The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 11, 1939 · Page 7
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 7

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Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 11, 1939
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Page 7
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THE DATLY MfMSKNGKR. 'CAHAKDAIGUA. N. ^ TUESDAY,WW 11, V * Inhalator, Emergency Equipment and Crews In Readiness to Aid The inhalator .ind riiirwnej equipment, made possible a lew years ago through the campaiun o: The Daily Messenger and the dona (ion of one unit by the Hoch'.',Uv Gas Electric Corporation, -in; in readiness at the Niagara Street lire house where men are available I'o- i espouse day and night. Top-Notch Golfers Win 'Strike' Motor Vehicle Chief Releases Information On Road Regulation (Editor's Note: Below arc presented some questions and answers on the subject of the vehicle and traffic law and rules of the road. Readers are invited to submit questions to information service, Bureau of Motor Vehicles, Albany. N. Y.) _Q.-- At intersections controlled by traffic signals equipped with amber lights, is it permissable to drive through the intersection on the yellow light? s\. m/^A ' f made with safety." such, for ex I ample, as in instance when the light changes from green to yellow after you have already entered the intersection or in instances when you are so close to the intersection that a sudden stop would probably result in a rear-end collision with a car immediately following you. Q._What does the law require in connection with flasher signals? A.--Red, when used in a flashing caution signal, without other colors, means "stop and then proceed with caution." Amber, either fixed or flashing, when used in caution signals without other colors/ means "proceed with caution." Q--When may turns be made legally "on the red?" A.--Turns may be made on the red under the following circumstances:!--When the driver is directed by a peace officer to make the turn; 2---When right turns are permitted under local ordinance or regulation, or by the State Traffic Commission, and a green arrow at th signal, which arrow flashes or With the lake season open thi. 1 - 1 emergency service rendered through tin; cooperation of the lircmni, police, and members ol the iuhalatoi ciew and the Rochester Corpora lion, was brought about through the ellorls of interested people at. large. aHhough the funds wen: administered by tin; Red Cross ChapU:! v.hich received the balance from the campaign conducted by The Messcii- f/er. Recently the equipment v.a;; inspected to insure that c-'/cry detail -./as complete. Four extra tanks oi oxygen were received i'roir. the Rochester Gas Electric Corporation, which pledged a con'inuou.-; supply and also made arrangcinenu 101 additional tanks should any emergency arise in which move osy- f.cn was needed. If this should become necessary, a call to the Rochester office will bring more tank 1 ; aiid the crew from that gas company in that city, it was stated ;.' the local oflice. For the information of all concerned, in case ol any emergency ir. v.hich the inhalator is required, all cells should be made to the polic Department by calling 51. The police in turn relay the call to the iiremen at 597 where George Thompson. Thomas MacGregor, fire drivrs and ethers are available to transport thr- eouipment to the scene oi thr emergency. . i After the apparatus nas been dispatched through the police department call, the officer on duty then telephones members of the inhalator crew which has been trained by the crew of the Rochester Gas Electric Corporation in Rochester. These men respond in their own curs immediately so that j in a short time a large group of j men. experienced both in life sav- j ing, first aid and inhalator operation, is on the scene. Members of the inhalator crew. follows: T. Harland Evans. Thomas L Smith. Edward M. Daley. Fire Chief William W. Shoemaker, George Thompson, Arthur Frere, Stewart Moore. Richard MacGrady, Leo A. Boyle, Philip E. Thomas. Edward Burmeister City Treasurer. Thomas D. Kennedy and John Byrnes. In addition to cooperation given by the crew and others. Fire Corn- Denny Shute (right), twice winner of the P. G. A. national championships, receives congratulations from Walter Hagen (left) and Ralph Guldahl (center), twice open champion after a mass protest by top-flight pros had forced P. G. A. officials to recind their action barring Shute from play. Like Shute, who was originally barred for late payment of dues, many of the stars showed the strain of the dispute when they finally began play in New York. TOHOTIOTY Amount Of 'Shock' Safe For Animals Studied With Charges Based on tests to determine how much of a "shock" from alternating current is needed and is safe ir electric fences to turn 'jack livestock without injury, Prof. H. W. Riley, head of the dcpur'uiient of agricultural engineering at Cornell, has come to these conclusions: Animals feel very small currents, but larger currents are reqaired to definitely turn them. There must be- high voltage to make the required current flow through dry footing. If the voltage is high enough, it is possible that current-limiting transformers that permit only small currents may be effective. Just whai voltage and just what current arc needed arc not now individually and exactly known. All animals tested indicated that they felt three milliamperes. Ten I milliamperes definitely slopped Jer' sey heifers about ten or eleven months old, but it took fifteen or twenty milliamperes to stop full grown beef cattle. When the footing was dry, in order to stop full-grown animals it was necessary to use a controller capable of delivering twenty-five | milliamperes at 2750 volts on moist footing. The high voltage played an important part in making this controller effective. , The tests were conducted with the aid of Prof. A. M. Goodman, also of the agricultural engineering department. His job was to watch the reactions of the cows as currents of different strengths were applied to the test fences. Feed was placed so that the cows came in contact with the fences. "Since high voltage and small currents on electric fences are necessary, and since only the smallest possible leakage of current may be permitted, it now appears probable that experience will definitely prove that in order to be of the salts, effective design and fully satisfactory . under all conditions, electric fences will have to .be supported on glass insulators which screw onto wooden pins like telephone insulators. "These can now be purchased for about ten cents for the two parts, of which the glass costs three and the pin seven cents. Using 110 supports this would involve a first cost of $11 a mile for insulators, a cost- that is offset by the fact that only a single wire is used." JURY yST COHTLETED STANLEY -- The o«irl of assessors and Supervisor irwin Wickham have completed the yrand jury list drawings. The list consists of over 150 names of men and women of the Town of Seneca eligible fur Jury duty. SON IS BORN A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. William C. Higlty, Canandaigua, R. D. 5, in Thompson Memorial Hospital, July 11. BITES A DIAMOND GUNTEB, Tex. f/P) -- A diner bit into a sandwich and thought his hamburger contained ground glass. When he complained, the woman restaurant owner discovered the "glass" was .the diamond from her ring. The Better Way to Correct Constipation One way to treat constipation is to endure it ftrst and wr« It afterward. The other way is to amid having it by getting at its cause. So why not save yourself those dull headachy dmjri, plus the inevitable trips to the medicine chest, if you can do it by a simple common-sense ''ounce of prevention"? If your trouble, like that of millions, is due. to lact of "bulk" in the diet, "the better way" Is to eaf Kellogg'* All*Bran. This crunchy, toasted, ready-to-eat cereal has just the "bulk" you need. If you eat It every day-and drink plenty of water--you can not only get regular but keep regular, day after day and month after month! All-Bran is made by Kellogg's in Battle Creek. Sold by every grocer. Perfex Cameng ! With fU Urn $47.50 Kodak Film 10% Off List Price · " : ' Bathing Caps 10* to 590 Sun-Tan Oil . . 50*: Pablum . . 39* Dextri-Maltose . . 59* · . · : Johnson Johnson; Baby Powder. . 19* · :.. ...,.;j MINCKLER DRUGCO; The Rcxal! Stor*:So. Main St. Phone 73 -. .1 . * - . v ^,»l*. RADIO PROGRAMS have first come to a full stop only when interference with vehicular or pedestrian traffic proceeding with the green light is not occasioned thereby. Q--Must the colors in traffic control signals be arranged in any particular order? A--Yes. If the signal is horizontal, red shall be at the left, green at the right and amber, if used, in the center. If the signal is vertical. red shall be at the top. green at the bottom and amber, if used, in the center. s _ _ ....,,_ .hat all calls should go to the police at 51 with the exception of Memorial Hospital which is instructed to call , the firemen at 597 so that the in- i halator can be started on its way I as rapidly as possible. Immediately i afterward a call goes to the police j who summon the crew to report | to the hospital. A healthy person normally dis- , charges about 1 1-2 to 5 pints of i perspiration a day. this increasing I \vith exercise and high temperature. Check of Safety in Home May Prevent Accidents (Time Is Eastern Standard) NEW YORK (#)--Baseball broad- citing but an altogether different, brand, is following by 24 hours to- cay's all-star game. It is the kind dispensed by Lowell Thomas" softball nine old men. The Thomas experts of their particular caliber will be playing a team headed by Gov. Leverere.t Saltsonstall of Massachusetts at Boston on Wednesday afternoon. At least a half-hour of the contest will be put on the WJZ-NBC air. starting at 1 o'clock by Bill Stern. Unable to inform it:, listeners \vhat had happened. WABC. key o' the CBS chain, obtained the cooperation of other New York stations, including WJZ of NBC and WOR ol MBS. to announce that a fire had shut down its transmitter for 3 1 - 2 hcurs Monday. The blaze was caused bv a short circuit in the main circuit breaker in the pcr.ver supply room. Damaged equipment is being replaced. In the meanwhile the station rot back on the air with its vegulai schedule, working under a handicap. ] Network transmission was not a i - j itcted. ! Tracing the history of Amerie? ,n songs of the times. Frank Luther Zora Layman and a choral group 3 re singing two programs a w«»ek 01. \VEAF-NBC at 6:15 P. M. Mondays and Fridays. 7:30--Tonic Tunes 7:45--Kindly Thoughts 8:00--Pete and Joe 8:15--Vocal Vogues. NBC 8:30--Swing Serenade. NBC 8:45--Tower Clock Program 9:00--Hoosier Hot Shots 9:15--Women Only 9:30--Young Dr. Malone 9:45_-I Love A Mystery 10:00--Central-City. NBC 10:15--To be announced, NBC 10:30--Berch and Hi s Boys. NBC 10:45--Houseboat Hannah. NBC 11:00--Mary Marlin. NBC 11:15--Vic and Sade. NBC 11:30--Young's Family. NBC ll;45_To be announced. NBC 12:00--Hit of the Day 12:05--News Reporter 12:15--Kidoodlers. NBC 12:30--Farm and Home Hour. NBC Last year more than one-third of the fatal accidents in the country happened in homes. To help prevent such accidents, ask yourself these questions on common home danger spots: Are the stairways and steps well lighted and in good condition? Are they free from skates, sleds, toys, shoes, clothes, brooms, pails and other hazards? Falls are responsible for nearly one-half of household accident, says the New York State College of Home Economics. Do "you have a sturdy stepladder. or do you improvise one with chairs. tables or boxes? Do you refuse to use scatter rugs at the top or bottom of stairs? One slip here may mean a bad fall: but any TUR may be anchored with an "Sinti-slip pad. Do you use rubber mats in shower : baths and tubs and do you have a firm hand-rail for your bath tub? Do you remove wet leaves prompt- i ly from the walks, and scatter ashes, sand, or sawdust on icy walks to .prevent falls? ' To keep small children from scalding and burning themselves, do iyou turn the handles of saucepans away from the edges of tables and j stoves, out of reach? i If there is a creeping child in the : house, dc you use table cloths thai. j are not long enough for him to pull? Do you place electric coffee pots and toaster? where they cannot be reached by young children, and arrange the cords so that nobody trips 1 over them? Tuning tonight: WEAF-NBC--NEW iOP.K 7:00--Johnny Presents 7;30_College Men Look a; the World, five studen's 3:30--Alec Tcmpleton's Piano 9:00--District Attorney D-30--Uncle Waifs Doghou.-c WABC-CBS--NEW VOI?K 7:00--Special hour by Dick Powells Party 3:00--We The People g : 30--Bob Crosby Music 9:00--Hal Kemp Orchestra 9:45--Rep. Emnnue! Cclle.r on "New Alien and Sedition Lav.-s" WJZ-NBC--NEW YOKK 7:00--Inside Story uvest repeat] 1.30--Al Sigl 1.45--Phil Brito, Songs 2.00--Betty and Bob 2.15--Arnold Grimm's Daughter 2.30--Valiant Lady 2.45--Betty Crocker 3.00--The Four of Us 3.15--NBC Dance Band 3.45--Amanda Snow, Songs 4.00--Club Matinee 4.45--"Midstream" 5 00--Charles Barnett and Orch. 5.30--To be announced 5.45--Buck Rogers 6.00--News Reporter 6.i5_Rita Rio and Orch. 6.30--Bill Rogers, Sports 6.45--Lowell Thomas 7.00--Easy Aces 7.15--Mr. Keen 7.30--The Good Will Hour 8.00--One Man's Family 8.30--Hobby Lobby 9.00--To be announced 9.30--Idea Mart . 10.00--Kay Kyser 11.00--News Reporter 11.15--Lawrence Welk and Orch. 111.30--Richard Himber and Orch. 12.00--Hal Kemp and Orch. 12.30--Larry Clinton and Orch. 1.00--Sign Off Epworth Leaguers At Institute At Keuka 7:30--Information Please 8:00 -Artie Shaw's Ovchtst;:. 8-30--Story Time !«:OC-'if I Had A Chance Interviews J) 30--East only Pcdrrau.m c Business and Prolr.-iun, \y, Convention Wlva' lo "xprct Wednesday: WKAF-XBC-- XFAV YOKK 12:45- Words and Music 2-J.V-Ma Pcrl:ins 5-On- New wrics. Art in tlv- N WABC-CBS-- XEW YOKK 2-00-U. S. Navy Bard 4 45 --The Flyinc : -30 -P G A Gnlf ttJrurm'ry W.1/--XBC-- NEW YOKK 31:3V-K:arjn and Homr Hour ]-3fl- Norman Cimnirr Orrhv-ira 4:1;} Massachv.si-tUv Handicap horse race S(U»r Wednesday ^-rt v.-jnr, ID Berlin .=:?·" r,:30 Fini-.M Par:.- 30:.TM OS*" C.S31 OSB I 'if.nrs. "Kuih: Pan.-. UNEXPECTED WHILE DRIVING TODAY WHAM--KOrllKSrKK i Time l nayliclU Savins · {vOO Jimmy Porsry Orrh.. NBC ;,-?,o let's Waltz ·vfl.V Social Chronicle f,-00 -News f,:1f, -World Dances 6:30 - - Bill H-nperf -Spot I s fi:45 -l.'p-wr-ll Thomas. N13C 7-{10- F-nsv Ar«-. NBC 7 - l r . Mr." Kern NBC ! 7-?,o Tomorrow's Hradl.nr.- S:00 "Thr Inside 51"rv, N-^C j f;-30 Ir:::mil,":linn Pl r asi ." NBC ! f'-oo M^'ouv nnci Mfitlne.-s.. NBC ! , )';?,() -Trur Siorv Time. NBC l.f: or; -· M. Di'tilr" *·'·''''*'· NBC 10:30- Charlt'S Brnr: r '"I Orrn '«B^ 11:00 NV'?.. 11 11 Nnbf 1 . f^rl O r r h . NBC 11 Vi K:rh')Tri Himber On-lr. NBC jl-.ftfi -.to": rvv.il' Or^'iv. NBC ! :i' 30 · Johnnv Mr-saier Orrh.. NBC 1.00- Sign-Oft ! WEDNESDAY WHAM -- ROCHESTER i 6:30---Morning After i 7:00--News Reporter ' 7:15--Pete and Joe CHESHIRE -- The following young people who have been at i Epworth League Institute. Keuka. - i look part in the services Sunday ! morning: Kenneth Pierce presided. i i Helen Ferran gave the prayer. ,1: Ralph Hotchkiss read the Scrip- lure. Miss Mildred Jones, vocal Isolo. Miss Luella Trickey gave the ' children's story. Misses Doris Gardi ner. Doris Barnes. Elaine Olmstead. Margaret Druschel and Ollie j Ellis reported on various events of I the week. The offering was taken ! up by Misses Jane Bunnell and · Mary Bancroft. Mrs. George Phillips was organist- The church was decorated with j lighted tapers .lilies and other sea- i sonal flowers. ! The following people called on the ·group while they were in Keuka, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bancroft, Mr. and Mrs. Morton Jones. Mrs. 1 Aulda Gardner. Mrs. Mark Booth. I Jane Perran. Willard Bolton. Ar- 1 thur Hyde. John Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. William Druschel and son. Henry. There will be no church scr- · vices on Sunday. i Cheshire Briefs 1 Mrs. Mai ion Hughes and children. ; Beverly Arm. Sandra Lea, of Mc' dina. O.. are vwiUng her mother, i Mrs. Ezra Hendershot and family. J Miss Caroline Mown of Brook- · line, Mass.. and her brother, Ed; win Moran of Grolon. spent Suni day with Mr. and Mrs. Martin ] Ha'skrll and Mrs. Carrie Haskell. ; Miss Luella Trickey. counselor ol i the Hi-School Fellowship is spnnd- ' inc twn weeks at a sanatorium at 1 Lake Placid. i Miy-- A.^cr Gilpin of Chicago is ! visit inc Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hook. ; Mr?.. J. Alden Michael of Miami, · Fla . rer-cnUy visited her mother, .Vr.'--. Ezra Hcndrrsho!. rOXYEXTlOX TOXIGHT i The anriual ronvcnlion ol iOr;i.aTio County American L^_ ·alii be held this evening at the Le- I cion rooms in Clifton Springs. Din- ; rjf'T will br -f-r.-ed si 6:»0. a county mff-tint' will be held at 7:30 after j-s-hifh 'the ron.enlion will be called !a1 S o'clock. A l?4Tge delegation from Canandaigaa is planning M) attend. Men's Fine Dress SHIRTS $J39 3 for $4.00 SOLID COLORS, STRIPES AND CHECKS It's a great money-saving event for men! Stock up now! A wide variety of colors in every pattern ... and a complete range of sizes. They're all first quality shirts from our regular stock, specially reduced for this sale! J ***·*' s Shirts and Shorts 29 1 Each 4 for $1.00 Another outstanding bargain! Correct fitting, long wearing white shirts and specially tailored shorts in all the popular colors, and patterns. All sizes. Men's Athletic Union Suits And Short Sleeve, Ankle Length Suits Regular $1 values in ribbed union suits. Designed for perfect fit and long wear, and on sale at such a low price that you will be wise to stock up now. Sanforized Work Shirts 2 for . . $1.15 THK C1.ASSTPIFD ' exCTiiplifies the Ooldfn Rule. U i serves you as you would l» served 79* 59' The kind that fit better and wear longer! Buy several at this special sale price and save! Every size. Light Weight Covert Work Pants They'll wear like iron, and launder easily. Perfect fitting and comfortable pants for any job. $1.00 SUMMER SPORTS DEMAND Pi - Slax Suits They offer cool comfort, freedom of action and top style. Exact-"fitting slacks and in-or-outer shirts to match, in new Summer fabrics and colors Blues, greens, Drowns, greys and natural color. $1-95 And Up to $14.95 --Complete Sanforized SLACKS $J.95 Wide variety of colors and patterns for Summer. Polo Shirts Solid colors, .stripes and fancy pnUcrnS in gay shades and the more conservative tone. 1 . Ideal for Summer! ; _ _ " _ " ; " SOcandup EVERY Straw Hat Now Reduced Choo$* from this complete stock of styles, shajjcs and roTors-^and SAVE! man The Men's Store of

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