The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 8, 1948 · Page 14
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 14

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Canandaigua, New York
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Thursday, January 8, 1948
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Page 14
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PAGE SIX THE DAILY MESSENGER. CANANDAIGUA, N.Y. THURSDAY. JANUARY^ 1948 U «k Ml B T ·· 'Round--Square Shorlsville High School FRIDAY, JAN. 9th Dancing 9 to 1 P. M. Music by Rainbow Rangers Admission GOc SponsfrP!? by the Junior Class £d5eS2SESS5E525Z5H5aSJ5Z525Z5^^ In C A And Waterloo End Third Plate Tie-Up/ Tomorrow Scores Rom where I sit... fy Joe Marsh thfld's Feet Hurt After a long, hard day's work on the farm, Thad's idea of how to spend an evening is to take off his shoes, and relax with a mellow glass of beer. But his missus has other ideas. After being in the house ali day. she's all for walking to the village, if it's only for a soda. Likes to see people, catch the latest gossip. But Thad says, no, his *eet hurt! Began to eause unpleasantness in Thad's-home. Then Bill Webster comes up with an idea. If Thad takes the missus to Andy's Garden Tavern, Thad can relax with hii glass of beer, and the missus can also chat with all the neighbors there. Each gets his (or her) own way. Worked, too! In fact, now the missus likes an occasional tempe 1 ' ate glass of beer herself. And Thad finds it's pleasanter to enjo\ his beer with good companions, rather than alone. In fact, his feet stopped hurting too! Copyright, 1948, United States Brewers Foundation MARK ich desserts as I did duri holidays your praises. ,,, combine 1 -" strons coffee and ' 1 cup evaportueu milk, and add MIXTURE (vanilla or^choidiater in «ancepan, mixing ta! Mpootit Cook V( tr low heat, etirring constantly till thick..Re- imove-froro-heat as soon as mixture ' 'irtQ boiL Pour into serving s, :: ftnd let iitand till cool.and 'firm. .Serve with rank. 4 servings. ' TEMPTING TIME-SAVERS IWhen-J wantalight dessert that's 'light work-to prepare, I serve fruit and c*ke, .And of course I let SERVES (any flavor) between layers, top with preserves, ana cover entire cake with meringue made by beating 2 egg whites with 4 tbsps. sugar. Bake in moderate oven; 375"P., till meringue a The team standings for the Finger Lakes basketball league will undergo considerable revision, tomorrow nigh;, with six o.C the seven quints, including the Academian ,,or,-r,,-(; »origiine on courts in Newark, Waterloo and Penn Yan. Geneva, Waterloo and Canandaigua, «ach possessing .500 per cent showings, are tied in the league's third place with one win and cne loss each. However, the other four of the league quints have eached played three games. Lyons leads with three victories, followed by Newark, with two wins and one loss, for .667 per cent. Seneca Falls (Mynderse), at sixth place, won one" in three, while Penn Yan places seventh with three defeats. The three-team tie for third position is certain to be settled tomorrow night so far as the Academy varsity and Waterloo are concerned. They will meet each other on the latter's court. Because of its showing in games other than those on the Finger Lakes league schedule, the Waterloo quint has been described the surprise of the year. However, of the league's 20 top scoring cagers, two represent the quint of the Academy coach, Frank Frantel, while only one appears for Waterloo. Hard running and hard fighting- Academy sparker, Nel Saeger, has collared 22 points for 10th position on the league scoring list, followed by Dick Rodney, with 15 points for loth place. Waterloo's quint provides only a single name for the first-20 list-Dressing, with 19 points. And as the varsity coach has continued concentrating on basket- tossing accuracy since before the last cage contest, before the midwinter vacation, there is considerable grounds for local optimism re^- garding tomorrow's contest. Especially when taken into consideration is the fact that the tossing practice produced sharply contrasting results in the local varsity's easy win over Penn Yan, 41-23. "Buck" Forgione, Lyons hardwood ace, leads the list of 20 high scorers, compiled from the Wayne- Finger Lakes league conference teams. T h e prolific scorer of Lyons has 'netted a sizeable lead with 50 points. He is followed by Cornwall of Newark's quint with j 39 points.. Third place is held by three cagers- Lenhart, Lyons, and Walters and Collins, both of Newark- all with 30 points; while Olnv stead and Broadbent. both of the Seneca'Falls team, are lieu iui sixth place with 27 points each. Hockey Scores National League Detroit 6, New York 0. American League New Haven 6,' Providence Cleveland 12, Hershey 1. Buffalo 4, Pittsburgh 2. \\. S. League Kansas City 6, St. Paul 4. Dallas 5, Minneapolis 2. PEXNA. CATCHER SOLD | OKLAHOMA CITY, (JP-- The \ Oklahoma City Indians of the Texas Baseball league announced yesterday the outright purchase of catcher Dick Kinnvan of Wilkes-Barre of the Class A Eastern league. Columbia "3, Brown 41. Cornell 46. Syracuse 43. Duquesne 53. Albright 3l. Muhlenberg SO, Lehigh 36. Rhode Island State 99. Biicknell LaSalle 43, Lafayette 39. Penn State 45, American Univ. 25. ] Army 41, Swart rnnore 39. Princeton 50. Pennsylvania 48. Fordliam 77, Yale 75. Piti 46, Carnegie Tech 40. Drexel 57, Delaware 55. Alliance P a 43, Gannon iPa) Upsala 62, Panzer 55. Brooklyn College 103. Kings Point 41. Villanova 99, Fort Dix 39. Juniata 6C, Hart wick 46. Moravian S5, West Chester 63. Rutgers 83, Johns Hopkins 41. Champlain 60. St. Michael i V t ) 42. Brooklyn Poly 44, Hofstra 35. Niagara 56. Sampson 35. Princeton JV 49. Pennsylvania JV 45. Syracuse Frosh 59, Cornel! Frosh 55. New York State League At Troy NY Saratoga 53. bany-Troy Celtics 48. Association of America Chicago 79. New York 74. National League Fort Wayne 61. Oslikosh 59. .Moline 62, Flint 53. American LeajjU 1 . 1 Wilkes-Barre 92, Trenton 55. C-A Tankers In Today, Eye 3rd Cup For With only niiv-e of last season's team missi'm: because of graduation. Acaiirmy uuikeis ami would- be tankers ::i' first splash. demy annex ed to show ;n home and home ;.-m-va, v.'hile a hr.ine !-.-HH'ni is still pend- t ' A and inmciequon Al- this year's unlay. in the Aca- ool. They are expect- icniy c' aesi arid enthusiasm, iw.-.-iif of the hope that this will Iv i h - Uiird successive season the Academy lias captured the sectional v-vimmin;; cup. The usual six '-W-'i* are required; the m - i ''· he held at Auburn, Jan. 'j_. * : · ' A;.l^;r;i c.;:p"-".-'- ing here, tvi. l'.'. Also scheduled. but undated meets with and home ;m ing between or Brighton. Coached il'.en as no\v by Mer- i-elie Brid{ii'n-.;'.ii. the Acarioni;. team won ' t i n - sectional cup in 1946 by a r a i i i t - r modest margin. However, las' --cason it took the 1947 cup wifn p l e n t y of ))oinis to spare. I'M? who will not t a n k team t h i s Badger. Dug Ross . However, Coach itf n.-nlitient t h a i an:s for she t e a m today w i l l he replace- w i l l he at least able Buxbaum, Bob Harroun. Nord Henry, Dor. Aldrich. R. Wager, Doug Saxe, Tom Badger, Bill Shay and Jack Morley. £ob Small, whose collegiate diving records and championship records are known to all local tank, {earns, will make occasional visits jo the annex pool during practice sessions to . give hints and assistance tp the CA team's divers. Gene Levy is manager for this ! season, replacing Dick Benham, j 1947 graduate. Tep»in Flavor I - , . ^s=-«. - · ;,- -'·«.-" Try itl te~CenviM«M IOC3OE . O Graduates of appear w i t h '!·· season are Dick and Jim Gi (···::· Bridgenian is q u among the as|;!. turning out ments who I to balance out i h c loss. ! Men' of the J ;''·!? nirniJiK out for ' t h e t a n k team today a r e C h u i l e s j Mover. Kd Monapian. Joe Cowan, Bill" Cl'olK'cy, C-'-IH- Cic-carelli. Leo If You Live on North Main, Buffalo or Chapel Street, and Desire the DAILY MESSENGER to be delivered by carrier'boy -Phona 897- Doran, Circulation Mgr. I ,n.w«L m ^*n-.-r ^ N iETFO(^RING-^dJANE ipARKERPOUNDCAREaretops fottopping oil a meal Modestly i pifted, too. APPLESAUCE SHORT-CUT Take a tip from Eve and temp* your menfolk with apple desserts! I when you're in a special hurry. It's full of grand, fresh flavor. I'm particularly partial to it in this reaper Combine a 20-ounce can of AP APPLE- , SAUCE, % cup brown sugar v cup crushed graham crackers,, 2 tbsps. lemon juice and *4 tsp. cinnamon. Mix well, turn urto greased 9x5x3-inch baking dish, and bake in moderate oven, 375°F.,-2o minute's. Delicious served hot with cream. 4 servings. Oi'locai T Will Meet Geneva Quint This season's first cage team of local YMCA girls will form and journey to Geneva, this evening, for a contest on the 'Y' court, there. All are senior JY' members here. The local cagers will meet a similar team of senior 'Y' members of the Ontario county metropolis. Listed for the local team are Barbara Dugan, Joanne Gregg, Jean Herendeen, Margaret Murray, and Mary Poole. A sixth player" is to be chosen during the day. SERVE ARPEAKO BACON But Plenty Of Calls For "Seconds" . . . So Be Sure To Fry Enough' Yes Ma'am! Arpeako is a time-honored, sure-fire alarm clock! No sleepyhead can withstand the fragrant aroma of Arpeako Bacon sizzling in the pan: He's up like a shot, dressed in a jiffy and down at the table ready to pitch-in and enjoy a mighty fine morning meal! Arpeako Bacon is sugar-cured, you know, carefully smoked, which accounts for the mild, sweet flavor featured m each golden-brown slice. Serve it often, ^?-ep a supply on hand : : : the well- stocked refrigerator is never without a pound or two of that good Arpeako Bacon. The Peak Of Perfecf/on In Freshness And In Flavor! PACKING CO., IN ROCHESTER DIVISION Should PRINTED IN BY STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF HEW JERSEY The heating oil supply situation is ciitical. A Petroleum Industry Committee appointed by U. S. Senator C. W. Tobey of New Hampshire recently reported that the need for heating oil may exceed the supply by as much as 15 r r this winter. This means you may get up to 15'; less oil than you would normally use d u r i n g J a n u a r y , February and March. There are several reasons for this situation: 1. So far this season the weather on the Atlantic" Sea- hoard has been an average of approximately 25"; colder than last year. 2. There has been a 22 r ; increase in the number of heat* ing oil users. 3. Total demand for all petroleum products today exceeds even the peak war year by 8.?/;. 4. Transportation by rail, truck and tanker is insufficient. o. Despite an outstanding production record by the steel industry, record peacetime demands have re- suited in hampering expansion of petroleum industry producing, refining and distributing facilities. While oil industry production is at the highest level in history, and every effort is being made to get heating nil distributed us fast and as fairly as possible, every homeowner must face this fact: THE MOST IMPORTANT THING YOU CAN DO TO SAVE YOURSELF AND OTHER FUEL OIL USERS FROM REAL HARDSHIP IS TO REDUCE OIL CONSUMPTION AT LEAST We DURING THE NEXT THREE MONTHS-JANUARY, FEBRUARY and MARCH. This can be done through the full and unselfish coopera- ,. · · :· . . -. ·Tr' 4 ' ^ " --,-,r.nnc: fn f]o if tion oi: every neating on usei--auu ^^ i .,^.... .. .1 arc listed in the panel belo\v. These .are simple conservation steps. Followed by everybody, they can meet this emergency and see every home through the winter without serious discomfort,- _ OIL USERS: Here's what you can do to save your 15%! 1 ,Keep daytime housp temperature at (IS 0 ·Set thermostat down to KO 6 or lower at night. 2, Set thermostat at «0° or lower away from home. 3 · C Keep vents and fireplixr l i n e when not in use. 7 Turn off heat and close (Sours when :ir- inj; rooms. O I'se your firepl:ire wherievi-r possible, 9 Consider immediate insul.'itinn Inr your ...... ,,.. ..,, · porches anil garages. A Close bedroom doors at ninhl to avoid rooline the rest of the honsc. S ln-ital! storm' rtoor* :iwl windows. :in«l · i use adequate- u-cathcrstrippinR. house. Srnd for oar helpful, FKI..; UOOKLET, ":JO Ways to Save Money ;n Home lleat- inj{"_L-.VOiirs for the asUini;. Write Mr. I-'. II. Skrhan, 50 IlorUi \-\\i-r I'ln/.a, New York 20, '. Y. You won't experience any real discomfort or hardship in following these suggestions--and they can -make- the difference between some heat for all or no heat for many. THE OIL YOU SAVE TODAY WILL HELP KEEP YOU WARM THIS WINTER STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEW JERSEY (Successor to Colonial Beacon Oil Company) 1

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