The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 9, 1948 · Page 2
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 2

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, January 9, 1948
Page 2
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THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N.Y. FRIDAY, JANUARY 9,1948 Daiiiy Messenger ; PulflMed v e'vcry aft6t'nooh 'except Sunday, Messenger Building, 26 phoenix-Street, by Caiiandaigua Messenger, Inc. Floyd W. Emerson, editor and publisher; A. C/ Walerbury, -vice-president and treasurer; WilHam'-H. 1 Hawley, advertising jpanager. PhoneV.-Business Office 897 .News ftoom -.. ..·.:. · · 898 SUBSGRIPTIO|il RATES · · , . : . . · · - . ,, , . . By the.Carrie* in City Delivered at your door. 24 cents per week; single copy 5 cents. : Entered as second class matter at the Post Office in Canandaigua, N. X, under the: Act of March 3,1897.. Rates delivered by office carrier ty-ihe .year, $12; single copies, 5 cents. . · Mail; rates, payable strictly in advance, are: In Ontario and \ates Counties, one year, $5; 6 months, $3; 3 months, $1.50: 1 month, 55c; WALL OF FIRE Vk%*\**. W-i-i^o *AA. V4*w yjin*.--- *j. *-* «-"· »·*- -- ( -- - - -- v - ·-- * ·» · · " . , , +* ~T* $2; ljntath,.$l; to Canadian addresses, one year, $9; 6 months, $4.oO; 3 month-:; $2.25; 1 month,JJ1T . . . : . . . · -·National Advertising Representatives: Burke, Kmpers Mahoney, Iric.y : 42fl.Lexinsum Avenue,-Ne\y York City; 203 North Wabash, Chicago; Atlanta,' Dallas and Oklahoma. Member of the Associated Press The As*nciaied Press is-entitled exclusively to the use for republica- tiort of all the local news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP news dispatches. ' How Free Is Molotov? . How 'Ifee is Molotov? Did he have to be so un- cbmprbiiiisirig in the Council of Foreign Ministers? Was he obeying prders from Moscow, or acting on liis; own? -These' questions must have occurred to ra'aiiy .who every now and then read that Molotov was'in line to succeed Stalin, if and when. If he is as-iniportant as that, he should have had some choice of : action. Yet time and again he gave every appearance/of stalling till he could get instructions from liMie, .or of -reversing a previous stand because of orders from Moscow. How free is he? Probably it-will take Stalin's death to settle this, succeeds him, he must get a good deal of jfor breaking up the Council of Foreign But if the new leader is some other guy, then we shall know that Molotov, for all his glacial flgmty, was nothing but a puppet. * Walter Lippman says the Russians have lost a cold war. Now it seems : in order to make it warm for them. : By Cameron Dockery Brent hesitated then reluctantly shoved Pam through and followed. It was a tight squeeze but he made it and shut the window behind him so that Zarathustra wouldn't take a notion to explore Chapter 13 B RENT CARTER stared down at his wife. "Look here, Pam. Spence said there'd be no need for us to enter the main house. He was very emphatic.' I too "Too .emphatic. If he expects » people to guard a house for nine N THE dim illuminat i on that yi.w^-'A^- -v j^M"*w -- . . months without being curious he just doesn't understand human nature. I'm going in. Help me lilt this board." He moved to her side with reluctance. "Your parents erred," he said bitterly, "They ^should have named you Pandora." "Someone has been in here, darling. These are casement windows and the lock on this one has been neatly filed through. Give me the flashlight." Squeezing her head and shoulders through the aperture, she moved the light over the floor inside. Brent heard a triumphant sigh. "Just as I thought! Not much Ignorance Not Bliss ·j.-- Personal Health Service Br William Brady, M. D. Readers desiring to correspond with Dr. Brady shouia addres? their mail to him as follows: Dr. William Brady, Canandaigur nallv Messeneer Bureau, Beverly Hills. Calif. THE BEST WAY TO MAKE COFFEE (SO THEY TELL ME) 'In this column and elsewhere I not recommend the A. L. B. meth- . -~. per cent of American farmers have never; heard of the Marshall plan, a farm magazine ^iVvey "reports: Of -the 48 per cent who have heard oMtj only'll per cent really know what it was all about. '£-Farmers are no worse than other people. Like dtjie ; Americans, they have seen the Marshall plan explained time and again in their local newspapers. They must have passed it over on tne theory that it had'/soniethirig. to .do with Europe and therefore .coulcl be^of no importance to thenL,, ._..*.. vNo opinion coiild be more wrong. They .may not Choose to be interested in a sick Europe just as they riiay not choose .to be interested in an epidemic outside of'their community. Yet one might spread des- foilctipn as surely as the other. £|h view of this report of ignorance, the senators ^^representatives from farming states should con- |ider it part of their of ficial duties to -tell the people ^hQ-yoted.for.them what is going piriii the world. t. · . · ; - ; : . - --~~--~~~ - , . .: I They Have the Answers · ' . : (Cleveland Plain Dealer) The conference of the Methodist Youth Fellowship in Cleveland, bringing together 10,000 young people from a ll parts of the United States and a dozen foreign countries, should be an inspiration to their elders. - · . Here is-a gathering of the new generation which, iiptin the impetuosity of youth, but in the studied consideration of their alert young minds, has the courage "to" dare to believe in the future." ; Cynics may say that every generation of young people has displayed the same enthusiasm. There is a difference between today's youth and the generations of the past. Young people today know the score. They are more alive to the problems that confront the whole world than were their ancestors and that awareness, if human nature runs true to form, wiU generate a determination to do something toward $te solution of these problems. '*·· There is a pledge for the future in the mere tact that 10,000 young men and women: would voluntarily gi%; up a large part of : their holiday vacations to come together to consider their part in the human picture. - This conference should .inspire older generations £or one reason above all others. The world has gone on from generation to generation trying to find the answer to such divisive and destructive plagues as war, race prejudice and supernationalism. No answer has been found. Even leaders of nations and people have become cynical and also skeptical of any methods other than those worn out by repeated usage and inevitable failure: Any suggestion that the cause Is to be found in the refusal,to consider the moral element in these problems generally meets with the derisive laughter. ; This conference of young people differs from many others in that it would employ the moral .element to the solution of these problems. Our feeling is that they .are right in this viewpoint and their tired anc jaded elders are wrong. No one has a right to criticize or prejudge their approach until it has been tried. And-if history teaches anything it teaches that the time has come in human events to invoke the moral javps oh a national and international scale. i It is still fitting, in Jerusalem, to sing sadly, "When ihall -my sorrows have an end ?" * k ' * ra - Double, double, toil and trouble, rubles sink and (moneys wabble. have given from time to time these simple directions for making coffee:--!. Keep coffee in the bean and grind only enougn for the day's use each day. 2. Put the coffee in pot with cold water and let stand an hour, more or less, before brewing. 3. Heat it up nearly but not quite to the boiling point but do not let it boil for an instant. 4. Serve within a few minutes. Whenever I mention the brew- inn- r*f nrffoo T Crot ?» cfpjrtlinS VBT- efy of suggestions, criticisms, recipes, and the comments, as well as some letters thanking me for elling how to make good coffee, j From the National Coffee Asso- j ciation comes a report of a series of laboratory tests the Association made to determine whether there s any advantage gained from letting 'the coffee stand in cold water from . h a l f ' a h hour to over night before- brewing. The Association assumes ^.that . the extraction of joluble solids is the principal fac- torcthat -controls the flavor and aroma of -brewed coffee. I may be wrong, but to my mind aroma is smell, ·-not- taste, and while the aroma of brewing coffee may be pleasant'it .lust infuriates me, because I hate to think that so much of what,should- contribute to the flavor of the coffee is being driven off into the ambient air. Whether the flavor of good cof- Jee is . represented entirely by soluble solids I don't know, but I have always assumed that an essential or volatile aromatic oil or something-of the kind is largely responsible f o r ' t h e flavor and we know that essential oils are more soluble in cold water than in hot water, and that they are evaporated or distilled most rapidly at temperatures approaching boiling. However, the coffee association's tests showed the highest extraction of soluble solids left standing in cold water for one hour and then heated to 206" F. (boiling is 212' -F.)..Coffee left standing over night gave a lower extraction figure.- Coffee heated immediately to 206' F. and stirred for 30 seconds gave nearly the same extraction as that left standing one hour in cold water, so the coffee prepared in open coffee pot by pouring boiling-water directly on the ground coffee."(they, don't say freshly ground, but T do), stirring and let stand for ten minutes; gives virtually ' : the same extraction as coffee left standing in cold water an Hour, more or less, and the cup- od and I assume no responsibility for coffee grounds, pieces of metal, fingers and things scattered over the premises in case the cookei lets go. (Copyright 1948, John F. Dille Co.; Vicinity Deaths EUREKA CIRCLE PARTY NAPLES--The January party of the Eureka Circle of the Baptist church was held Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert. Rennoldson. COL. BALLANTINE DIES GEORGETOWN, Ont, (/B--Lt. Col. James M. Ballantine, 71, former director of military science at Colgate" university, Hamilton, N.- Y.,.died last night at !iis home here. dust but whoever came in had grass and dirt sticking to their shoes. There's a footprint right beneath the window." "Undoubtedly Luisa Marels, Brent said sarcastically. "Wel-1-1," Pam's voice came to him a bit hollowly, "It does seem rather small for a man's but maybe your Miss Marel has big feet." "She's not. my Miss Marel!" penetrated the cracks between the boarded-up windows, the interior of Clearview was a ghostly place. The rooms were high-; ceilinged and old-fashioned with elaborate wall sconces and chandeliers; the woodwork was dark and in some rooms panelled. A thin lavender light seeped down the stair well from the un- shuttered upstairs windows, adding to the eeriness of the big house rather than lessening it. Brent's flash moved over the white linen dust protectors that covered the furniture and the sturdy white canvas cylinders encasing the rolled rugs. Pam lifted up the linen skirt of a wing- backed chair and ran her finger over the upholstery. "Ummm, needlepoint -- expensive." "Should be. A man who hires a caretaker must have something to protect" "You weren't hired, dear, remember?. No money involved." "Stop complaining . . . we've a comfortable cottage." 'Who's complaining? I'm mere- a fine powdery sediment. It had ' · been disturbed very recently by the same set of footprints crossing ' : and recrossing into the various · rooms. Even the closets had been opened and apparently examined." "She didn't want to miss any- · . thing, did she?" Pam commented- " "' "Look here, Pam, you still don't know--" His voice died as Pam emitted a series of dry little sneezes. "Catching cold?" "No, it's this dust. Let's get out of here before my hay fever comes back. My bump of curiosity is satisfied." \. . They left the house, Brent.,securing the window and hammering back the boards as best. h e ' . could. Zarathustra was waiting for them, his eyes glowing'stifl- ". enly at being kept outside. Brent t pulled his tail not too gently. ' "You started all this, you damned grimalkin!" · · "That's right," Pain said, "Blame · a poor innocent cat." "If Zarathustra has-ever been innocent he's a rare feline. Cats We allied to the Devil you know." Pam picked Zara up and cuddled him fondly; he responded 'The trouble is," tinued unperturbed, "girls' sport shoes make the same prints as men's these days. I didn't notice what type of shoes the artiste was wearing the other night." "I did." Brent makes his tone one of admiration, "She had on brown and white saddle shoes and she possesses a very trim pair of ankles." Pam withdrew her head. Her nostrils flared slightly. "You didn't miss much, did Pam con-1 ly straightening out your sense Boyle Muses Sceptically About Predicted Ways of Life in 2004 you 'When one is a caretaker one must observe details." those interesting Her color rose; she started to say something t h e n v i s i b l y changed her mind. "Well, if you're taking your job so riously let's get on with it." se- of values." Pam took the flash and moved it over the paneled walls then she began thumping them methodically. They made a dull solid sound. "Now what?" Brent demanded. "Looking for the family silver?" "Well, in stories there are always caches behind panels. All I need to do is find the hidden spring. Besides, your Miss Marcel wasn't in here just to admire herself in that mirror over the mantelpiece." "Perhaps she has half your allotment of curiosity." Pam made a grimace at him that was wasted in the darkness. They went through the entire house. Upstairs the dust had settled and covered everything with with a percolating purr. "Seriously, Brent, what will you do?' ' "Write to Spence of course. The house seemed intact but he should be told that there's been a visitor." "Are you going to tell him about Miss Marel?" "No. Just that the window was broken but that we found things okay." Pam studied his face for a long · moment. "I think you should at least describe the circumstances of finding Miss Marel to him," she insisted. Brent's jaws set stubbornly; a muscle in his neck twitched, "Look here, Pam, I'm supposed · ,to be the caretaker here, not you. ; Luisa Marel's story sounded quite plausible to me. and as far as we know, no harm has been dflne. You're making a mountain-out of a molehill because for sprite obtuse feminine reason you "dislike her!" They crossed to the cottage in an uncomfortable silence. ; (To be continued) · School Girls Trained in Planning Meals CLIFTON SPRINGS--The high around the topics related, to ToW its growth,'distribution and correct, use. Not only did this project make t h e graders breakfast conscious, but also, according to Miss Mac- A n i f f , provided a valuable basis, for learning experiences in regular subjects, as well as diet and social conduct. As home economics teach- By Hal Boyle NEW YORK- UP) -Tomorrow ·is just today with circles under its Yet many people go on believing that the future is sure to be better than the past--like a small boy who thinks the ice cream cone ·he hasn't the money to buy would taste a lot better than -the one he just ate. Why? Is there anything a sensible man can admit about the future except that it probably lies ahead? But by ouija board and crystal ball, by tea leaves and horoscopes, the effort still goes on to plot j .the 'happy life in the world to be. Someone even has. figured out a way in night clubs here to forecast 'coming events by the shapes ice cubes assume as they melt in the glass. The usual conclusion by the hypnotized patron is t h a t it is about lime to buy another drink. The other day members of the Advertising club of New York sealed into the cornerstone of their -new building a number of predictions on how Americans will live in faraway 2004, the year the club celebrates its hundredth anniversary. There was little held out attractive enough to make a middle-aged man of today want to hang around overtime just to greet these dubious benefits of the Twenty-First Century. · · A man who canvassed clothing designers, for example, came up with this soul-clabbering portrait of the dame of tomorrow: "Women will carry their own little flying machines in jewelled handbags and fly through the air with irridescenl wings. 'Clothes will contain their own air-conditioning units. "The great immodesty will be Looking Backward Interesting items taken from the files of the Daily Messenger 10, 25 and 50 years ago Ten Years ARO January 9, 1938 Sunday Tvvcnty-fivc Years Ago January 9, 1923 The operator of the "Dinky tests'by experts (you know, those j ^trolley car)" seems to be having experts who taste sample after trouble with ' that "Big D """ " f sample and decide which is best) satisfied the coffee association that public exposure of eyes. Men and women will dress very much alike. Clothes will be mechanically contrived and electrically controlled." Isn't that something to look forward to! Ladies flapping about like, junebugs, flying blind because they.don't dare show their glimmers for fear of losing their reputation! Or maybe glaring at you through a periscope because you splashed mud on t h e i r rainbow wings. With man and wife dressing alike there'd no longer be any doubt, about who wore the pants in the family. .'(.As if there is now!) Of course this strange new world will probably have other compensations to make it more liveable for people afraid to go out in a storm in their 2004-model electrically-wired raincoat unless it -has a lightning rod, too. Race horses that you lay S2 on will probably be guaranteed to run on wheels instead of their knees. Paychecks will be of rubber and stretch enough to pay all bills, in- i:iuding t h e one fm .Tuniur's new atom-powered helicopter. Golf will have all its temper-fraying uncertainties removed, as it will he played w i t h balls equipped with j built-in radar that always assure j a hole-in-one average. I Oh, the f u t u r e will have its ad| vantages, and our antiseptic pro' geny will probably enjoy it. Rut we'll stick w i t h the dirty old germ- bit world of today. The hardest T h i n g about, any life is getting used to i t -- a n d we're used to this one. this last method of brewing coffee gives coffee of superior flavor ?.nd aroma (there they ;;o again with the aroma). Who am I to -quarrel with experts? Before I hop back in my buggy I must pass along a method of brewing coffee that seems unique and worthy of careful "consideration. Reader A. I-. B. describes it: "I put 8 cupfuls of water in our pressure cooker and 8 dessertspoonfuls of good coffee, seal tht that "Big Ben" of his. A. Gustav Wind says he had to wait too long this morning and thought, .he had better motor on foot to avoid being late for work. Four Cananri'-iguans have filed applications with City Clerk Burrell T. Cappon to try the civil ser- Charles Michelson, Former Democratic Press Agent, Dies WASHINGTON, /? - Charles vice 'examination for chief" of "po- I M'chelson. 70, newspaperman and lice. They are Acting Chief John j fTormcr publicity director of the Mulligan. Assistant Chief Thomas Kinseila, Gordon Hayes. James W. Park. In response ?o the Inquiring "Re- i porter's question. "What is your favorite outdoor sport," Noble C. Miller, Canandaigua. replied, "Playing golf with red halls," and cooker, put it. on the fire,-and when the pressure readies per square inch--in minutes--I turn off (he flame, let the pressure go down to atmosphere (about 5 minutes), then open the cooker--and there in golden perfection is coffee. Not an iota of aroma has escaped in t h e brew. Maybe the pressure cookei from Howard Mansfield came, pnunn* ! "Workinc has to bo my f a v o r i t e about ten i sport." Fifty Years ARO \Verk of January 5. I8!I8 From the Canandaigua produce j m a r k e t came the following q u o t a tions: Chickens, dressed, 8c per pound; turkeys, lie per pound; potatoes. 60 c per bushel; beef. Democratic national committee, 'and! d i e d today " I He had been ill and confined for I months to his a p a r t m e n t where he died. Michelson, veteran political writer, took over as Democratic press agent -in 1929 and held the post f(.-r 13 years. In 19'!0 lie promoted a third torn 1 , for F r a n k l i n I.). R;wscve!t the firs!, ever given a president. people should turn out a special j dressed per pound, T'/^c; eggs, 20c coffee maker with a pouring flap i per dozen, and butter, 21c a pound. to open for pouring, At the Grand Opera House man- By teaching people how to make aged by S. C. McKechnie was the better coffee you are making l i f e ' r - ! " u TMTMo*- "M«V.,?I,.-O_W:C.!»" easier and pleasanter for a lot of us who never knew how good coffee can be, until you taught us." It sounds to me as.though A. /... B. has something ther^. Bui I merely pass the idea al^ng--I do Irish comedy, "McNulty's-Visit" staring Ferguson and Emerick. Prices were 25, 35, and 50 cents. Higher prices for wheat, apples, and potatoes, caused by a general scarcity, evitlently have benefited Ontario county farmers. ISt. Vincent's Plans Casserole Supper St. Vincent, de Paul society, at a sewing meeting in KC hall yesterday afternoon, made .plans for a casserole supper in St. Mary's church hall Tuesday, Jan. 20, at fi:30 p.m., to replace the Jan. 21 meeting. There will be a speaker. Mrs. Beveridge D. Means was appointed chairman of arrangements, to be assisted by Mrs. Leo Genecco as dining room chairman and Mrs. Earl May, in charge of the kitchen. ity has provided a learning and teaching experience for the girls that is very valuable to t h e course as well as to the girls individually from a guidance standpoint. sciiool gins unaer me sjuptmsiim i tr, iurs. vvjietu,; uns of Mrs. Donald Wheat, home economics teacher, have provided instruction for f o u r t h graders in balanced diet, table e t i o u c l t p , health and other related topics. The home economic girls used a vitamin play, posters, breakfast ames, -movies on the growth and jreparation of f r u i t s and foods, and a play put on by the f o u r t h ;raders. Within- the two week's period devoted to this project. Miss Catherine MacAni.ff. f o u r t h grade teacher, planned a correlated pro;ram of social studies, spelling, English, and other grade subjects Baked Ham Suppe and Dance Saturday, Jan. 10 Admission »S1.00 Supper 6 to 8 'Bristol Valley Grange Baptist Hill CLEVER DECEIVERS MATERNITY FASHIONS You might as well onjn.v the happiest. «lay.s of your life-cleverly tailored, adjustable waists-dainty details you'll enjoy wearing anywhere-prints :m;l solid coloi in a pood selection of styles. Size* 9 to IK. RENGO MATERNITY CORSET $998 STORE (MOW A f V D SAVE U.S.Gov't.surplus 5 BUCKLE ARCTiCS MENS RUBBERS Cliildrens RED TOP Children's TWO SNAP ARCTICS - Girls BLOCKBUSTERS Broken Sizes o» WOMENS SHOES BEDROOM SUPPERS 69* ·'S' Vjl re; I'XM

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