The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 13, 1939 · Page 4
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 4

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Canandaigua, New York
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Thursday, July 13, 1939
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Page 4
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THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. ¥., THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1939. III Daily Messenger awry afternoon except , MBHMifer Bldg., by Canai.- ttkua Menetifcr, Inc., Leon J. IHOuitiy, president, treasurer and ·Anr; 0. L. Crofoot, vice presi- dttt and office manager; Howard ·.i MacDUff, advertising manager; gjbert F. Nelke, circulation mana- (Bntered at the Post Office, Can- N. Y, as second class Phone Business Office ..... 897 News Room ............... 898 SUBSCRIPTION RATES By The Carrier In City Delivered at your door, 18 cents per week; single'copy, 3 cents. By Mail (Outside of Canandaigua) 1 mo. 3 mo. 6 mo. year In Ontario and Yates Counties .. 60* $1.50 $2.00 $4.00 Outside Ontario and Yates Counties .. 70* $1.85 $3.00 $6.00 flease 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. T Member of Associated Press The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of. all news dispatches credited in tnfc paper and also the local news published herein. All fights are re- THOUGHT FOR TODAY: PART-- Thy kingdom o5fne. diy will be done on earth as itlis In "heaven. -- Matt. 6-10. Harvest Time? I REVISING WORK RELIEF *No' issue, in the many involved in the six months' intermittent discussion of. relief in the Congress, attracted more attention than that on the Federal Theatre, which went out of existence recently, after three ana ohe-haft years of government sub- stdizatiqfi. The theatre proposition BJay have been meritorious, from an art and a relief standpoint for after all. acting is a. profession and has been for centuries before there wen? other sorts of professions, and thero w.as no question but many a thespian felt need for some sort of financial aid after the 1929 market debacle. But the theatre project, and the art and sculpture project, were marks at which critics could always raise a laugh, especially as it was fcot the conservative actor, artist or sculptor that was on relief rolls, bui the younger and more liberal and long-haired variety who talked toO| ntuch of. Communism, and of new laovemehts and so on. as youth may generally- do. The theatre project concerned the larger «itiesrb«t -its scop* may be realized when it is Considered thai 32 units in New York City alone were halted when Congress balked at continuing financial aid through WPA: there were 3,512 actors anc actresses in all on the WPA roils, and while there were three Broad* ·way productions included, there was also a WPA circus, a puppet show c two, arid several companies engaged in staging classic revivals for hign school presentation, and some outdoor shows. The theatre project had strong backing, including that of Mr;. Franilin D. Roosevelt, but it lacked the nation-wide interest essential to secure votes from members of Congress. who have felt that WPA hr,s Lad too many frills, too mny political bosses. and too much diversion -pf- funds from the actually 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." EW LOW R o u n d - T r i p SIX GRAINS OF QUININE DAILY WHILE IN MALARIAL COUNTRY Washington Daybook By Preston Graver. Actton by the Congress in pro- vicing that sponsors, which mean- the cities pay 25 per cant of the cost of art. writers', historical, an-:' ether WPA make-work, whitc-coi- j lar projects, probably realized that \ fcis would in most instance- end j these projects, also. The trend is to get WPA down to strictly relief wort, as a substitute for home re l:ei and to serve no other purpose. FlUESALEON GOVERNMENT Opposition to President Roose- vtlt's $3J60,000,000 Govc:nmei t Ifiiding program is formins on a-. k*st two fronts. Senator William E Borah and others have attacked in particular the portion which v:oux: extend credits up to S500.000.000 to Latin-American government;-, am 1 it ttiust be agreed that the record o j l.iyneot on private loans in thr.' crta has not been particularly good. Representative Joseph W. Martir Ji_ minority leader in llse Ho«**-. has put forward as a countcr-pro- pnilion to the Administration p:o- gram a bill which would reduce v 10 per cent a3J the appropriatior, l-ills passed by this session oJ Con- fc;t*s except those for rclie». soeu' 1 «rurity. and fi*ed cnarg.:*, Th* except Jons arc thcTMseh-.s jjfepUtcant to any who may have expected that the Republican party or.uW undertake to makr any largr ssivincs in rclirl or pensions. Nevertheless, a 10 per cent .-.aving csti- rifctwl at $00.000.000. in the costs Of wlministcring the Govcrrmcni, wotiM be something not 1o be ,«niflvU *t Mr. Martin estimatr.. tb.n t h . «K*ion of Congress, by the time il Is completed, nil! have appn-priatco $liJTO0.090,WW, a total which repn- trnts ot»-fiSth of the national in- omie. Even the Administration'*, csli- '· nul* of over fB.OOD.OOD.iMf) is rno:-; than *ice the budget of 3930-21; f r-d the increase ha.*: beer, noi zlw.j tr wnergency and relief expand:-1 Uirw. tout to an equal degree in tho \ Qtdttarr 6p. s rating expense* of tht Mvral establishment, j WlMI Congressman Martin pro-] in hi*. 1 o per c«nt general · on the price ol govern- Wtarn be described as holding a»k in view ol the conflagia- ff TnMur) deflciU that hi^ t*OK Uw New Dcsl MMtow hf considers to kHW UIMI rumiitg Uw risk WASHINGTON --Tlie new P^elief bill brings democracy to the ranks of WPA labor with a jarring impact. No longer will a carpenter be able to earn his monthly allowance in a half-dozen days of work at $11 to $14 a day while common laborer toils throughout the month for the same money.-* · *-· - ·. Under the present act, every type of worker will work 130 hours a month, regardless of whether he is a shovel hand or plasterer. For that amount of work, each will be paid the same money -- a country average of about $61. Certain exceptions are written into the bill. For instance, in parts of the country with lower living costs, the rate of pay will be lower. Further, a single man with no dependents will be allowed less per month, and will work correspondingly fewer than 130 hours to earn it. * » * A Pain In The Neck The disparity of wages between skilled and unskilled workers has been a pain in the neck to the WPA administration ever since the idea of paying the "prevailing wage' ? to WPA workers was invented more than two years ago. The original purpose was to prevent WPA wage scales from undermining the wage scale of labor :n private industry. Since a man working on WPA is allowed to earn only a certain .,vm each month, his rate of pay might be high enough to permit him to earn it in eight or nine days. He was free all the re.st of the month. Colonel Harrington. WPA administrator, told Congressional committees that a man wiih such free time would offer to work in private I industry at cut wage rat as. and thus tend to break down the very wage 'scales the old terms wer» supposed to protect. ! He called it chiseling because H hurt wage scales and because it j tended to keep men on rel : ef who. if [har'er pressed, might 'wve gotten ou; into private employment The new provision will keep WPA workers on duty mos; of each month, regardless of their skills. Harrington said that men compelled to work 130 hours or. relief for an amount they could earn in private industry is iar less time would lively get out and hustle for private jobs. LOOKING BACKWARD Interesting Items Taken From The FUea. of The Daily Me»- Ten Yean Af* Many travellers ask what precaution one should take in the way of prophylaxis against various diseases to which one may be exposed in various countries. In general the tourist or travel- ler planning a visit to a foreign country, particularly a southern or tropical country, or for that matter to southern parts of our own country, is wise to take the following precautions: 1. At least a month in advance of departure be immunized against typhoid and paratyphoid fevers. This is simple enough--you report t o . your family doctor for a "shot" (hypodermic injection) of the bacterin ("typhoid vaccine") today and again for a second shot in a week and finally for the last dose in two weeks. Occasionally the reaction to the first dose is unpleasant -- headaches, feverishness, etc., for a day cr two. But that only indicates how extremely susceptible you were to typhoid or paratyphoid fever, and hence how fortunate that you are now immune or rather that you will be immune in the course of several weeks--it takes several weeks for sufficient immunity to develop to protect one against all but overwhelming, massive infection. 2. Procure a vaccination certificate from the physician who vaccinated you against smallpox if you have been successfully vaccinated within three years. If not, be vaccinated now. ar^J obtain the certificate, which is essential for entrance to many foreign ports. 3. I don't care whether you carry a toothbrush, garden hose, safety pins and black pajamas that won't show the dirt, but I earnestly advise you to drop in for a chat with your dentor and let him put your teeth in good working condition before you go away. 4. Safest to avoid drinking water or milk, in foreign or primitive places, unless you are sure it has been boiled one minute. Likewise shun raw salad vegetables, greens and fruits, except those you pare or peel yourself. Cooked food is always safest. 5. Carry a wee vial of common brown tincture of ipdin, and put two or three drops in a quart of water, shake up, let stand twenty minutes before drinking. If you have'to drink questionable water in an emergency. 6. Carry enough quinine in two- grain pills, tablets or capsules of quinine sulphate, to provide you with a daily prophylactic dose against malaria -- two grains of quinine three times a day thru- out your stay in malarial district. This is the standard quinine prophylaxis against malaria recommended by the World's representative medical experts of the League of Nations. DAILY MESSENGER PATTERNS Other Difficulties And the old provision caused other troubles. Harrington explained. "An example of the difficulties involved in scheduling operations as a result of the Differences in the hours of work for different classifications is afforded by a building construction project in P : .tt-sburgh "Bricklayers are permitted to work only 48 1-2 hours per mona: while the hod carriers worl: 63 1-2 hours, the building-trade laborers 89 hours and unskilled laborers 12C hours. On the same project a plumber is limited to 50 hours work a month, while his helper must bs schedule:! for 71 1-2 hours of work Compressor operators are limited to 56 3-4 hours per month while jackhammer operators getting power from the compressor* are scheduled for 119 hours of work. i "It is obvious that schedules such las thrsc iriider any practicable type [of r'ngg'-Tinn of employment ineffcc- · live in producing efficient opera- I tions." Saturday, July 13. 1929 Miss Elizabeth Selden, R. N.; E. S. former director of nurses a'. Maine General Hospital, Portland. Me., has been engaged as superintendent of the Nurses Training School of Thompson Memorial Eoss- pital. Miss Selden is a graduate 01 Fifth Avenue Hospital training tchool. New York. She will bs assisted by Miss Helen F. Dannahe. wl;f has been acting superintendent of the- school since the resignation of M;ss Zella Nicholas on Jan. 15. Beginning his llth consecutive rear as treasurer of the New York State Association of Sealers or Weights and Measures, Howard J. Moore, city and county sealer, returned to his home in this city last e' ening from Patchogue. L. I., whore the annual meeting was held. BETTER ENGLISH By D. C. WILLIAMS 'Adam and Eve 7 In Filet By BARONESS PIANTOXI 1.-- What is wrong with this sentence? "The bride has lots of nice things in her home. 2.-- What is the correct pronunciation of "adult?" 3.-- Which one of these words is misspelled? Superfluous, sulphur- j cus. sufratjctte. ] 4.-- What docs the word "adverse" mean? 5 --What is a word beginning with co that means "to grow together into one body?" ANSWERS 1.-- Say. "has many ni.-e things. 2.-- Pronounce a-duJl. a as in ask un- j yirpssrd. u as in up. and accent 3asi syllable. S.-Suilragcttc. 4.-- Opposing: unpropilious: antagonistic. "Advrrsr condition.'- prevented." 5.-- Coalc.scr. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Wheat to Eat I am forty, but still subject to acne, as in youth. Tried many remedies, including your formula as given in your monograph on pimples and blackheads, but without much success. Then on your suggestion I bought a peck of wheat from a farmer and began grinding it in our old coffee mill and eating it as a breakfast cereal -- and it is the finest cereal I ever did eat. Since I started this my pimples have cleared up and I am in fine condition. Is it the vitamin B-complex in the wheat, or what? . . . . (O. T. K.) Answer -- I dunno. But everybody should eat plain wheat in one form or another. I have a monograph 'Wheat to Eat" that describes the benefits and gives various recipes. For copy send 1 1-2-cent- stamped envelope bearing your address. If you ask any other question, the envelope requires three- cent-stamp. Beware the Charlatans My husband is doctoring for hernia with Dr He started treatments (injection treatments) over two years ago, has had over 70 injections and still not cured. (Mrs. M. E. P.) Answer -- I fear your husband chose a charlatan -- the man you mention is not a graduate of any recognized medical school. You can't rely on the qualification of every self-commended artist who calls himself 'Doctor." Nerves and Nutrition I am getting excellent results from following the regimen given in your booklet on nerves. I take calcium and vitamin D regularly, also the iodine, and have improved greatly in the past four months. (Mrs/D. F. B.) Answer -- Both or all of the things you mention are rather food than medicine. Hence you will not relapse or suffer any setback when you rest from the supplementary food. Copy of the 60-page booklet "Nerves and Nutrition" mailed on request if you inclose 1-cent- stamped envelope bearing your address, and in coin twenty-five cents. (Protected by John F. Dille Co.) PAY LESS now for the enjoyment of smooth, safe, swift travel over the Pennsylvania lines. Just buy a round-trip ticket. Whether you go a few miles or thousands, you save--and substantially. For the rate per mile on round-trip rickets drops with distance, which means that the farther you go the more you save. This is true whether you go coach or Pullman. For the round : trip reductions apply on rail fares in Pullmans, too ... so you save, however you go. What's more, there's a straight 10 per cent reduction in one-way fares in upper berths ... so nere's yet another way to save. With so much comfort and speed awaiting you on the rails ot even lower cost, why now expose yourself to the heat and hazards of crowded highways? Take the safe, money-saving way--the train! SEE HOW MUCH YOU NOW SAVE Examples From :Canandaigua To WASHINGTON. D. C. . ATLANTIC CITY , BALTIMORE IN COACHES New Round'Tn'p Saving hares $14.75 16.25 13.35 $3.13 3.71 2.G1 IN PULLMANS New Round-Trip Rcil Fares in Upper Berths $18 GO 20.75 1675 Saving $2.1)0 2.25 2.45 (TICKETS GOOD 60 DAYS } Alto worth-while savings in round-lrip rail fares good in all fypfti of fulltnon occom- modalioni, Pullman charge for upper berth aha reduced--bofh one-way and round-trip. See your ticket agent for details. PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD IMt N E A v G h K FAIP . $1 fl.flCPr ON AP9 G » O ^ Study Daily Messenger Patterns MODERN ETIQUETTE By ROBERTA LEE I Q !·· it possible for a person to ; PATTERN NO, 1297 We have found that women prefer jurr.ishines rnarle from trtat are outstanding and interesting. They esprrialH- love patterns 1iwI are historically significant. This design oi An?jm and Eve in the . can be used in the center of your lintn or r;rash bedspread or at a table, centerpiece. You tan vary the size by changing the cotton The ,atlern envelope contains complete, easy-io-understand, illus- tnted directions, with block and space diagrams to aid you; also what crochet *Kok and what material and how much you will need. To obtain this pattern, send for No. 1297 and enclose JO cents in sUmpr, ot coin (coin preferred) to cover service and postage. Address The Dtilj Messenger, Needlework Department, Phoenix Street, Can- f. T. . A. Yf-s: i' has been done by thousands oi pr-orJr. The. only way is to lor:"!. ab:;~u1 one's .'·ell. The .-·fU'-ronr-nrii].-. prr.-on is always ihinhirm about "UTA- his hands are plart-ri. -vbf'thf'T his lie is straiehl. Thfthcr rK-oplr- nrc looking at him. ' f ' l l ^ r l yoin:-f]r r- Uv oi.jy M j J ' j i tion. | Q. May Jrirrt fhirken be eatf-n i with the lincr-rs? A. This is all rich' at a nicnir. but at. thr ·chnrifT tab the knite and j-or. .-hvu'r] be u.ircl. i Q. Whs! ^-o-.jlr] ]y .-;j]',rr/i" Jor a ! r?irl to -war u a c'ub dance, rhir- ! me July or AusuM? ! A. A .-.rmi-iorma] Iror?: oj r/r- ·randie, c i i"'0rj-"ar-f , or pi int. MAS 2xflWi-MIl,i; RECORD EVANSVILLK. Ind. '.T'l -- Though i only ixo years old. Richard Carr i Rickey Dijstey already has traveled more than 25.000 miles by automobile, steamboat and airplane. He made his iir-st trip -- by air from £!. Louis to Lc-s Angeles--·aith hi.-, naother, Mr*. Richard Buskey, when he m-a.s tw months old. CLASSIFIED exemplifies the Golden Rule. It serves you as you would toe served THREE EASILY MADE APRONS PATTERN 8328 -- A frilly pinafore, a tailored pinafore, and a little shirrcti tie-around, can be made. in short order, with 8328. You'll enjoy having a set or ,*o for your own ia.se. during the Summer, when pro- pie ?.Tf always drivinn up at dinner-time, and they make delichlful little rriHs for ttie bridr.s-1-o-br on your list. Both the pinafores are be.-ominc .slim-wai.-tfd. and. what i- rnor- im]X:r1iin1. they ;Tr i-irt .··" that they won't .slide maddrnincly ·off your shoulders when your hands are in !h fi bisniit dounh. Ma):r this oi batiste, dimity, percale or linen -- you nrobably have rirrrs left over, from mnre ambitious s-rwinc. t h a t will do -- thry rfquir' 1 so little-. Pattern No. KZf, is desicnrd for sizes -34. 3fi. 3fi. 40. 42 and 44. Siz" 36 requires 1 5-f! yards of 35-inrh material for No. 1 with 1 3-4 vards Tirlf 1 ruJinnr anr] 1 vard narrow: 5 1-: varrl.- braid. For No 2 1 .-.-?! yards, wjt.h 1 3-4 v n r d - ronlra.-v. l r r N r i '.'·. 1 '-M vr'T'i.s. wi'h 7 Yards b-r.d. F!/: "t Pa:".':n r,; ihr- a'trar-'ive morltl :-'-nrl ":r in f.oir;. yo-jr Name. Address. S'tvle. Numlx-r tmfi Fi/f 1o The Daily Mes.-f-n?er. Hananrlai^ja. Sew your own vacation wardrobe and have more money t o spend on your trip! Plan it with the help of our new pa'ifTn book? More than ]W) new fashions for late sprinr and summer -- rverj'lhing you and the children need lor hot weather? All smart and charming--all easy to make! Each pat-tern includes a step-by-step sew chart, to gjiide beginners. Send for Pattern Book NOW! One Pattern and Book 25c, Book alone lac. at Spectacularly LOWER Prices Women's -- Misses' FINER QUALITY DRESSES Tha» Sell Regularly Af $10.95 to $10.!K* Now Offered at Exceptional Discounts From These Prices! h in]]-; era n til wlf-rli'm ni quality fabric-. ih-nil ]···..- ly tarton-d. Thr isshion hit*. rl ihf .-.(·,- w;i b'11'7 cradf- drrf*'! Every :,1y].- arj'3 p-.j/u'- .-han'. Sf'f1, vouTf from Ihf'.^r outM-a rifling valii ivi?/ o:-) sale. You"]] be agrffably .vurpr^cd at t Sizes to Fit Any Figure Perfectly The NORMA Shop

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