The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 13, 1939 · Page 5
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 5

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 13, 1939
Page 5
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THE DAILY MESSENGER. CANANDAIGUA. N. Y H THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1939. Political Calendar Listing 1939 Events Is Released in State With yesterday the last day for the secretary of state to transmit registers and other blanks in cities and village* of more than 5,000 and less than 50,000 population, the 1939 political calendar lists Aug. 1 as the next date of importance when central registration will be held. It is also the iMt day for the chairmen of county committees or designated persons to file statements. Other dates of importance on the calendar are as follows: Aug. 7, last day for secretary of state and city and village or town clerks to cer- lily as to offices to be filled. Aug. 8, first day for filing petitions for fall primary. Aug. 9, last day to gain j j j7 st ^ay for holding state or jud- citizenship by naturalization for j ( .j a i conventions. last day to This May Become 'Heaven* at Newport r Sept. 16, last day to deliver ballots i and supplies for fall primary. Sept 18, date for publication oi fall primary polling places in cities in evening newspapers. Sept. 19, Fall Primary Day. Sept. 20, last day to file returns, etc.. of fall primary. Also last day for chairman of inspectors to file certificate of service at fall primary. Sept. 22, first day to apply for veterans' absentee registration. Sept. 23, last day to apply for veterans' absentee registration. Sept. 24, last day (midnight) for board of elections to complete the canvass ol s of i'all primary- Sept 27 voters at the ensuing.election Aug. 15, last day for filing petitions for. fall primary. Aug. 15, date Tor designation of polling places. Aug. 16, last day to notify candidates of designation. Aug. 18, last day to object to petitions filed for fall primary. Aug. 18, last day to file declination of designation. Aug. 19, last day to correct enrollment. Aug. 19, last day to transfer enrollment. Aug. 19, last day to enroll specially by reason of becoming of age ^T by reason of being naturalized subsequently to 90 days before election or being in U. S. service at regular time of enrollment. Aug. 21, last day for a candidate for party position to be filled by two or more persons who are designated in more than one petition, to specify in which group his name shall be printed. Aug. 22, last day to file certificate to fill vacancy in designation caused by declination. Aug. 29, last day to institute judicial proceedings relating to designation of candidates. Aug. 31, last day of central registration. Aug. 31, last day for secretary of state to certify fall primary candidates. Sept. 1. last day for appointing election officers in cities. Sept. 1, last day to appoint custodians of voting machines. Sept. 1, first day for veteran absentee registration. Sept. 7, last day for secretary oft state to certify proposed constitutional amendments or other propositions or questions. Sept. 8, date for delivery by secretary of state to board of elections of copies of election law. Sept. 8, first day for police to furnish board of elections with lists of hotels, etc. Sept. 9, last day to institute proceedings to cancel enrollment. Sept. 9, date for filing first statement of expenses. Sept. 11, first day to publish notice of fall primary election. Sept. 12, last day prior to fall primary for an official of a political * party to request in writing the removal of election officers. Sept. 14, first day to apply for sample fall primary ballot. Sept. 14, last day for mayor to file written determination after hearing of charges for removal of an election officer. Oct. 3 last day to decline nomination, without designation after fall primary. Oct. 3, first day to file petitions for independent nominations. Oct. 6, last day to decline party nomination. Oct. 7. first day to file application for absentee ballot. -Oct. 10. last day to file vacancy caused by declination of nomination without designation. Also last day to file petitions for an independent nominatino for an office to be filled at the time of general election. Also last day to file certificate to fill vacancy caused by declination of a party nomination for an office to be filled at time of general election. Oct. 13, last day to file declination of an independent nomination for an office to be filled at the general election. Oct. 13, 14, 20, 21, Registration Days, (first three days, hours from 10 a. m. to 10 p. m. fourth day from 7 a. m. to 10 p. m. Oct. 14, first registration day outside of cities and villages of 5,000 or more inhabitants. (7 a. m. to 10 p. m.) Oct. 21, last registration da: for non- personal registration. Hours 1 p. m. to 10 p. m. November 7, Election Day. BAND HISTORY TOBEPRINTED Local Youths Compile Brochure Of Music In Canandaigua Mrs. Angela Kaufman gave her socially prominent neighbors at Newport, R. I, 48 hoars to decide whether they wanted to buy this mansion "The Castte-," for §40,000 or preferred to have her go ahead with a proposal to let "Father" Divine lake it for a "heaven." Mrs. Kaufman recently offered the mansion to "Father" Divine after indicating she was angry at failure to obtain a liquor license for the pretentious structure she had revamped for a Summer hotel. Harvesting of Dry Wheat Halts Heat Damage in Bin SEN ATE REJECTS PENSION PLANS WASHINGTON (/P)-- The Senate rejected today on a voice vote a proposal to give, the needy aged a federal pension of $30 a month. The federal, outlays would have been in addition to any state payments. The proposal, offered by senator Bilbo, (D-Miss.) during consideration of an amendment to the social security act, was opposed by Chairman Harrison, Dem. Miss., of the Senate Finance committee. Bilbo argued that the "old people might hold the balance of power in the next election and if we don't serve them they will find someone who will." He, told Republican senators they would "be on the spot" in 1940 if they failed to vote for the Sept. 15. date for official fall pri-j proposal. Senator George, Dem. mary ballots to be open to public! Ga.. said that social security board inspection Sept. 16, last day to pub- | had estiamted the Bilbo plan would I lish notice of fall primary election, cost at least $450.000,000 annually, plenty early to start the day-. wo;: Injury in the harvesting of wheat. can be avoided when the g"am i , thoroughly dry, according to a;: i article written by Dr. Frank BUJ- tell, department of plant breeding oi the' State College of Agriculture.. and distributed today to Ontario County Farm Bureau membc-.-s b\ E. W. Pease, county agriculture, agent. "The binder and stationary thresher are rapidly giving way to the combine harvester." the article states. "This machine has the advantage of saving time, labor and costs.. To secure the full Benefits of a combine, the operator must use- judgment. "Threshed wheat with more than 14 or 15 per cent moisture is pretty likely to suffer heat damage in th« | bin. The way to avoid such injury is I to harvest only when the grain is · thoroughly dry. This point cf-n't bt I stressed too strongly. | "Wheat is ready for the combine when it is dead ripe and not before- Even though prior weather conditions are ideal for harvest, tns wheat grower must exercise patience and wait until full ripeiioss i- reached. Furthermore, he shoulc :.'0t- harvest while the dew ir. on or when there is even a little dampness in the air. ; Nine o'clock in the i'ort-;;oon i: WE AIM FOR 0 SERVICE Daily If Your Messenger Fails to Reach You, Western Union Will Accept Calls For ial Delivery Until 7 P. M. Daily Spec The Daily Messenger Circulation Department and on mornings when the dew u lu'avy 10 o'clock may be bet.tei. vvhen grain stands wei: it shouici be cut high so as to lessen as much as possible the amount ol straw go- Ing through the machine. "If badly lodged, the giair. can De- saved only by running the cuttei- bar low. This, generally n:eans some grsen, sappy material goes in with the straw and cleaning oi the grain is difficult. In such cases speed should be reduced so as :iot tc overload the straw racks. "If in the threshed grain, there Is any noticeable amount of green stuff, grass, stems, unripe weed seeds, or any other kind of moisture laden material, the grain as harvested should be run over s. cleaning machiri3 and the thrash removed. j "Close watch should bu kept and If necessary, the grain should be spread on the barn floor and shovel- led ever every few days. This precaution is worth taking whether threshing has been done with a combine or from the srwck. Good conditioning of the grain will save a lot of headaches for both growei f.nd buyer. -Last year en one farm in Western New York 3,000 bushels of fine '.-·heat were rendered unfit for milling because it had a ragv:eedy odor. If the green ragweed tips that stayed with the threshed grain had teen removed by a fanning null immediately after harvest, the wheat should have had milling quality. As it was, it had to be sold for feed. "One of the leading millers oi the state, writes, 'I think both millers and county elevators are going to be very careful of th= moisture cement of wheat and formtre who !:;ve been able to sell high moisturt \,h«it- in the past may find that this .'.'.··(.'?· not have a ready iv.aiKet following the experience 01. the 193H crop'." ENTERTAINS OES UNIT Mrs. C. A. Torrey. of the Lake road, . entertained the Past Matvons' Association of Canandai - gua Eastern Star Chapter at a dei- strt meeting yesterday afternoon. There were 12 present. The next meeting will be with Mis. F. W. Kaiser, West Gibson Street, Aug. 9 Containing the names and pictures of hundreds of Canandaigua Academy graduates who have taken part in musical activities, a history of music at the Academy and in this city, in book form, will be published soon by William L. Gates, Ji., and J. Donald McCarthy, band alumni. Starting with a 1912 orchestra which was the first musical group banded together at the Academy, the book will trace progress in this field up to and including this year's championship band, with pictures of this 1912 group and of succeeding organizations, along with individual cuts of various ensembles, soloists and prominent band members who have graduated. The co-editors said this morning that the book size would be nine and one half by 12 inches, printed in brown ink on ivory paper. It will be dedicated to Raymond J. Russell, director of the Academy band. Stress is laid upon the Rotary Band of nearly 10 years ago as many of the Academy band members of the last few years received their early musical training in that organization which was the forerunner of the school bands. A definite date for release of the book to the general public has not been set as yet by the editors, bu! it is expected that it will be published by the first week in August j and ready for sale at that time. The book will be copyrighted and is approved by the New York State School Music Association. m Friday O · SPECIALS Oranges For Juice 18c doz., 2 doz. Lemons For Juice 18c doz., 2 doz. _ _ _ New Cooking Apples 6 Ibs. 25c j Home Grown Potatoes, pk. 49; Home Grown Creaming Potatoes -- 10 Ibs. 25c Onions for Cooking 3 Ibs. l(K? fi White House Coffee lb. 2k), | Chase Sanborn Coffee lb. ALL KINDS OF SOFT DRINKS, 1 GINGER ALE, ETC. Salada Tea, black 1-2 lb. 39ft Green ... 1-2 lb. 31c--Mixed,... 1-2 lb. 37c;, Morgan Apple Pectin 13c bot; 2 bots 25ic Gets the dirt · Protects the skin LAVA SOAP - I T F L O A T S 99%, % P U R E IVORY SOAP f d i um 9e 2 for 110 Pits 25 ··re r i f k t ·« ti«ii «- 25 ' Sperdieil -- Safes' Far Tint S/Ui and IVORY SNOW 10c ·* '«·! 23c Daily Messenger Summer Patterns, FAIR COMMITTEE TO MEET Members of the fair committee of | Canandaigua Home Bureau Unit | will meet tomorrow at 3 o'clock with the chairman, Mrs. Joel W. Jones, in Hubbell Street. Plans will UP-TO-DATE i be made for exhibits at the lorth- 15c. coming county fairs. City Iruit Store 955 -- Two Phones --WE DELIVER Zipper BAGS Rubber lined -- Handy for travel, camping, and bathing. Strong, sturdy --Two sites. 53c and 69c tube of K O L Y N O S T O O T H P A S T E Stop Getting Up Nights! Here Is a New Remedy For Weak Kidneys and Bladder Irritation If the kidneys partially fail, the whole system suffers. Backache in the small of the back and over the loins, rheumatic or neuralgia pains, fever or chills, or harsh, dry condition of the skin, irregular, scanty, dark or foul smelling urine may in* dicate the urinary function needs the kindly, aid of medicine to tone up and stimulate activity. Simmons' Drug Stele DEEP CUT PRICES ^ VACATION SPECIALS Bathing Caps JV J. FIRST AID POCKET KIT METAL CASE 49c Adhesive Tape 1-2 in. x 5 yds lOc 1 in. x 5 yds. 19c 1-2 in. x 10 yds 19c I Magnesia and Oil, pint 59* j A^ar and Oil, pint 49* i Rubbing: Alcohol 18* Citrate of Magnesia "16* Mites Nervine '.. 83 Amber Mouth Wash 39* Mineral Oil, quart 69* Caseara Tabs, 100's 23£ Milk Magnesia, pint . . .* . . . . 26* Witch Hazel, quart 39* Unpuentinc 43* 1 in. x 10 yds. 33c Band Aid 19c COTTON 1 oz. 2oz. 4 oz. GAUZE BAND 1 in. x 10 yds. Progon Tablets are efficient and i 2 in. x 10 yds. lOc 15c 25c lOc Ernest Hey Reelected By Central School Unit STANLEY -- Ernest Hey was -reelected a member of the Board of Education for the Seneca - Gorham Central District at the annual school meeting held last evening. Some 50 votes were cast of which HOY received 30 and Howard Mumby '20. His term of office will be for five years. Hey come? from the Voak District of the Central District. Voters were given copies of the projjosed 1939-40 budget. The statements informed ihe voter.? that, in spile of a 10 per cent cut in State Aid amounting to $4.400. there will he lit HP or no increase in taxes. The anticipated rale will be $5.90 per thousand. The statement, also listed the receipts for the addition of the school building. The .'vile of bonds was $35.000 and a federal grant of $22.750 was received. 23 in Summer Srhonl Some C3 eliildren are registered in St. Theresa's summer sehtwl here. The renJMratJon is expeder! 1o be increased during the jacnool period. Srhwl sessions in religious trainine nte neld each morning under the djredinn oT Sisler Teresa 1 ,ind Sister Edward Marie erf the Sisters T] St. Josrnh. 5tanlrj- ttritfs r.nd Mrs. Adam Srharle. oi Pa., nrr nueM. of their . Mrs. Paul Gardner. 'Mrs. 'Edith Ch.Tpman sustained i bmkf-n wriM. Monday eveninc. ·yhilr en M ned at work in the Her): home near JJrnton. The Stanley Guild was entertain* f3 a1 Hie home oi Mrs. Robert OaiTifbrll. Wednesday alternoon. Tbr ,]]y merlinc oi the Sunshine Cirrle will be held with Mrs. William Hunt. July 3fi. Mi.^. Brtly Hoffman recently veiled Mrs. Sidney Caiman, ol El- mirr. . Mr. and Mr.-. Eugene Hiitrhinson enter! r-nwr] Mr. and Mrs. Orverc Hoffman and daughter at their Vrtlftt'e at West Branch on \vill neutralize the waste matter that is now doing you harm. Why continue to break" your restful sleep by getting up through the night? Get n bottle today. Regular S1.25 Size ft Of* Very Special Oif\, Almost Threw Away My False Teeth --then I discovered ST1X. For years I suffered the misery of a loose. slipping, chafing plate. But no more I found relief at last with STIX. the velvety Powder with pleasant taste that does away with messy glue paste. Sprinkled on plate, mouth moisture instantly turns it into a soothing natural adhesive cushion. It HOLDS! Food particles can't become irritated. Plate can't fail. Try STTX today. Package costs but a few cents. Money refunded if not delighted. SOc Size C u t - t o Mr. Irwin. Wrisllcy's Oatmeal Soap 79c dozen 3 in. v 10 yds 15f 4 i". x in yds 20c FACIAL TISSUE Extra Soft -- Box of 500 23* Box of 200 10* Electric Toasters $1.29 Alarm Clocks Guaranteed $1.29 value Reduced to C 98 Electric Fans $1.50 to $3.49 Sanitary Napkins Soft -- Sterile packed' 12 to Box 15* -- 2 for 29* Exceller Foot Powder 25c Classic, chin-strap or diving Newest colors.- 10c-59c Beach Goggles Shell-rimmed glasses with'special lenses, white or dark rims. 2 5c to $1.9 5 Horlick's Malted Milk 69c Triple Health Wheat Germ -Builds Strength irnd Vigor 35c pound 4 Ibs. for $1.25 DIO-GEST Antacid Powder for heartburn. sour stomach and flatulence 39f. Pale, Nervous Rundown People Who Have Lost All Appetite and Ambition This Grral Tonic Must Give You Nrw Vi|t«r and Pep In 3 nays' Tim* Why should any nervous, run-! in cood down.' over-worked. ambJUonlcss j Get Herbal Comp. today. In three man or -seaman continue to try and idays you'll step livelier, your eyes hide their weakness from Ihe world i will brighten: you'31 start to grow whfn Hribal Comp. is guaranteed Jo i younpcr instead of older and yoon mafcc any prrson »ho lark? cw«j- \ you will regain tire old time_vigor donrc and stamina foel fifty ptt cent better in 3 days" time' Take Herbal times a and ronfidrnee and-no one will dare to suggest that you art 1 "Down and out" or have "Lost your crip." Be eft back your have }-sn abused and y-ni ired the j Sl.Z rfn-.cdy yo.i ran g:l In ?ut ihfir. Very Special - OVERCOME YOUR Difficult*? by readme and using The Messenger Classified Ads. 13c 2 for 25c 200 SHEETS \ YOUR MONEY BACK If This Treatment Brin; YOU Relief From Hay Fever If you suffer from Hay IV**f, A-tlima. Sinus or Summer CoM*. try Brrlands Capsules! Tliey'v* Drought quirk relief to hundreds ....... *«I they're sold under a money-i»ck cuarantee. During this «ale ywu can buy the regular $150 sia ,; fli** ·for only .................. ...... LIQUOR HABIT Remedy $2.29 Tlie Effective tasteless. Can bt- fodd or drink la anyone *Hr, drfnk. You get INSTAin

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