SHADES '·'"· KIRSCH RODS VENETIAN BLINDS / LINOLEUM % ' Phone 36 p- G. M. Kennedy Son 9-11-13 Bristol Street "" j GETS SUSPENDED SENTENCE James Johnson, Elmira. was given a suspended sentence in the Monroe County Penitentiary as a tramp by Acting City Judge James P. Donovan this morning. He was arrested by Patrolmen Gerald Howes and Leo Breen. ed throughout the state. Smith began getting Mr. Elliott, who has been assistant pastor at Glen Ridge, N. J., together Congregational Clrarch JJ 'the past data on the Seventh Judicial Dis- i two years, will deliver his first ser- trict after his election to the vice- J mon as pastor at union services cqmmandership last year in Endi- , with the Presbyterian and Baptist co'tt. He soon saw the need of pre- Churches in his church Sunday serving not only the district's his- I morning, Aug. 13. The church has tory but also that of the state and'. been without a pastor since the national organizations. j resignation of the Rev. Charles N. The result was that much of his St. John, now of Phoenix, became George E. Wiadnagle, 21, Rushville, driver of the car which fatally injured James Craft, 47, on the'East Lake Road Tuesday night, pleaded guilty yesterday to leaving the scene of an accident and was fined $25 by Justice of the Peace P. W. Case, Canandaigua Town. The youth returned to the scene of the accident an hour after Craib was struck, giving himself up to sheriff's deputies and state police who sought a hit-run driver. Windnagle was lodged in the Ontario County Jail overnight, pending the placing of the charge against him. A formal inquest will be conducted by Dr. Leon A. Stetson, within a few days. Craib was walking along the highway when he was struck by Windnagle. Funeral services will be B. Doolittle. Penn Hixson. Shortsville, Anson _H. Rogers. Geneva, fresh- conducted tomorrow afternoon at 230 from the home by the Rev. Hardy Lumb, pastor of the Canandaigua Presbyterian Church. Burial will be in Woodlawn Cemetery. man; Donald Yan. John G. and Robert B. Windsor. Pittsford, sophomores, and John B. Lansing, and H. Newton Hubbs. Jr., Geneva, juniors. What's Doing Park -- Swcial attractions. 8 and 1030 P. M. The PUyhwB* -- "Juarez." 7 and 9 P. ML The MatrfiMM -- 'Juarez.TM 2, 4, 7 and 9 P. M. Homeland -- Special attractions. 8. and 1030 P. M.; District Rebckah PNGpfcnte. 530 P. M. H*wcshw CwirtSi Knffafn Si. -County contests. 6 P. M. Mammi Hal) -- Rcgina Elena Club, 8 P. M. Grange Hall -- Degree team rehearsal. 830 P. M. Starts Today On Page 6 FINED ?5 FOR SPEEDING BTOCC Steele. Rochester, arrested by Patrolman Edward Hogan on Lake Street for speeding, was fined «5 this morning by ^Acting City Judge James P. Donovan. BIRTH RECORD A daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Donald O'Brien, of the West Lake shore, in Thompson Memorial Hospital. July 27. A son, to Mr. and Mrs. Chester Winkclman. of Center Street, in Thompson Memorial Hospital, Julv 27. A son. to Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Brown, of Stanley. R. D. 1. in ENTERTAIN VETERANS Before a large assemblage of Veterans' Hospital patients, a musical program was presented yesterday at the park in the hospital grounds by the Donatella Brothers and Carmen, now appearing at Roseland. The performance was arranged by Jacob Weber. LEAVES HOSPITAL Mrs. M. Augustine Poley has returned to her home in West Avenue time ever since has gone into the gathering of information on the Legion which he has compiled in a loose-leaf volume which has already won the praise of state and national officers who have seen it. Sponsored by the Yates County American Legion, Smith has been assured support from many prominent Legionnaires not only in the Seventh District which takes in Cayuga, Livingston, Monroe, Ontario, Seneca, Stuben, Wayne and Yates counties, but also from many in other districts. His history to date includes the past officers, their years of service and address of the national, state, district, counties and posts within New York State, the auxiliary, 40 and 8, 8 and 40, Sons of the Legion, Boys State, convention dates, department committees, membership records and a host of other valuable information. Reuben Van Vlack. the present historian, who is retiring this year has endorsed Smith as his successor. The election will lake place at the State Convention in Albany. Sept. 7. 8 and 9. Smith is a charter member of the Johnson-Costeilo Post, Penn Yan. serving as commander for two consecutive years. He was a member of the 106th Ambulance Corps, 27th Division, during the World War and served ovcresas. He is a past Chef dc Garc of Voiture 698 of the 40 and 8. past historian of the Yates County posts and a qualified member of the 100.000 Club of the slate department. effective Dec. 1 Pantry Shower Under auspices of Circle Seven of the Woman's Society, a pantry shower has been planned for Monday, when a committee will be at the parsonage from 9 to 5 o'clock to receive gifts. Jams, jellies, canned goods and staple groceries are being asked from all members of the church and congregation. In charge of the collection will be Mrs. Henry W. Hamlin, Miss Mary D. Jewett, Mrs. Howard L. Coons, Mrs. W. Leon Henry, Mrs. Charles P. A. Persons and Mrs. Arthur T. Poole, Jr. HOME FROM HOSPITAL Mrs. Richard McGrady, 153 Tel- yea Street, has returned home from Memorial Hospital, following an operation June 26: · " - ' '''"'·"- Complaint Withdrawn On Recbgfr Driving HELP KIDNEYS PASS 3 IBS. A DAY Doctors say your kidnevs contain 15 milts of tiny tubes or filters which help to purify the blood and keep you healthy. Host people'pass ibout 3 pints a day or about 3 pounds of wasie. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting »nd burning sbowa there mar be something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. An excess- of adds or poisons in your blood, when due to functional kidney disorder!, may be_ the cause of nagging backache, rheumatic pains, lee pains, loss of pep and energy, get- tmt up mghts, swelling, puffiness under We eyw, headaches and dizziness. Don t wait! A»k your druggist for Doans Pills, Used BueoMrfully bf millions for over 41) ye»n. They «ve happy relief and will help the lo mfl-a of triney tubes flush out poisonous waste from your blood. Get Doan's PRIs Farmers Attention, David A. Platt Co. :J Is in the market for all kinds; of hay and field cured second ;. cutting. ',' ·. i ,f Phone Holcomb 16 and - " l Canandaigna 970 -~". ; "We Sell For Less" ' FIX THAT ROOF! 5 Gal. Roof Coating $1.60 Open 8 A. M. to 8 P. M. , c . { . MAIN «? Paint and Wallpaper 208 So. Main St. Canandaiffna, N. Y. Thompson Memorial Hospital. July aftcr an appendectomy in Thomp- 27. CALLED TO REDFIELD Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Lodge, of 74 i 7hapin Street. Iwc been called to Rcdficld by the death brother, Bern Yerdon. of her ton Memorial Hospital. ARROWS FORFEIT GAME The Golden Arrows forfeited a softball game to the Sluggers ten today. The game was scheduled at Sonncnbcrg diamond. Public Drinking Utensils Soon Must Be Disinfected Today's temperatures: S A. M 11 A. M 2 P. M. 76 84 «7 Sun sets tod*y, «:»; rises tomorrow, 5:47; acts tomorrow, *:25; moon, first Quarter: fun, Aiif. L When you drink in public places after Sept. 1 the utensils mill be disinf«t«J in.«t«ad of sterilized. The Jaw requiring all drinking wtavals to be sterilized has been amended on recommendation of the Slate Department of Health, to require disinfection instead- The Public Health Council today issued regulations, effective Sept. 1. Here is how they are supposed to work: Assume you are going to dine in a restaurant defined under the law a* hotel, public restaurant, public dining room, dining car, drug store, soda fountain, steamboat w any other establishment fherc food or drink are sold for carwmnption on the premise^. The utensils will be aabjected to bacterial treatment, that Is, the application at a pro- few for the destruction of bacteria. Regulation 3 will work out something like this: Playhouse Jitterbug Contests Open Friday The Playhouse Theater has been selected as the local sponsor for the New York State Arthur Murray Stag contest, and announces the first preliminary dance tomorrow night. Authorized by Arthur Murray, famous New York city dance master, and the State of New York, the Playhouse will conduct a series of four weekly preliminary shag contests as fore-runners to the final events held at the New York State Fair in Syracuse. August 26. The finals will be held in the Playhouse, Tuesday night, August 22. Contestants will have an opportunity to win $500 in cash, a movie contract, and an engagement in a New York City theater, besides the ".in ·,, ^ , _. ,. ' m;ie ° r " Ncw York stat * Champion All eating, drinking and cook- I jitterbugs." Only the winners of inc utensils shall be so cleaned and j the local contests throughout the disinfected as to be free from bac- ili of the ooliform group and to have a total bacterial count of not imer than 100 per ul«nsite, as determined approved A complaint of reckless driving lodged against William L. Riley by Prank W. Curfb, both' (Of Rochester. was withdrawn before a hearing yesterday before Justice of the Peace Byron C. Blazey. Victor, and Riley was cleared of the charge. . Riley was arrested Sunday by- sheriff's deputies after Curfo claimed he forcd him off the road. He was freed on $10 bail. Arland Bailey, 38. Stanley, arrested by Special Deputy Ray Lc- Roy. Saturday night on a reckless dri;-ing charge, pleaded guilty at a bearing Tuesday and was fined $5 by Justice Blazcy. AT HAY CONVENTION Walter H. Steinbaugh, of Fort Hill Avenue, with H. L. Washburn, of Caledonia, attended the 46th | annual convention of the National Hay Association in Buffalo yesterday. Continuous Show ^ Today and Friday || SCREEN'S MOST DRAMATIC EPIC PAUL MUNI BETTE DAVIS CLAUDE RAINS -IN"JUAREZ' $500.00 Cash to New York's Best - Jitterbtigs, July 28 I All Amateurs EHgifte Deaths will be eligible to "enter the finals in Syracuse. toy test in a laboratory lor the purpose by the st?te commissioner ol health/* That isn't 33! There is Regulation 4 to consider, and that says: "Alter cleansing and disinfection all eating drinking and cooking utensils shall be stored in a clean pluce." Now health officers *re not go- i^r to collect samples routinely for bacterial examination. The Public Health Council «ays such samptes s'nould be collected whenever there is anv question as to the efficiency of the methods of disinfection uaea or whether available satisfactory equipment is betof and. i TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY SITUATION" WANTED - Nurse, ·undergraduate, night duty, convalescent or seTni-jni'alici, reasonable fees. Box B-3. FOR SALE - 6 mm. house. 4« SaJ- tonsiall St. Inq. after 7 P. M. at McKay's Rest,, or call Mrs. E. G. McOinnis. 50 Potter PI, Fairport. Tel. 2M. RED JACKETS WIN The Red Jacket Juniors defeated the Golden Arrows Softball ten. 6-3, this morning at Red Jacket Park. Poisonous snakes are "milked" of their venom which is used in manu- facturinc antitoxin. Rudolf F. Higgins Rudolf Floyd Higgins. 36. of Seneca Poinl,. South Bristol, died last evening in Thompson Memorial Hospital following an emergency operation a week ago. Born in Centcrville. Allegany County. Sept 25. 1902. Mr. Higgins was the son of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Hipgins. now residents of Niagara Falls. For a nuinioer of years he had been employed as chauffeur and caretaker by Frank H. Warton, of Srneca Point. West Lake i-horr. president of the Canandai- ciaa Country Club. He was a member of Canandaigua Council. K. ol O.. and of the Canandaigua Lake Anglers" Association. Besides his wife. Mrs. Margaret McGwire Biggins, he leaves one son. Robert, of Seneca Point; his parents, and one sister. Mrs. Mildred Henry, of Manchester. Thr remains are resting at the home of Mrs. Higgins' mother. Mrs. ' Nora McGiairc. 502 South Main j Street, where fJinrral servjces will · be eonductird Saturday morning al fl:30 and from St. Mary's Church at! 30 o'clock. Interment wiH be in i Calvary Cemetery.^, . j Members of Canandaigua Council. K. of C^ will meet at the hall tomorrow evening at 7:45 to go to the home to recite the Rosary. "Tre painted hundreds of homes- And 1 know thai when you use LOWE BROTHERS HIGH STANDARD House P*im, your house is painted to stay painted. H I G H STANDARD is tcontmtt*l paint. "1 6nd that HIGH STANDARD ouib«s ordinary paint two and three years ... and so the average per-year cost for protection is modi lower, "Aoottttr thing I like it the Lowe Brothers Pictorial Color Chart. It shows the right color schemes tor many types of homes and every kind of room . . . i n pictures punted with actual pamt. It taakes choosing color schemes easy fur (to home owner." Brfprc YOV tbf Lnve Snabtrt ftzioTul Coltr Gum. Tferr « m CONSULT YOUR PAINTER MEMORIALS MEMORIES GEO L, MOM GBANTR CO. Ellis Hardware

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