The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 8, 1939 · Page 5
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 5

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 8, 1939
Page 5
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fSE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, »,'X.l SATURDAY, JULY 8,1939; The Daily Messenger Published every afternoon except Sunday, Messenger Bldg., by Canandaigua Messenger, Inc., Leon J. McCarthy, president, treasurer and editor; O. L. Crofoot, vice president and office manager; Howard V. MacDuff, advertising manager; Hubert P. Nclke, circulation manager. (Entered at the Post Office, Cnn- andaigiw, N. Y., as second class matter.) Phone Business Office 897 News Room 898 SUBSCRIPTION RATES By The Carrier In City Delivered at your door, 18 cents pe r week; single copy, 3 cents. By Mail (Outside of Canandaigua) 1 mo. 3 mo. 0 mo. year In Ontario and Yates Counties .. GO? $1.50 $2.00 $4.00 Outside Ontario and Yates Counties .. 700 $1.85 $3.00 $0.00 Please watch the date of expiration printed on the label and avoid interruption of delivery by sending in advance renewal. National Advertising Representatives: Prudden, King Prudden, Inc., New York, Chicago, San Francisco, Denver and Rochester. _,^ Member of Associated Press ^^ -The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights are reserved. BIBLE THOUGHT FOR TODAY: WE ARE NOT TOYS WOUND Tjp -- For in Him we live and move and have our being. -- Acts 17.28. One Big Happy Family? .DISTINGUISHED COMPANY Changing America, was perhaps never better demonstrated than in the ceremonies in which the state of Oklahoma set up in historic Statuary Hall, in the capitol, Washington a statue of Will Rogers, ccwbo; l-.umorist and philosopher. Hir companion in marble and bronze is Sequoyah, distinguished Cherokee Indian, of whose race's blood then was a modicum in the veins of Rogers, as in many an Oklahoma and border family. For many years, onlj the distinguished in war or officia life, were considered candidates fo: the' circle around Statuary Haii Some of the sculpture causis th artistic in spectators to revolt. Rogers' statue represents a furthei change in America for it Is from the studio of Jo Davidson. Virginia nominated as her two candidates, George Washington and Robert E. Lee, the first being the only person to receive unanimous approval in the selection, just as hj \vas the only man ever to be sleeted end re-elected president of the United States without opposition. Oi the 72 statues in the Hall. 75 per cent Are of men of war-time action or connection. Will Rogers liked to fcc known as the apostle of good will, and his statue is the first oi a 1'Cacemaker, who held no official position to further his good-will mission in life. For years, the statue of Robert E. Lee in the bitterness o! Civil war aftermath was never officially accepted, and the block of marble stood a little way advanced f;om the serried row OR that account, and daily, the Daughters oi the Confederacy placed a wreath at its base, to show that if the nation forgot. Virginia did not. The status- is in line now, not far from that of Governor Benton, of which Unc'-.: Joe Cannon, in critical mood on the floor of Congress, in speaking of monstrosities of reputed art thai found their way into Washington. remarked the sculptor was so little versed in men's attire of the 50's as ^·'iif« ./.* · -. * . W^' Wl-'^ LET'S TAKE 'EM ALL FOR A RIDE V/HETHER THEY LIKE IT OR MOT' ^ A ·vMy.-vIV /~:^£K?» .Tv^J$^:#p?V *'.....:.·; ·:.-«··':··-;$' Personal Health Service By WILLIAM BRADY, M. D. Signed letters pertaining to personal 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." DAILY MESSENGER PATTERNS HOW MANY DRINKS, INCHES, TEETH OR YEARS? Looks as tho I'm on a spot. Recently, after a great deal of research and grave neglect of my bowling, I expressed this conclusion : "It tooth is fair to say that every lost by disease accident or design subtracts a year or two from the individual's life expectation unless -- and I say this with great conviction that I am right-unless its function is carried on by a suitable denture." Oddly enough the fir^t to elevate an eyebrow at I know, was a dentor. And charac- should not have been born before 1945. · Nobody seriously questions the soundness of the observations or methods by which life insurance companies determine life expectation -- the basis for insurance premium rates. It's your life. Do as you like vvlth it. Personally I choose to (1) have all my teeth or my dentor's) in order and functioning; 2) be a total abstainer; (31 do ten or fifteen minutes of the Brady Sym- 1 111LCC11 J11I1UVV.*? WA J**i- *-«..-«^ -- j ? C ! Phony daily for girth control; (4) this, so far as vitamin ration with break- And charac- , , d teristically. I regret to say, the last e%er a ^' dentor contented himself with citing for the benefit of my correspondent, the case of a well known character in the community who had Jiad all his teeth, or all he had not already lost, extracted ages ago and was gumming his way ,,,.,,,,, ,, along in fine fettle still, at the age to put the Governor in a pair of ] of 76. whereas, according to my "ttore pants." Which meant ?t was dictum, the man should have joined found, that trousers were never creased in those days, except by the lold on the clothier's shelves, ami l!iilor-made trousers had side creates. Many of the men whose likenes;' in marble or bronze arc in the rorvi- p.bout the Hall, inspected by thousands daily, have long been forgoi- tcn. Nowhere could a more littinn 1 lace be found for one who should r.ot be forgotten by men he sought to aid. TO INCREASE CONSUMPTION All are searching for "an answer to the yet unsolved puzzle of the widespread wants prevailing in a land of teeming plenty." as the Cornell Law Quarterly phrases it. And the quarterly observes r«;»t n is not inconceivable that ttic answer might oc provided by "the removal of tlie present prohibitory bans on those commercial ventures which have made Uic greatest strides in solving the problems of distribution." It is reasonable to argue wat steady reductions in the cost at. wliicli goods of all kinds are to the consumer must result greater consumption -- with corollaries of rising standard living for all. increased industrial expansion, more opportunity for investor and worker, and stimulated productive employment. That has been true in the past. Progress made in farm and fartory has resulted in amasinp cuts in the cost of many commodities both m the luxury and necessity elassilica- lions. And similar progress in the machinery of distribution has been a vital factor in helninr: pass these savings on to the consumer. A farge number of states prevent open, honest competition by the imposition of so-called lair trade in its of h;:. forefathers thirty years ago. Another conclusion I didn't draw from my own researchers but approved and quoted here, is that for ! every inch by which the waist line exceeds the" chest measurement after the age of thirty one may- deduct from one to two years from one's life expectation. However frequent exceptions to these rules may be. I still believe they are sound and true for the great majority of people. Perhaps I have n greater love for health and life than the average individual has. One reader told me she had lost a tooth fifteen years ago and never thought- of replacing it with a denture. T»ut ntv.v that I had pointed out that it meant two years less to live, she had obtained an estimate from her dentor. who ofTered to instoll n denture, for what seemed 1o me i remarkably low iee. Was it wnrlh it. the lady wished to 3:nv»v. Go.-h. My teaehincs just don't- stick. How much is five nwntlxs oi liir worth anyway? I see by the papers that I'm no! the only dr.r who offers himst'll as a target for the bright little boy.-. Another is reported, erroneously, to have concluded that even- drink of alcoholic beverages or QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Support At what age should a man begin to wear a support? (D. D.) Answer -- At the age of IOC or so. It is better for any one never to begin wearing any kind of artificial supporter, brace, corset, splint, prop, unless uncier direction of physician or orthopedic surgeon. Calcium I should like to have a copy of your monograph on high calcium diet and the vitamins everybody needs. I have gotten many valuable sueeeslions from your excellent health "articles. S. R. C.) Answer -- For the monograph send a stamped envelope bearing your address. Frozen Vegetables and Fruits Vegetables and fruits containing starch undergo fermentation and .spoil quickly"" after frceziniz and thawing -- thr starch cells or granule? are broken or burst by Ircez- inc. so the enzyme present acts on ihc starch. Fruits and vegetables once froren must be delivered frozen Jin1 consumed immediately upon thawing- D - c - p -' Answer -- Thank you. I believe ynu nrc ri"h1. 'Protected by John F. Dillc Co.! BETTER ENGLISH BV D. C. WILLIAMS Washington Daybook 6* Pretton Crowr--· WASHINGTON'-- Secretary of Agriculture Wallace is stuginp what is politically known as a comcbacl; When the election returns of 1938 came pouring in to disclose heavy Hepnblican gains in the farm belt. ()·)·.' stock of Secretary Wallace hit a new low. He had been given a goou- ly .sum of money each of several years to restore the farm belt and 1-xtp it loyal to the party. Lowering prices and rising Republicans indicated that neither had been ;iccom- l/jif,hcd fully. For six months after the November elections there was almost con- ttunt talk of a new farm plan to replace the whole Wallace setup. But ;..; time wore on the plans wen pigeonholed and Wallace and hh co.'ony of farm thinkers down toward the Potomac.wateri'ront began t · advance ideas of their own. He continued to plug for crop control allied with soil conservation. And he advanced two fresh plans me of which was instantly popular end the other of which was instanl- lv controversial. The country liked his idea of Issuing special stamps to n-lief clients with which they cou'.c! up surplus products through tin. regular commercial channels. It pleased reliefers, retailers and farmer:; all in a bundle. Moreover, it had a special significance. For the first i. ; me it gave Wallace a clientele within the cities. .The stamp plan v.'tis designed for cities, and first put to work in Rochester, N. Y.. rnd Dayton, Ohio. Successful Scuffle The other idea was the subsidy of v;heat and cotton exports. There was. a quick but modulated yarp about thr. wheat subsidy but the cotton subsidy divided even the -jotton people, some for it, some against it, and Lome against the type of direct sub- tidy which Wallace proposed Many feared it would wreck prices for the vast bulk of cotton now in storage. But what happened after all this? The appropriations he reouested were increased in several; What the House shaved off here and there the Senate added in fuller measure. A writer named John Steinbeck v.-:'ote "Grapes of Wrath," a hearty novel about the dispossessed farmers desperate and starving along the California ditch banks. It became a scrt of "Uncle Tom's Cabin." to be- siii svmpathy and action for these 400,000 families driven by drought and debt from their midwestern fatms. To cave for them, the sdmimstra- t-on asked $123,000 000. the money to c" used both as relief and as a means of resettling many back on fic-ir farms or other land. The House approved the full sum and the Senate proposed to push ii up to $! 40.000.000. * * f! More and More Aid In addition. $40,000.000 was advanced to the same unit for purchases of farms for landless farm- 'r* under a separate category Under the Commodity Credit Corporation several hundred -mlhcn dollars mav be lent to bolster prices of wheat cotton, corn and tobacco, a conservative estimate pulling tnis ar, S200.000.000. The reorganization bill placed Purrl Electrification uncier Sec-rotary Wallace, with $20000.000 to spend And the sprawling farns credit administration wr.s buUoiitu together under his supemsiun. Altogether he may have authority to "pour out. or lend, almost as much money as WPA. which makr-; j him one of the two top-ranking di.s- I Crocheted Rug Is Easy to Do By BARONESS FIANTONI READ and By W. L. GORDON '«pj girl Ecaterina Teodorolu, War fame, was knOWn'lL . ne D'Arc of Rumania. Oi of sixteen, she wore a m form and fought in the fronfc linn trenches of the Rumaoitt ' Army during the war. she was t*Ve«H by her companions as a woHSefcful and rare example of fidelity .'-Wad aour- age. She lost her .life, .to tykttle early in the war. .-··«· i The expression "Cotton is King" was first used by Senator James Henry Hammond of South Carolina on the floor of the tfrMed States Senate in 1858, in reference trt the cotton crop bringing -hr "SUi a large sum of money. ··--"··.·· Working honey bees ;and; dtpnes live only from nine,mopths, while the life of the Queen bfe is rarely more than three years; 1108 PATTERN NO. 11G8 It is simply astonishing to see a rug shape itself from old silk stockings or odd bits of rags you want to dispose of. This rug, however, is made pf triangles crocheted of heavy rug yarn. This method makes it easy-to handle. It can be made up larger by joining more of the small triangles. The pattern envelope contains complete,.easy-to-understand;.illustrated directions, with diagrams to aid you; nls.o what crochet hook and what material and how much you will need. To obtain this pattern, send for No. 1168 and enclose 10 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred) to cover service and postage. Address The Daily Messenger, Needlework Department, Phoenix Street, Canandaigua, N. Y. MODERN HPIQIMIE By ROBERTA LEE . Q. Isn't it good training-.-lo -.teach a son to seat his mother at-the table? . A. Yes. When a boy is,.iraUjed properly at home, these" WJftrtesies are performed without hesitation^ or difficulty when he-becomes.older. Q. For what purpose "i§'41i«« place card used? ... .. , . . ^ - . ' A. It is used at a fprS^^'dlnper for convenience in ..seatin^guests. Q. What is the best way, to Arrange informal visiting?"'.';'·. f A. By telephone. "/.", v"~7'^l 'j Automobile w^v^^ ,, Must Certiff Used; Cars In Good f - Stuck for Words? - Learn Cordial Phrases What a mousy entrance Helen | makes -- tongue-tied, not a single friendly phrase in her head. All evening she'll wonder how to join in the conversation, grope for words that never come. Yet such agonizing moments could so easily be avoided, Helen. Memorize a little stock of gracious phrases, have them on hand for any situation. You enter a room smilingly, poised when you're ready to meet new people with a friendly "I was looking "forward to meeting you," "Are you an old friend of Janes?" And easily you join in the talk with such openers as "I just heard the most interesting thing.'' "Your story reminds me." What to say when congratulations are in order? "You've done a fine piece of work." How to greet a guest? "Such a pleasure." Making a business telephone call, you say,' "I wish to speak to Mr. ---·" And to make your conversation likely, pep it up with bright descriptive phrases, "a law to himself," "happy as a day in June/' ; Be charming, self-possessed on | every occasion. Our 32-page book-1 let gives gracious phrases for so-; cial. business purposes, also rinny i clever descriptive phrases, word, combinations. I --J End Tongue-Tied Moments 'it may or may not have political .significance for him personally. IT.:- vould like to be president, no douot or ever, vice-president. Six :nont.:: -PO h° wouldn't have had a smeh- iir ch'tince at cither. Now hc cii- n-pl? has changed. Cor.gre.--s h eh en him about everything he ast- ro The wheat situation is showmu yir'ns of improvement and thing": en- beinp. done for cotton. ' It is not a bad comeback for ·· half year. Send lOc in coin for your copy of EFFECTIVE PHRASES FOR ALL OCCASIONS to The Daily Mes- seinger, Canandaigua. N. Y.. Be sure to write plainly your name, address and the name of booklet. TRAVELLING DOG POUND LEAMINGTON, Ont. (IP)--Chauffeur to a travelling dcg pound will shortly be the role of Police Chief John "LaMarsh, who has been authorized to attach a covered trailer to a police car when on duty as dog catcher. Commissioner Carroll-fc. *-Mealey of the Bureau of Motor vehicles has notified all registe¥ed~"aufi)niopiie dealers in the state that '"-'fefectivs September 1, 1939, they -wflf be '· required to deliver to every iHffiSiiser of a used car written ccrti£catioa of it? satisfactory mechanieaK-coijidir tion. ' - - ;·:/.;·{;. i This procedure is required-ofr dealers in used cars by a new fttton of tne Vehicle and Traffic L'atyienjkct- ed by the 1939 legislature andi recently signed by the Governor, t The Certificate rcquirecr*rfidei l ithe i:-ew law must contain the'folfibTJiiig information: Make, year" ^manufacture and engine nurnber""tft Ithe ci,r; the name and 'actaress of;the purchaser; the date, o f - delivery tc the purchaser, and- certification jhai the brakes, lights- anff signalling device are mechanically" adjusted to comply with the law, and that they re "in condition · -and-' repair; to render, under normal 'use, satisfactory and adequate servic«.-upon, the public highway, .at--the-time of i delivery." - ', The lav; is designed to prevent the £.aie of vehicles which are unsafe feu- travel on the highway-.; because of faulty brakes, headlights out ofj adjustment oi-..other.fiquipmeht n|t in -.atisfactory condition." '.".! : According to nealtli' statistics 60,000 babies are tobrrr** in ' the United States each -yeaiv with eon- genital syphilis. .1 \ Daily Messenger UP-TO-DATE Summer Patterns," I3c~. : " CHARMING JACKET FROCK Pattern 8541 -- A refreshingly youthful stv3c in women's size;, this design 85411 has just the combination of simplicity and softness that you crave in thr summer-time. It's iust right for summer travel. =-ot too dressy for street, and detailed enouch for afternoon. The dress. with high, fitlfd waiftlinc a: 11 -! grace,, i;.!ly full skirl, i- very flattering ' LOOKING BACKWARD ««« Taken From The Fites o» The D»Hy M«- ·cn»er Tea July 9. 1»23 l'or of 3'-ath" in O.T month exactly balanrnj five minutes of life. Ofihand I'd say that is far less than the actual ·mate on tables, sn let it stand. Nov.- the briphl little boys v.ho "!TT ton (I tii bin?-" »'·' eriiv putinp that their birth must have been years prrmatiire and .'··nmr steady' dTinfcfrs amnnp, them the riiicifnt mprchanl. and hold dtTm]1-ion. 1. What- is WTon!: with this sen- Ifnre? "We congratulated the cToom and extended best wishes to |tont. The sli Ihr bridf." !i, we1i.-iOT 2. What is the rorrect pronunciation of "Roqiielor!" ichoesei? 3. Which one of these words is . misspelled? HieropJyphir. hcmoracr. shnrl jacket is jn ; - the Tight length to ininimire your hips. Make this of grorgptto. chiffon, silk crf]e, linm or batiste, and y u'll vear ii with endless pleasurv b('1h wi 1 h nild v:ithnut put' s irork.k i is for inlormal nipprr,-. Patt-ern No. 8S41 is designed for sir,cs 14. 16. 18. 20. 40 and 42. Sian 16 requires 4 1-8 yards of 39-inrh issued, brarinc " 3 J R t , h t Cupid ,,'' t ' thal the word "lacus- halluriiiation. 4. What does trine" mean? 5. What is a word beninnini: with iu that moans "essential; ba.sal"i Answers 1. l ^ ' i ' i i - --"'V-'-, ^ iir r ' ; rr"'(5 1 · proom. 2. Pronounce rok-fert, o a.s Vn ·)-,(-,. r. ; S IT! ;'l r T. .Itf-fT.! fir-1 SVi- Pen^ininr; material for dress with nap; 2 yards ior j.Trl-.ev with short sleeves. .Lickrrt with lone sleeves, requires 2 3-8 yards with nap. Dress without naj:. requires 3 3-4 yard.'. For a Taltt'in of thir. .ittTaelive. mnriel .-.end l-^r in roin. your Name, Arldrr-ss, Style. Numlver nn(3 Pi/v 1-0 Thr Daily Messeniicr. Cananrtaifiiia. i^pw your own varat-ion warrlrobp. ar;f3 have rn.-JT-f- rcrnvey to sw-r;:il -nn minimum jyrice at which they may , more of these laws have been bf-a- | be sold and thus prevent the. low- ten. both 3n voters' referendum* and , rfitf tfife from cultina prices be- in leefelativc. sessions, in recent! tow thf JevS oi ' S? high-cost. . years: Most of the existing laws j wasteful store Some states levy were placed on the b.wks some punitive taxes against certain kinds ] years ago and since of retail outlets, thus holding prices j opinion has had a chance to at artificially high levels. Other change. They should be repealed ·· ! lablf. 3. HemoTrhane. 4 , . .. . The view That th-p public ·would in- to -yr rTO^-inn in. la):es; as, "tecus- iyriUT trrpl Plan it v.'ith the hflp tA VOT elimination of'thesr sirid-ures ! trine flowrrs." Pronounpe l a - k u - j o u r TK-T.- pattrni bonkl More than on fair competition. More and ;trin. n as in ask. u as in us. i as . lf»0 - - - · .,.. .,.,. .^ S r. c r,r.f] t,;- 1 A l-otal enrollment, of 124 pupils ·e:per.1ec3 today by .sponsors ot the vneation church school whirli mvened yesterday in the Baptist Church for a four week's period. There are 17 faculty members. Miikinc the most of v?ration day-, j rhilfiien'ol Ontario Orphan Asylum nre brin': indulced in numerous en- j tPTtainm'r.n1.s this month, includint: the annual outing civen by A. A Post, fit his Kast Ijikf Shore rot- tni-f I n M v.Tf-k. followed by a FourlTi oi J",il celebrat-ion at the instil u- . lion. Open house vest-erniay at Rose- l?.'nrl Park throiaen the roinlfry oi Ihe r)TOTTie-tOT. William M- MU: : J'.- 5. WESLEY'S XtC-!» TTAP NEWTON ABBOT. England waslclUl store, ooine M«I«;-- «·»,-* wc.t. v* a ^TM ·"" ··" ,;; --· T V «T i punitive taxes against certain kinds ] years ago and since then public : Nearly 200 years ago John Weslev *. _.,.,. ___.,,,,- ^... T.OJJ-- ^^^»t opinion has had a chance to lelt his iavorit? white cotton mgnt change. They should be repealed-- cap in ar: inn here The inn-keep- so that retail business may do still | er's family treasured it as an heir- more to pass on "teeming plenty" j loom, but at length-Have sent it to states use other means but all come to the swne thing in the end. All boost tlt« cost of living, peiuOite arjd .vumirjer -- everything you and Ihr children nerd for hot weather5 All smart and charming-all easy to make! Kae.h pat.lern inrlndrs a | step-by-step scrw chart to guide be.- ! Dinners. Send foT Patt-ern Book NOW! One Pattern and Book 2-Sc. Book alone 15c. the remainder of the week. U all.--Uttc* Press. Uje Wesley Museum. The mean annual rainfall of the entire globe is 36 iiw:nes. EXPECTS LUNAR FLIGHT LIVERPOOL (.'Pi -- "A «]«-:;--.-.- ful ascent to the moon within th:-. century" is practical, says Pi of. A. W. "Low, president of the British InlcrplanetaTy Society, which is urging the Air Ministry to experiment witti rocket ships.

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