The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 7, 1948 · Page 2
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 2

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Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 7, 1948
Page:
Page 2
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£AGE TWO THE OAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 7,_K)j8 FIRESTONE Home and Auto Supplies Carson Brown Phone 510-W Corner Main Bristol Sts. Storms that arc commonly called "northeasters" along the Atlantic coast of the United States usually move up from the south or southwest. Ceylon turned to tea growing in 1869 when a blight destroyed the coffee plantations. DDT has been found effective in eliminating barnacles from ship bottoms. RADIATOR REPAIRING Cleaning--Recoring Don't Let A Leaky Radiator Rob You of Your Supply of Anti-Freezc! OIT service includes removing radiator, flushing, repairing and cleaning the A. hole cooling system. -- Prompt and Courteous Service-Cornish Bros. Garage Holcomb Phone Holcomb 5 EXTRA COPIES Available of the special Sesquicentennial Edition of the Daily Messenger The most interesting edition ever published in Canandaigua -- givins the most complete history of Canandaigua and Western New York. Order by phone -- 897 Th Gffr«m A "PEACE PLATE" FOR TODAY Save WJteat! Save Meat! Sew* tt* Peace! WEDNESDAY PEACE PLATE Less-expensive shoulder chops come tenderly to table, with enough savory brown gravy to give everybody * generous helping, when braised unhurriedly as suggested by horns economists of the Citizens Food Committee's Consumer Service Section. Follow the same flavor-conserving method lor lamb or veal shoulder chops. Sharing honors on today's Peace Plate menu are Diced Parsley Po- Utoes, scalloped corn and apple jelly, with lemon meringue pie as a dessert treat. BRAISED SHOULDEB PORK CHOPS 4 ikoolder pork chop*, 1-lnch thick flour 3 tableipooR HI t teaspoon! lilt % teaspoon pepper % cap sliced onions 2 cups water Dredge chops with 2 tablespoons fiour. Brown on both sides in fat heated in ·tallet. Add remaining ingredients. Cover: simmer 40 to 60 minutes, or until tender. Arrange chops on a hot platter, «nd keep warm. Then thicken liquid remaining in skillet to gravy consistency, nsine 1 Ublesooon flour for everr Hi ta- blespoons cold water. Mix the flour and water to a smooth paste before stirring into liquid. Cook until thickened, while stirring. Pour over chops. Serves «. DICED PARSLEY POTATOES 3 tablespoons fat i taWfiDoon «oor 4 cnps pared, diced r»» potators ',2 teaspooc* salt y t teaspoon pepper 1 cup boiltaiC water li cup minc»iJ parsley Melt fat In saucepan: stir in flour. Add potatoes, salt, pepper »nd »ater: cover, simmer «ver low U»«l 15 m'nutes. Add parsley; c*T«r, and eaok 35 minutes longer, or TM*" notatoe* are tender. C--VCB t. FOOD COVSERVATION BEMINDEJW: 1. For more flavorful and nutritious eannert peas nr beans, drain off the liquor from the vegetable into 9 saucepan, quickly boil down to «ne-half volume. Turn in yegetatttt hMfc reason and ser"e. 2. Apples are coming into market in plentiful supply. Plan to use them often in desserts, as well as in salads: eat them out-of- hanrf Universal Military Training Bill Would Provide Six Months in Camp By James Marlow WASHINGTON 7 , t^Ti--Here's the plan now before Congress for compulsory military training of youths 18 to 20. They'd get six months training in a camp or on a ship, They'd ha\-e to take more training in school, the National Guard, or some other way. This plan has the blessing of the army and 'the American Legion. It" follows the ideas of the special Civilian Commission which President Truman last _year appointed to look into a " training plan. It can't become law unless both houses of Congress okay it- And, if Congress passes a training plan, it may differ from the one outlined here. But this is the only plan talked about. Cost Two Billion If this plan became a law, here's how it would work: Cost-at least S 2,000,000,000 (billion) a year. Number trained--about 900,000 vouths vearly. Organization--tnese y u u u i s «uu.m not be part of the Armed Forces of the Army or Na\y. They'd he members of a new organization called the National Security Training Corps. Start-The program would start within about a year after Congress made it a law. Running it--the pol' cie s and standards would be set up by a three-man commission called the National Security Tiaining commission, appointed by the president. Handling it--the Army and Navj would train the youths in camps or on ships. But, as noted, the youths would not be in the armed services and could not be used for service outside the United States except-In case of a national emergency and then only by special act of Congress. Investigators Provided Checks--The commission would have investigators to check on the way the army and navy were handling the training. Advice--the commission would get ad\ice on the moral, religious and educational sides of the program from a special advisory board. This board, with 10 to 25 members, mostly civilian, would be appointed by the president. Drafting--draft boards would induct the youths for training. Registering for draft--as soon as · · · · ^ · · · · · ^ · · · · ^ · · · · · · ^ Outstanding UCTIONS AT JENKINS LADIES APPAREL Skif1$ GLOVES Formerly priced to $22.95 iJGW U»8 tO $16 Formerly priced to $8.98 ROW $3 tO $6 Formerly priced to $7.98 ROW 55 ACCESSORIES |J0W $3.50 Formerly priced to ?5 Deerskin and Kid Genuine Leather Bags Formerly priced to $10.93 now So r Vr LINGERIE Balbriggan Pajamas Formerly priced to $7.98 now S3» $5 Rayon Crepe Satin Slips pl STXo now S2 Rayon Hosiery Formerly priced to $1.25 now 59c CHILDREN'S WEAR Coats Coat Sets B* $25 now $6 BlOUSeS Formerly priced to $1.69 Girls Balbriggan Pajamas Foi r $L p o liced to $16.98 HOW $1 now $2 t%veen 17 and 20 would have to register but only those 18 to 20 could be drafted. Thereafter, each youth would ha\e to register upon reaching 17. Who'd get military training--all youths, physically fit, between 18 and 20. Conscientious objectors and the physically unfit --the commission would have to work out some kind of training for them. School Deferment Deferments--an 18-year-old who was in high school could get deferred until he had finished or reached 20, whichever was first. Pay--§30 a month for each trainee. If he had one dependent, he'd still get his $30 and the dependent would get S50. The government would pay two or more dependents a total of $65 a month. Training--each draftee would set. six months' military training in a camp 01 on a ship. but- After those six months he wouldn't be finiched. After training six months ne'd have his choice of a number of things he could do For example: 1. He could train another six month". Then he would be discharged. 2. Or. having trained the first six months, he could go back into civilian life prcnided he joined the National Guard or some other reserve outfit. If he joined t h e National Guaid (ho might ha\e to join for three cars he'd ha\e to drill one night a i\eei\ and so a»va to camp fot two weeks in the summer. 3. Or. ha\ing trained six months, he rould go into 'the Reserve Officers Training Corps in the college lie attended. This would mean -ome drilling and military instruction for his four college jean,. Upon graduation, he'd be commissioned an officer in the reserves. KEMPS BALSAM f O * COU-U5 DUE TO Up-to-Datc . . . Tax and Accounting Service HAROLD T. MAKSH 37 Scotland Road --Phone 437-R-- ELGIN STEEL KITCHENS "Fit Info Your Plans 11 ; A complete.efficient unit of wall and base cabinets of gleaming baked-on While enamel. Single bowl, double drain board sink of acid resisting white porcelain. Wall cabinets have adjustable shelves, base cabinet has r roomy adjustable shelf, 4 drawers and large storage compartment. Faucets are bright chrome, of modern design; spray for rinsing. . ; ; . . . ; Double Bowl -18 in $159.95 " F L O R I D A C O W B O Y -- Four-year-old Tommv O'Toole and his faithful horse pose on the "sea range" along the ouii 01 Mexico ai Pass-a-Griile. Fla.. v.herc youngster* 3 to 8 cars old hold a weekly "cowboy roundup. MILLER'S 185 South Main St. Phone 239-W Petroleum products were first exported from the United Stale.-, in 1861, some of them in sailing ship.-,. Between 1920 and 1939 it is estimated that Americans spent more than 58 billion as travelers in foreign countries. S a v e 10% During January February-March Canali's Set AUTO GLASS While You Wait Sizes for All Car and Truck Windows CANALI'S GLASS SHOP (Rear Green Front Rc.sU Niagara St. Phone 209-Mffi ,-u ANNUAL WINTERTIME SALE .Now Of Men's And Boy's Apparel Few of a Kind and Color But Reductions as Much as Half Price in - Some Items , . . Come in Tomorrow Won't Be Too SoonI IN OUR MEN'S DEPT. Men's All Wool Shirts (Plaids and Plain Shades Values to $9.95 Men's Wool Sport Shirts (Plain or ?ancy Patterns) Values to $10.00 Men's Wool Sweaters (ruiiovers) Values to $10.35 Men's Wool Sweaters (Coat or Pullover Style) Values to $4.98 ---Men's Lined Gabardine Jackets 'Regular $7.98 Men's Insulated Jackets Regular '$20.00 Men's Leather Jackets Regular '$14.95 Men's Leather Jackets Regular $25.00 -Men's Leisure Coats Values to $25.00 Men's All Wool Norfolk Jackets .Now _Now .Now -Now _Now _ N o w $C85 'Regular $27.50 .Now IN OUR BOYS' DEPT. Boys' Striped Dress Shirts Regular $1.65 Boys' Wool Sport Shirts 'Regular $5.95 -Boys' Wool Slacks (Blue or Brown Herringbone) 'Regular $1.98 Boys' Corduroy Trousers 'Regular $5.95 Boys' Wool Sweaters Regular $1.95 1 .Now .Now .Now .-Now ._Now _ _ N o w .Now Boys' All Wool Shirts (Bright Plaids) Regular $7.95 Boys' All Wool Shirt Jacks Regular $10.50 ---- IN OUR BASEMENT Men's Flannel Shirts (Plaid or Plain Shades) Values to. $2.19 ---Men's Wool Jackets Values to $11.95 iNow And Numerous Other Items on Sale! Don't Miss Our Annual Wintertime Sale! JS'ow $|85 $£85 The Men's and Boys' S tore of 'Canandaigua (Tune in WGVA Daily at 6:10 for Local and Vicinity News)

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