The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 7, 1939 · Page 4
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 4

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, July 7, 1939
Page 4
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YftOfftttJR THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. l£, FRIDAY, JULY 7,1939: fculy Messenger «v*ry tftttnoon except ttenicr Bid*, by Canan- MwKnier, inc.. Leon J. y. preiident, treasurer an1 Mttor; XI. L. Crofoot, vice presi- 4Mt «M jolflce manager; Howard ·. Mp2D|Uf, advertising manager; ,, f. Nelke, circulation mana- (EfttctM at; the Post Office. Can- ·nda vuV If . Y. ( as second class matter.) Phone Business Office ..... 897 News Room .: ............. 898 :,.;'/ ,iuB£CRirrioN RATES ··', -. .7»f The Carrier In City .,; Delivered at your door, 18 cents .pet week; single copy, 3 cents. By Mail (Outside of Canandaigua) 1 mo. 3 mo. 6 mo. year In Ontario t CoUhtles . . 60« $1.50 $2.00 $4.00 £ Outside Ontario I and Ytttes ; Counties .. 70* $1.85 $3.00 $6.00 -watch the date of expira- Uon printed on the label and avoid ^tttyawpuun of delivery by sending in advance renewal. *;· g I Advertising Representa- ^^ King Prudden, *ew York, Chicago, San Pran- ciwoy. Denver and Rochester. *"""'" fmnttfter of Associated Press The Associated Press is exclusively eritttlal to the use for republication of'-ftSf-'iiews dispatches credited in this niper and also the local news .fr{ibl»ed herein. All rights are reserved^ 1 ' "* ·'·'"' BIBLE THOUGHT FOR TODAY: . A SOOWD-MIND IN A SOUND BODjlEk ---What, know ye noF that yourHliy is the temple of the Holy Ohott, which. is. in you, which ye tiave-^af-Godrftnd ye are not your own? T- I Cor. 6.19. I $ 4 «i ~M«E ASSEMBLAGE ASSURED t-. tvfa 'Ilpefties, as applied to the 'colltitutional. rights of groups of cjujans . to meet freely in public sfiBWR, "Have been -a subject of -much--discussion, for a century, o: even longer, in the United States Theapost recent decision of the Uiilte3^B{ates"Suprcme Court, holding ,-t£aT~May,or Frank Hague, ol S ?Je?s$$F- City, and -othei officials of | " that "City-had-^-Yiolated the bill of ii rights in prohibiting CIO meetings »j iurther affirms opinions of mem- 5 - l*pfs-of the court, over a period § of many years. i £ While the CIO may claim a vic- S {t|ij^, t$»e decision would have beer. y *· 'Tng gaine, regardless of the organi- f ""sSiU6n"wnieh "sponsored the I a · I Portrait Of Uncle Sam Today 0 REALLY V/AMT T( FIGHT I Washington Daybook By Preston Grover- sponsored the meet- TJieJ court was not all in ac-Its members deliberated for "than""three months on the issues raised, because as time goes or., new conditions inevitably enter, into old phases of law. The ··- 5^tistion. fundamentally, was not on ' "whether CIO members anci sympathizers had a civil right to gath- 1 discuss questions in public. question was on the right of 3 Municipal authorities to prohibit! 5 3'5rtn!li a meeting, regardless of the ; imrpose. * --^Municipal authorities have been £ _;xbiifronted with perplexing prob-j Inns, in recent years, especially in' .connection with labor troubles. TShere has always been a question of where liberty halts, and license The court decision still that issue largely to municipal authorities, but the meet- ^^ItJfc any meeting, which develops ·'*»fe a riot, from the exercise of 11 ee speech and the right of free! ».assemblage, still constitutes a i * problem for authorities of Jersey j Cityjind every city. The responsi-j bility for maintaining law and or- i . dtr rests with the authorities but! the responsibility for being order-,' ly still is requisite for those who] attend meetings, just as it alway 1 -j has : been, and always will be { E^fery authority on constitution-! a! Jaw disagreed with Mayer j Hague's action, even if. at the j time, it appeared to have halted a I general disturbance. Conditions [ since then have materially b"en, ^mpmtorf and tliere jnay never IK j -occasion again to evoke the high i ccurt on the basic right of ftejsiy to assemble lawfully. WASHINGTON--The list ol lean;; r.iade to Latin American countries! in that "historic fraud of the' lD20"s," as President Roosevelt callcfi j H. reads just like a PWA announce-' merit of the 1930 r s. The "historic fraud'' was the pe- r.od when American bankers with floods of fresh cash in their jeans! began · pouring loans southward. It grand business then, and perhaps to some bankers looked like gilt-edged stuff at least for a time Prosperity had hit South Americi jiist as handsomely as it had hit the United States. The large banks lent the monev south and then floated considerable Quantities of bonds out among the people through the country banks j Some bonds were "high pressured'" I cut but we remember distinctly at; least one moderate investor who vas grabbing every Chilean bond he could get his hands on bccausc- t-he interest, was six to eight per ci-nt. That was good money t ski 1 ?, en during one's declining yez-rs. j Of course the story is old now ! E:-cept for Argentina, all the- coun-j tries to the south which borrowed j hi-ve defaulted on their notes. Cub;; has largely revived her stock and likely others will try from nine to time, especially if they have to mak- a good showing to get any o! thr S.MiC.OOC.000 which President Roosc- j u-It proposed to make available t i t - - ; o'er the new Icnding-spcnding bili. | The purpose of thc p:t)posed loans j made then \vas internal improve-: irent. a definition not far from lhar outlined by the President in his announcement of the lending plan. Ht j planned to have the loans spent f c r i U. S. goods, however. The port o f i Callao in Peru borrowed $25.000.000 in 1928 for port improvement. Thai EiMiie year found Rio de Janeiro in Brazil borrowing $1,770000 to movp Castle Hill out of the way of city expansion. Six years earlier the Government cf Brazil borrowed §25.000,000 f o r j electrification of a suburban division; of the government-owned central; railway ar.d for other purposes. | In 1923 Chiie took $16.030.090 f o r j .such public works as public ouild-j irrigation works, railroads and sewage systems. The city of Baran- ouiila. Colombia, borrowed $2,500.000 in improve the water and :;ewage .systems, pave roads and bnild a ! packing plant. In 1927 Peru borrowed $50000.000 11 .stabilize her currrncy and unanc-j ;' moitgage bank. High-Powered Spending j Cuba v.-eni on a spending bin?e ::i H'2B. j.929 and 1930. borrowir.e ?20.- ono.OOO in the first, two yean- and) $40 Ortfi.OOO in the third. Thc p r i n - j ri}i;0 product was the 700 mil': ;;rc;i: j cfiirral highway from tip to tip o i l tin- island. aUhmiih \vat?''v.-;jrk::. schools and sanitary systems ate- were built. There was a tremendous enthusiasm about going into South America with loans during the twenties. Prior to the World War European countries had monopolized the South American capital market while Yankee bankers were ir.cluded tightly out. Came the war ard Europe needed all the cash it co'ild get for its own affairs and the United States began moving in. A certain portion of the Yankee money went to clean out the European debts, although the Department of Commerce estimates it was not an extraordinary portion. In anv event, between 1914 when llir World War started and. 1938, when the next one was getting ready to start. United States investors poured Sl.361.000.000 into Latin America for government bords or government - guaranteed bonds. Cf this. $1,072.000.000 is still outstanding. And of that outstanding, S711,- 000,000 now is in default. That is the picture confronting Congress as it considers whether to ir.ake another half billion dollar- available for Latin American improvements. There are plenty of arguments pro and con. If the Ur.itttf feiates wants to solidify the Pan- American axis, of course, monoy wiit speed it up. Basket Designs For Linens By BAKOXESS flANTONI ENGLISH By D. C. WILLIAMS _MO SUCH THING you one of that numerous 3 group of people who are always ex- § pecting -a "nervous breakdown?" £ Well, forget "it! A recognized auih- « ority says there isn't any such * thing, so far as thc structure of the * nerves is concerned. They don't £ brMk down. 4 M 9*v * that isn't to say that ·* ttwik. isn't some serious condition T Unticnioto humans that is com* "MK^Bjr^taiUftd nervous breakdown. * lt)| tfpnt Is that the blame is put « in 4W wrong place. And perhaps ··; when this is understood, a good "2 nt*ny people may find their own tie* IMse Against thc peril they fear. *- .~OM of the largest factors in* Hlucing this st**e of mind, says spcc- ~ TllH^ is self-dramatization, the ac- 1dr causes such as bpdiiy lnes£ "financial losses, business complications, disagreement with associates; may be great, or trivial 'rtlattvtty. but · they too frequently serve the unstable individual as a pretext for *elf-pilT. In many cases the buildup tt over anticipation of evils that never occur. The cure is not to be sought in i medicine . or drugs, or formulas. T*king « br»cc in the mental alam- I n a a n d refusing to aii,nbui,r i.r 1RWIS UTiat really i«, w-al:nf'- ponDnality. will do a 3o1 to r./i **|. *f «urh difficulties. --Detroit Wei oi 1 1. What is wrong with this sen- 1 tcnce? "That i.s the same picture as I saw yesterday." 2. What is the correct pronuncia- j tion of "bouquet"? , 3. Which one of these words is ' misspelled? Regime, relevant, relm, (recreation. \ 4. What docs thc word "acerbi- ! ly" mean? ; 5. What is a word beginning with ; inu that means "to overflow?" ; Answers i 1. Say. "That is thc same picture I that I -saw yesterday." 1 2. Pro- i nouncc boo-ka. oo as in boot, a as I in sav, accent, last syllabic. 3. * Realm.. 4. Harshness, bitterness, as of lanciiacc. "Suffering tinned her : speech with acerbity." 5. Inundate- Personal Health Service By WILLIAM BRADY, M. D. Signed letters pertaining to ptreonal health and hygiene, not to disease diagnosis or treatment, will be answered by Dr. Brady if a stamped, self-addressed envelope Is enclosed. Letters should be brief and written in ink. Owing to the large number of letters received, only a few can be answered here. No reply can be made to queries not conforming to instructions. Address Dr. William Brady, in care of this newspaper. Name your city on your return envelope. Don't say "City." EXTENSION OF T HE PRIME OF LIFE As a doctor of preventive medicine, it is regrettable to record, one can't ckc out a living without poaching on the proper province of the honest doctor, that is, the general practitioner, known in the era of the tandem bike as the family physician -- to say nothing of the territories claimed by various specialists who, of course, get theirs by luring customers from the inarticulate general practitioner and from each other. Still I did imagine in my illuded way that one could comb the country', so to speak, via the press, and find enough clients to support an exclusive practice in preventive medicine. But, shucks, it will take a hundred years of education to teach any considerable portion of the population that an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure. Gullible geeks and wise acres abound in this country and it is a simple matter to sell them all sorts of freak pills, gadgets, manipulations or diets that purport to cure whatever they think ails them. If your wares do not purport to cure anything or at least to bring prompt relief, you are licked before you start. You may either make way for a charlatan with a line or else take on a few nostrums that will interest the suckers. Why. when I began preaching the practice of somersaulting most readers smiled and inferred if they did not imply openly that I was more than half crazy. For years I and a couple of other nuts rolled virtually alone. Finally it occurred to me. as I enjoyed my rolls before breakfast one morn- DAILY MESSENGER PATTERNS MODERN CTIQUETTE By ROBERTA LEE DESIGNED FOR LARGE WOMEN Pattern 8334. It's very importan! to have on just the right kind of slip, in order to give your dresses exactly the smooth, suave linr that you want. This design 1 8334i i.s especially planned to be definitely slenderizing. It melts in at the waist with a true princess slimnres. and flows gently, without a line or wrinkle. Jo a slightly widened hem. It lias a placket closing, which fits around the middle wilh otherwise- impossible snuBncss. Thc bra-top is darted, so that it fits over the bosom. Make just one slip like 1his. thin?: lew perfrcl lhan its madr- lo-order fit. ajiri will want a wholf wardrobe of s3ijjs like R334. Best slap fabrics. *1 cour.-e. are satin, Jincerif; rrepe and--to wear under tiah dresses -- smooth linen. ! Q 11 is all richt for a ·casual dinnrr curst, t^o follow the hnsiwis ·out to the Jiit-rhf 1 ;! while thc latter is preparinc thr meal? A. Not unless invited 1i do so. : Q. What kind of .stationery a man «sr lor .social corrcs- : A. A man of rroori taste will use plain white, unruled pa.per. ol cood PATTERN" \O. Tlii:-. 5.f Everybody But Birds Lives In Birdhouse r,{ tn,\'iTf,i':r-j Q thn ciJf'.- thr hoM A Y'-, r«f hrnor, ·jv" to Afi to No. 8334 is riesinnrril for si/es 3fi, ?.K. 4D, 42, 44. ·?«. 48. W anfl -i2. f/izo 33 n-quires 3 7-8 yards of 39-inrh material. 1 yard ribbon for slrnps. P-or a Pattern of this a l t r a r l i v e luodel ."-end 15c in coin, your Nani" Address. Style. Number and Size to The Daily Messenger. Cananciaic 1 )?!, New York. Sew your ov.-n vacation u-ardroV-,. and have more monry to spend on your trip? Plan it with the heln of for I f i f r .-.T-Tr-'L- evf-rylhmc ynr, tmn ·d lor hot "ATatnc-T! /4V-Hou-wt5 birrfhoufif and l»ck vwt atop a of wasps, a family o : tmMy of starlings-- am" of so^irrels again-- pop- turn, instead of tie dc- are there to sttj on apron.', arri -wTajirs appar'-l r«r. ·:·'· '-rnbrojtrTfr] TJ.nh thc smaller designs. Afltr ihe jt^mpinp; na-- !·/·'·}·, !-.'jmp3rt fi d. v/hifj; -.vjll lake on3y » fcir jriJni.'te.s frf j'our tamf. yrii -a^ji v aWf to rln yowj embroidering under the shade ol thc old applr trr-f. Tlie pattern envelope contains 34 hot-iron iransffT dtsinTL*, con- sistang of the following: 4 basket designs, 7 by 8 mcht* oach; i-wo designs. 4 by 14 inches each; 2 design?. 4 1-4 by 4 3-4 inches each; two designs. 5 by 5 inches each; 4 designs. 3 3-4 by 2 inches, compete, easy-to-understand directions ·with color suggestions and illustration of stitches used; also what material arid how much you will nee3. To obtain this pattern, send for No. 1289 and enclose 20 cents in stamps or coin fcoin preferred) to cover service and postage. Address The D»Sy Messenger, Needterort Department. Phoenix Sweet, can- andaigu*, New York. l f i f nrw Jaf. finri -.'irnrnf-T ih'' chilrJr'n All .-rn?j7l ,'jr, to »-jfi):fl Ea 4 LEGGED CMICK BORN HOBAHT v? Wniicr Ri^h is »f- cujtomed to aberrations of physical ; form among the thousands of | chicks he hatches every year. But i even he was surprised when one jcame out of its shell, normal in iother way, but provided with four j legs. pailfirj inrT!jri-'S - Sinners. Send for PalU'tn "Burn; NOW! One Pattern ?,nd Book 2.V. Book alone I5c. For a Pattern of this attractive model send 15c in coi:i, your Name, Address. Style. Number and Size to The Daily Messenger, Cantndaigua. Daily Messenger UP-TO-DATE Summer Patterns, 15c. j Deahts from work accidents on j farms numbered 4JOO in 1938, the J greatest total for any single industry. ing (I don't guarantee any old stiff neck will get new ideas by simply turning somersaults, but a good many somersaults have assured me it helps them solve problems), that people who suffered from false dignity held aloof because I hadn't suggested forcibly enough that somersaults would be good for what ailed them. So I began listing the complaints that daily somersaulting might overcome--sallow complexion, "biliousness," so - called, the blues, insomnia, liver spots, or what have you -- and immediately everybody past forty, it seemed, began rolling. I reckon it is human nature, at least dumb human nature, to laugh at doctors and their advice, even doctors of preventive medicine, as long as you are in fair health, and to go your own way at your own pace until you're down and out or in grave danger of being shelved, and then you begin shopping around. It's a great life if you ever get anywhere that way. Please let me ki\ow if you do. I am always interested in unique cases. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS V 1 T E Spells Youth On one article you referred tc a booklet about Vite and Youth. I'd like to have a copy if it is available. (Mrs. E. W. W.) Answer -- Send ten cent coin and stamped envelope bearing your address. It is No. 17 in the Little Lessons series, title "VITE Spells Youth." Deals with juvenile anemia, cachexia, Americana, extension of prime of life, the growing child's weaknesses, posture and health, etc. Pimple and Blackheads I am fifteen and for over a year my face has been covered with blackheads and little boils and my skin is so oily. (Miss C. H.) Answer -- Send stamped envelope bearing your address and ask for monograph on oily skin, pimples blackheads (acne). Flesh of My Flesh Is it actually true or false that a child is fresh of the mother's flesh and blood of her blood? (G. L. H.) Answer -- True. All of the child's nutrition, oxygen comes from the blood of the mother, up to i the moment of birth. (Protected by John F. Dille Co.) NOW OPEN * A Distinctive New Dining Room In a Beautiful Colonial Atmosphere The Holloway House (Built By Peter Holloway in 1808 -- Authentically Restored) SEEL'S, Inc. East Bloom field - Opposite the Park On Routes 20 and 5 -- 8 Miles from Canandaigua Breakfasts -- Luncheons *--· Dinners Specializing in Old-Fashioned CHICKEN DINNERS CURTICE McELWEE "Home of Quality Furniture." 11 South Main Street Canandaigua, N. Y. Condensed Statement OF THE Canandaigua National Bank and Trust Co. AS OF JUNE 30, 1939 RESOURCES Cash and Due From Banks $ 471.,1(0.04 Reserves with Federal Reserve Bank 5X9,084.52 United States Securities . 1,476,797.75 Other Securities Loans and Discounts and Mortgages Banking House and Fixtures Other Real Estate Other Assets 2,052.143.95 829,011.90 53,715.17 18,700,00 214,34 Total Resources $5,490,8E7.67 LIABILITIES Class A referred Stock $ Common Stock Surplus Undivided Profits Reserve For Contingencies Deposits Other Liabilities 91,800.00 250,000.00 250,000.00 277,441.12 22,931.55 4,598,640.5^ Total Liabilities $5,490,827.67 OFFICERS A. W. Sutherland, Chairman of G. W. Hnmlin, President B, T. Elmer, Cashier W. t. Searlcs, Vire-Prcsidenl .lohn R Tyler, Assisfani Cashier Fred E. Reed, Assisfant Cashier H. W. Closs G. W. Hamlin H. W. Hamlin DIRECTORS II. M. Parmelc W. H. Presion W. I. Searlcs A. W. Snfhcrland S. J. Sutherland E. J. Tracy Member of (lie Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

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