Canandaigua Daily Messenger, January 7, 1964

Canandaigua Daily Messenger

January 07, 1964

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Issue date: Tuesday, January 7, 1964

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Monday, January 6, 1964

Next edition: Wednesday, January 8, 1964 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Canandaigua Daily Messenger

Location: Canandaigua, New York

Pages available: 168,528

Years available: 1922 - 2007

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All text in the Canandaigua Daily Messenger January 7, 1964, Page 1.

Canandaigua Daily Messenger (Newspaper) - January 7, 1964, Canandaigua, New York WEATHER Sunshine, cloudy periods and chance of light snow flurries. High In Ihe upper 30s, low tonight down (o IS In some rural valleys. Tomorrow fair and warmer with Increasing high TEMPERATURES 8 a.m. 29. 11 a.m. 36.i 1 p.m. 39. 24 hour low, 28; high, 33. VOL. 168, NO. 4 168th Year PHONE 394-0770 CANANDAIGUA, NEW YORK, TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1964 Established 1796 35c A WEEK, HOME DELIVERED 7c A COPY-- Kennedy Lists Crisis In Rails Objectives In City For '64 Street, Sewer Improvements High On List The year .1854 will be a year of major capital improvements that will add to the beauty' of the city and to the convenience of its citizens, according to in- dications made by the common touncil and Mayor T. Hamilton Kennedy during the council's first 1964 meeting last nigth. Primary action during the ses- sion was the appointment of members of boards and commit- tees and the charging of these groups with their duties and re- sponsibilities. The board of public works, for faces one of the tough- est jobs with the prospect oi having lo come up with plans for a major street and sewer improvement project. Tree Problem A tree planning committee will be faced with the task of deciding what to do about the dwindling tree population and possible tree planting programs in the future. An ordinance committee will Inherit the unfinished project of Its predecessors that of up- dating the city's complicated, contradictory and sometimes ob- solete and unenforceable ordin- City Appointments ances. A sales tax committee, per- haps one of the most important in city government, is faced with the prospect of promoting a four, five or six-county study of sales tax as'a possible form of additional revenue for financial- ly strapped village, city and county governments. These boards and committees and others appointed last night were ask-i by Mayor Kennedy to shoulder their burdens and accept the responsibilities fac- ing them. "We have a lot to the mayor said. "We have many problems before, us and now is the time to take action." Quick Action Songht During the 1954 council's or- ganizational meeting, Mayor Kennedy called for quick action on the part of the council's fi- nance committee regarding a street and sewer improvement program. "I would like the finance com- mittee to come up with a dollar figure at our Jan. 30 meeting telling us and the board of pub- lic works just how much we can spend. The board will' be re- sponsible for outlining a pro- gram of construction, but the members must know how much money they have to work with Mayor, Council Fill Posts Mayor T. Hamilton Kennedy and the common council last nighl. completed a list of ap- pointive positions naming alder- men and citizens to fill positions in several council committees and in the board of public works and the board of public health and safety. The appointments were as follows: Hoard of -public works (ap- pointed by the council) Ken- neth P. Fletcher, former third ward alderman, to a four-year term; Roger C. Avery, 183 N. Pearl, to a two-year term; and Clinton A. ArdeU, of 37 N. Pearl, to a two-year term; Board of public health and safety (appointment by council) John C. Johnson, four years; Richard G. Woolley, two .years; and C.B. Tallman, two years. All three men were members of the board last year and were re- appointed. Planning commission (council appointment) Harold Hilde- brandt, of 223 Gibson St., to a three-year term succeeding Mrs. Raymond (Joan) J. Otteman Jr. Zoning hoard of appeals (council appointment) Alvin R. Moss, 48 Academy PI., to a three-year term to succeed him- Looms WASHINGTON (AP) After a six-month cooling off period and forced settlement of two is- sues, the railroad work rules dispute appears to be headed for another crisis late next month. Secretary of Labor W. Wil- lard Wirtz conceded as much Monday when he announced that the federal government once again is stepping in to try to mediate the dispute, now nearly five years old. Wirtz, Assistant Secretary of Labor 'James J. Reynolds and Chairman Francis A. O'Neil Jr. of the National Mediation Board meet today in closed ses- sion with the railroads and five operating brotherhoods. Wirtz met late Monday with T 1 Johnson Will r Outline Goals To Congress High Priority After Pilgrimage then with both sides. Later he explained that the talks centered railroads representatives, the unions, and, finally, Encyclical Work Is Underway self. Assessor on "making the best use of the time that lies ahead of us." On Feb. 25 a congressional deadline for settlement of the so-called secondary sues not settled last November by compulsory arbitration runs out and a nationwide rail strike could begin. The issues involved in the current negotiations include such topics as wage structure, certain road and yard jobs, in- terdivisional runs, use of self- propelled equipment, night shift differentials, holiday pay and expenses away from home. Wirtz hedged, on any predic- tion that an agreement could be reached and said he hadn't talked to the negotiators about how much progress they had made' in their weeks of bar- gaining. There were strong indications earlier from Chicago that prog- ress has been slight. H. E. Gilbert, president of the Independent Brotherhood of Lo- comotive Firemen and (Dnlly Messenger A NEW COMMITTEE City Democrats formed a new committee within their group to known as the "Planning Committee for Future Canandaigua." Among its .members are (seated 1 to' r) Joseph Tachan and Morion Borisoff, chairman; and (standing) William Jonn- cox (left) and Everett Claudius. Hopewell Given OK On Water (coun c i 1 appoint- they said. can he Answering a question from Al- derman Morton Borisoff, Kenne- dy said the plan to be drawn by the board would be the start of a half-million dollar bond issue which had been discussed by the GOP candidates in the No- vember election campaign. Murphy Is Chairman The mayor appointed Council President Clifford E. Murphy Jr. as chairman of a tree plan- ning committee and instructed Murphy to select members to the committee from the local service clubs, garden clubs, Business and Professional Wom- en's Club and "any other groups he sees fit to include." Kennedy said, "We have a real problem with our trees and we must take action now." The mayor stressed, as he had previous occasions, that he will rely on Murphy as council pres- ident, and on the boards and committees "to accept added re- sponsibility." "I want the liason' represen- tatives to the boards to tell them we will expect them to shoulder the responsibilities for the de- partments they represent. The council will act only after- the have acted in good faith menl) Floyd.p. Gibson St., to a three-year term to succeed himself. The following council commit- tee appointments were made by Mayor Kennedy. The first named alderman in each com- mittee is chairman. Finance Walter N. Butcher, Norman F. Donovan and Burrall S. Case. Utilities Horace S. Outhouse and Morton Borisojf. Ordinances James K. Mur- phy, Donovan and Borisoff. City hall Outhouse, William M. Macri and Borisoff. Butcher, Clifford E. Murphy Jr., Case. Clifford Murphy, James Murphy and Borisoff and "whomever this committee see; fit to appoint from the citi- zenry." Kershaw Park Case, Macri Public Health and Safety Com missioner John C. Johnson, Pub- lic Works Commissioner Ken neth P. Fletcher, and a member of the planning commission to men, told a there would news be a conference nationwide be named by .Alvin R. Moss (Continued on Page 3, Col. 2) on strike unless-the railroads re- enled on their insistence what he said would mean wage reductions." Aid For South Korea SEOUL, Korea (AP) South (orean government sources re- ported today that the United itates has tentatively agreed to tons of American The common council last night approved a resolution to provide a water district in the Town of Hopewell with a maximum of gallons of water per day. The resolution states that wa- ter will be sold at the 38 cents 100 cubic foot rate now charged to other water districts supplied by the city. The proposed water district would extend along Routes 5 and 20 from city limits to a point feet east of Freshour Road. It would include prop- erty feet on either side of Routes 5 and 20. Hopewell Town officials have received a federal grant to help pay half the costs of water lines and-a-storage tank in the dis- trict and must start construc- tion by April 1 to get the grant. Alderman Walter N. Butcher, chairman of, the council's water committee, reported last night, "Our city engineer has reported that Hopewell's proposal to ex- tend the line from an existing city line at the eastern city limits will not provide the dis- trict with adequate water pres- Democrats Form Study Committee City Democrats formed a new committee, "Planning for the Future of at the city committee meeting last night held at Democratic Headquarters, South Main St. The group also voted to sponsor a Young Men's Democratic Club. Headed by Morton Borisoff, the only Democrat on the City imnn Council, the new croup will meet Saturday mornings to farm surpluses to South Korea as Ihe initial shipment under the 1954 surplus farm commodi- ties program. Common Council, the new croup "study various -proposals which will appear the Common Council during the 'month." will also recommend Demo- crats to be nominated by Bor- isoff for various council com- mittees which include laymen. On the committee with Bori- soff are; Albert Hitchman, Rich- ard C. McSorley, William John- cox, Everett Claudius, Robert Mallory, William Hanovan and William Sherry Jr. Big Business "After Borisoff said, the city government is big business a ?1 million business and as such the minority party must serve the people by knowing and understanding and by giving support or objecting to city gov- ernment projects." sure during times when the city is using water at near capacity. "However, Hopewell officials (Continued on Page 3, Col 3) Alabama Grand Jury Hears Evidence About Bombings TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (AP) Evidence against five Alabama National Guardsmen charged with setting off explosions near the recently integrated Univer- sity of Alabama will be pre- sented to the Tuscaloosa Coun- ty grand jury. Big Scholarship Hike Is Sought By Regents and made recommendations the he said. to Nazi Trial To Stai-t FRANKFURT, Germany will begin .Thursday'in West Germany's largest war crimes trial involv ing 22 former members of the Nazt S3 (elite guard) charged with multiple murders at the Auschwitz concentration cnmp. ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) The Jtate Board of Regents wants he Legislature to approve a million-a-year increase in Re- gents scholarships and scholar- ncentive programs. The state dispenses mil- ion a year under the present programs. The Regents urged Monday in announcing their 1964 legislative program that the maximum scholar incentive grants be raised from to a year for undergraduates. The ceiling on the Regents scholarships should be lifted from to a year, the Regents said. The state awards the scholar- ships to graduates every high school year on the basis of competitive examina- tions. Eligibility for scholar-incen- tive- payments extends to al most all New York SUte resi- dents attending colleger i in the state at which tuition is J200 or more a year. The Regents, governing body of all education in the state said the increases were needed to keep pace with the rising costs of education. The board announced Its pro posals os lawmakers preparec for the opening tomorrow of the 1064 session, Taking note of the fact that he State University has had no iresident for more than a year, he Regents said they believed 'handicapping procedural re- luirements" were factors in the lifficulty of interesting well- qualified persons in that post. The Legislature should act to jive the university increased self-control, the Regents said. They said the handicaps'involv- ed such matters as purchasinj irocedures and bugetary anc :ivil service requirements. These were other develop ments: Well posted sources saic Gov. Rockefeller's annual mes sage to the Legislature tomor row would include a proposa for stricter regulation of clini cal laboratories and their direc tors. Senate Majority Leacle Walter J. Mahoney announcei that steps were being taken tc speed action on non-controversi a! bills, which now must' wai their turn witii bills up for de bate. The Regents' legislative pack age also carried proposals urg ing: for school dis trtcls to barnl together on county or multi-county basis I collect non-property taxes fo school purposes. Circuit Solicitor Fred Nicol aid Monday night that the rand jury faces a heavy agen- a, and he did not know wheth- r the bombing cases would ome up today or Wednesday. Nicol said that he expects the iry to report to Circuit Judge tuben H. Wright by late Thurs- ay. He expressed confidence ie jury will return indictments The first project to be studied is the Minimum'. Housing Legis- lation now under consideration by the Common Council. Archie Maxon, chairman of the city committee, told the committee, We want to study each project proposed by the Common Council. Then we should decide whether to give our united support. Or, if we believe the project unsound, we should be prepared to give our reasons. Also, the special com- mittee should consider the fi- nancial angle of each program. We should make sure( it is being done economically and at the same time in the best way to insure a Iwig range operation. There is no point in saving ?500 Effort To Shift Foreign Aid Will Get Opposition WASHINGTON (AP) Any attempt by the Johnson admin- istration to shift some foreign aid items to the Defense De- partment's budget is certain to encounter strong and probably effective opposition in the House Appropriations Committee. Unconfirmed reports that such a move would be made by the administration have been current for weeks in congres- sional circles. They have come lo the atten- tion of Rep. Otto E. Passman, D-La., who heads an appropria- tions subcommittee which had handled all foreign aid funds for years and who has led the fight to cut foreign spending. "There is some Passman said in an interview, "that they are going to try to scatter foreign aid funds all over the new budget. They are nut going to get away with it. This is simply an indication that the requests for new funds are not on solid ground." Passman warned that "the new team in the executive branch may have to learn the VATICAN CITY Paul VI returned to his Vatican desk today after his historic Holy Land pilgrimage and re portedly began work on the first encyclical of his seven month reign. The 66-year-old pontiff, who shattered Roman Catnolic prece- dent with his flying pilgrimage to the Bible land, was said to have in mind an entirely new type of encyclical devoted to scientific and technological re- search. Informants said experts would help draw up the encyclical, timed apparently to coincide with the 400th anniversary this year of the birth of Galileo Ga- lilei, 16th century Italian as tronomer and experimental phi losopher. Galileo was condemned by the Roman Calholic hierarchy for his theories on the solar sys- tem. Examined by the Inquisi- tion under threat of torture, he recanted and spent the remain- Given Battle Against Poverty WASHINGTON tlent Johnson went over his State of the Union message to- day with Democratic congres- sional leaders who as "excellent" and "quite to tha point." Without going into detail, Speaker John W. McCormact of Massachusetts said he fhinka I dor of his life in partial cus- tody. Past encyclicals have touched on scientific research only in passing. The last, Pope John XXHI's "Pacem in Terris" (peace on earth) last April, cit- ed the potential benefits of sci- ence but it dwelt also on dis- armament, world peace and a number of other matters. In the wake resounding more than of Pope Paul's welcome home by a million cheering gainst the five. They are accused of faking. today if the project will cost the hard way that it is not easy to city an additional 10 years accepted it or workman- art in three mid-November ex losions which rocked the cam >us near the dormitory housing vfegro student Vivian Malone. S'o one was hurt. The entire Alabama National Juard was federalized by Pres- dent Kennedy last June when George Wallace defied ederal court orders that Miss ilalone and Negru James A. !ood be admitted to the univer- sity. At the time of the explosion, only a task force remained on uarcl duty. This task force was deactivated Nov. 20, a day after :he last bombing. Charged in the Tuscaloosa ex- plosions are Sgt. William E. Roughton, Cpl. James T. Max- well, Sgt. Norman R. Daniel, Sgt. Charles Hollifield, and Lt. James T. Perkins. All are free on bonds. hence, because cheap material ship." 'Let Public Know' Another feature of the spe- cial committee will be to keep the public informed on matters which concern city residents the taxpayer. Our meetings are open to the press for an inform- ed public is an intelligent pub- Borisoff said. The committee agreed to sponsor a Young Man's Demo- cratic Club. Kraft, Hitchman and Johncox were named to spearhead the formation of the new club. It will be primarily for men between the ages of ap- proximately 21-35. Many of the committeemen expressed the hope it would grow into a Young People's Club. Mrs. Walter Cyert, City Wom- en's Democratic Club cnairman, spoke of the dinner to be held next Tuesday evening at the Treasure Chest when the wom- en volunteers of the past politi- cal campaign will be honored. Assemblyman Charles F. meister of Greece will be prin- cipal speaker. hide the foreign aid total from Congress." "Wherever (hey put it, we will find it and cut out the he added. Efforts in the past lo shift the military part of the aid pro- gram "lo the defense budget have failed, largely because Chairman Clarence Cannon, D- Mo. Romans, his trip continued to generate speculation of more papal travel abroad. Indian sources said previous- ly the pontiff has accepted an invitation to go to Bombay next fall for an international Euch- ristic congress. There also is a long-standing invitation, extend- ed earlier to Pius XII and John XXIII, to visit the shrine of Mary at Lourdes, France. There also is talk nf a trip to Africa, which Pope Paul visited in 1952 while a cardinal. Ribicoif Refuses To Run For Veep LOS ANGELES (AP) Sen. Abraham Ribicoff of Connecti- cut, often mentioned in specula- tion about the Democratic vice presidential nominee, says he's not a candidate. "I think there are other men more qualified for the vice pres- idency than told a reporter in Los Angeles. Goldwater Insists LBJ A 'New Dealer' Cyprus Agrees To U.N. Observer UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. has agreed to a West U.S.-Europc Flight Non-Stop MORON AIR FORCE BASE, Spain a new. demon- stration of mobilily, the U.S. Tactical Air Command sent 18 proposal'by Britain, Greece and ,tne stop deployment from the U.S. West Coast to Europe Monday in 10 hours, 40 minutes. Making the flight Turkey for a U.N. observer to oversee the 10 day-old truce on the troubled Mediterranean is- land. Cypriot Ambassador Z e n o n Rossides ?nacle the announce- ment aftoi- conferring with Sec- retary-General day. U Thant Mon- GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (AP) Barry Goldwater, key- noting his bid for the White House, has called President Johnson a New Dealer who talks like a conservative and faces the liability of programs inherited from President John F. Kennedy. "I am going to do everything in my power to return the presi- dency of the United States to the principles which have made this nation great and which can make it the Arizona senator declared Monday night in his first address as a candi- date for the Republican presi- dential nomination. Golclsvater said he thinks he _lready has some 500 of the 655 delegate voles it would take tt win him top spot on the GOP ticket-at Ihu San Francisco con vention next Julyv Goldwaler made his firs campaign speech at a plate fund-raising dinner which originally wa- scheduled Nov 23, the day utter President Ker from George Air Force Base, in California, to this base near Se villa, the 476th Fighter Squa.iron was refueled six times in flight. nedy was assassinated in Da' las. Tex. He got a polite reception m half-empty hall. Local Rcpubl cons-explained they admitle only party contributors wh ought tickets. They said 879 'ere sold. Goldwater said he respects 'resident Johnson but consid- rs him "first of all today a eader bound by the commit- ments of his party. And in that ole I shall and do'oppose him with all the support I can gath- r. For his party is wrong. "The President-will expound in his inheritance from his predecessor's 3oldwater said. "These inherit- ed proposals he must not and ie cannot reject-or even erially revise. "These cannot be listed among President Johnson's as- Goldwater said. "They are his liabilities." The Arizona canservative said Johison himself "knows that Re- publican ways are the ways to inspire Americans today. "Even while he tells his staff that he is, frankly, a Roosevelt New Dealer, he tries to sell the public on the idea that he is a conservative." Gcldwater, who today launch- es his campaign to New Hamp- shire, says "our opponsnt is the Democratic regime now in pow- er. I do not believe in inlra- parly blood-letting." the American people will' re- spend most favorably to the message. It will be delivered in person by Johnson at noon Wednesday to a joint session of Congress, which opens its new session" to- day. There was speculation 'thai the message may contain pro- posals for a many-pronged 'at- tack on poverty through special- ized education and other pro- grams. The Democratic struggling to keep the new budg- et below the ?100 billion mark; nevertheless was said by Sen- ate majority leader Mike Mans- field of Montana to be sche.dut ing domestic spending at a high- er level than in recent years. Mansfield said some of this will be channeled into housing) unemployment assistance, ectu- cational and other programs aimed at improving living con- ditions and the level of employ- ment among the nation's tfitir. Senate Republican leader'Ev- erett M. Dirksen of Illinois .'said in a separate interview it re- mains to be seen whether John- son can trim enough out of mil- itary outlays to finance such programs without breaking through the President's self- imposed limitation on expendi- tures. "I have told the President that if he conies up with a Tex- as-size budget, he is going to be in trouble in Dirk- sen said. "On the other hand, it he cuts military expenditures to the point where Congress thinks national security is threatened, some of this rconey may be re- stored." The second session of the 88ttt Congress gets under noon today, with indications that many members intend to prolong their holiday and 'not return until next week. The House had before it" a Senate-passed bill to rename the national cultural center in honor of the late John F. Ken- nedy and provide some federal financing for it. The Senate had no major business scheduled. In his personally delivered message Wednesday, Johnson is expected to expand on a theme he has been preaching for the nation can- not afford to "surrender to pov- erty" just to "serve the ends ol poiit'cul bookkeeping." A former school teacher, John- son has l-'id heavy stress on education for the unskilled and those with skills outdated by automation who are, he said, thus "i an airtight case of poverty." Jnhiison Riven every sigf that he will back to the hill "is Kennedy made for an billion tax cut, enactment of a civil rights legislative pro- gram and for action on health care for the elderly financed through Social Security faxes. MacArthurFaced WestPointOuster NEW YORK (AP) Qenl Dougias Mac Arthur says ,.ha once faced the threat of missal from West Point be- cause he wouldn't inform on upper classmen. He told the story in the first ol seven installments of memoirs, printed in the Jan. -10- issue of Life magazine. MacArthur said that sho.rtJs after he entered the U.S. Mili-v tary Academy in 1899 he .was. called as a witness against. dels after a hazing. "Under MaeAr- thur recalled, "I explained fully all circumstances of the but refused to divulge names of the upper classnifirt, involved. My mother and father had ttiught me two immutabki principles never to lie, novey to tattle." ;