The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 13, 1948 · Page 2
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 2

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Tuesday, January 13, 1948
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TWO THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y. TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1948 The Daily Messenger Published every afternoon except Sunday, Messenger Building, 2G Phoenix Street, by Canandaigua Messenger, Inc. Floyd W. Emerson, editor Und publisher; A. C. Waterbury, vice-president and treasurer; William II. Hawley, advertising manager. . Phone, Business Office 897 News Room · · · · °®* SUDS IN YOUR EYE SUBSCRIPTION RATES By the Carrier 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. Y., under the Act of March 3. 1897. Rates delivered by office carrier by the year, §12; single copies, 5 cents. Mail rates, payable strictly in advance, are: In Ontario and \ates Counties, one ye'ar, §3; 6 months, S3; 3 months, $1.50; 1 month, 55c; to New York state addresses outside Ontario and Yates Counties, one yewr, $7; 6 months, 53.50; 3 months, $1.75; 1 month, 75 cents; other addresses in the United States, one year, $S; 6 months, $4; 3 months, S2; 1 month, SI; to Canadian addresses, one year, $9; 6 months. $4.50; 3 months. S2.25; 1 month, §1. National Advertising Representatives: Burke. Kuipers Mahoney, Inc., 4'JO L n \ i n « t O i i Avenue, New York City; 203 North YYabash, Cni- f-ago; A t l M i t n . I Julias and Oklahoma. Member of the Associated Press The As nci.'iif-d 1'iess is entitled exclusively to the use for republica- tlon of a!' the local news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP news disi .i!che. For a Free Free The American Shrine of Freedom of the Press in Eastchester, N. Y., symbolizes an idea that would be incomprehensible in many countries today, especially in the USSR and its satellites. Columnist Dorothy Thompson maintains that the United States has been remiss in its zone of Germany in getting across the American idea of free speech. She points out that what papers we do sponsor, including the one published by the military government itself, are downed out by the great "number of periodicals originating in the Soviet zone which she calls "Little Pravdas." This, reiteration of Commeunist ideology is bound to have its effect on German ears, she believes. Thompson suggests that a score or more of German university students be picked by literary committees of some sort and brought to the United States -for .apprenticeship on leading American dailies, then returned to Germany imbued with the techniques of real freedom of the press. " There has been so 1 much criticism of America's failure to sell herself and her way of life that this suggestion looks like something worth thinking about. Bringing Germany to America is a practical way to "show democracy." Britons Moving ' A dispatch from London says that 500,000 citizens of Great Britain are waiting for planes and ships to take .them overseas. Canada, South Africa, Aus- trailia, New Zealand, the East Indies, and the new colonies under development in East Africa are given as their destinations. It takes courage to pick up stakes and start life anew in a strange country. Climate, social conditions, economic cumuuuiis, an cnaiienge uie oiu IICUJILO and customs. But apparently it takes more courage than .many Britons have to stay put and suffer the monotony and drabness ' which have accompanied their daily living for the past few years. If the immediate future promised anything better, they might be able to bear it.' But with more austerity the only prospect, any change looks like a good break. Theso exiles will have a great deal to contribute- to the colonies whose populations they will augment. Climatic and other differences will also work differ- Looking Backward Interesting items taken from the filf-s ci the Daily .Messenger 10, 25 and SO'ycars ago 1 County Men to Attend Fruit Growers 1 Meet IVn Years January 13, 1938 James CanaH will play the leading role in "The Tavern" by j George M. Cohan to be staged by '· County A g r i c u l t u r a l ajieni Glenn D. Nice'. Alfied Lewis and J. U Salisbury, t \ \ o oi the counU's large.-,! f r u i t growers w i l l a t t e n d the 93id h o r t i c u l t u : al mec'.ing \Vednesda\ at K d g o i i o n P a i k . Rochester. the Group Players, in 'he Ca !.;- i Fnli , , iwve ,. s f v o m Ma section daigua academy auditorium .'.in. have submitted over 130 questions which will he answered during an iniormal discussion poiiocl. Seal) apple control and red nanriod leaf i oiler a i o among t o p i r s to oe discussed In rese'uch men from ihe 27 and 28. Others in the cast -ire: , L , j ' ! 2 t Baile\, Francis Finnick. J i l n C. Frankland. Ralph D. .' MM-TI. Lew is Brahm. David art Meech. Bernard 3..1Us. ? t U - ShenKr.an. : Geneva Experimental iss.-o.- M i i - \ I O n . - n i l I - m , » . o t , LIFE USE OF ESTATE Mis. M i n n i e D. Zegiir of Phelps receue.s life ue of the estate ol her husband, August Zegar. who \ died Nov. 13. 19:7 and v. hose will has been adi.iitted to p i o b a t e by Siii-iogate Fredeiic T H e n r \ . Personal p r o p c ' t v is listed a "unesti- mnted" and real estate does not exceed $5,nt:0. p i o t l u c t i o n costs ' :.U T h u i s ( l . i \ i i j o i n i n j ; i''e meetlnff ' · . ' " · · ' will handle l e r t i l k i n g problems. -~, '~: control ot p i e m a t u r e drop and ;!.»:··:.* t h i n i n p . Use of sprays tor apply- ''*'"«' ing hoimones and other materials --,-.-' is also listed on the program. ''.'£.',"*' Improvement ot m a i k e t i n j j '^"''^ apples is slated lor Thursday af- '-'-7''* t e i n o o n w Hen John I'eH-is. \jpers. Pa., w i l l speak. The a n n u a l ban- is scheduled t o i Thursday Jane Van Deusen, Jean M . i c ! " a i - j The e x e n i n g cliscussioi lane. K\elyn M a r t i n , m '! H'U-.i j ier around i h e new m a i h i n o Simmons. eluding the Cornell s p i a \ d u s t e i s m s h o w i n g how some g r o w e r . Personal Health Service Br William Brady. M. D. Attendance Good At Society Meeting W i t h the licet J-ic! · ' i i : : , -k.'ting rink hugely pair ir.i.v! 1 . o.i'.n.c: the recent cold v. Bather, p 01- M has been made b\ sever n o t h e no\ices who .state tl'.it ilu- Ivu-e been annoyed on t h e uv In - . ' ~ e r .skaters who h a \ e souc'i: :;- u.p-et them. Twenty-five Years, Ago January 13. 1923 "Where's the Red Jacket building?" asked a stranger o! B u i r e l l T. Cappon. Sauirday. "Over there." replied Cappon. "But t h a t builrt- j ing's not led." complained ihe ' stranger. At a meeting ot oiriet boys at the Communiu building last e\en- ing the c o m m u m U Young Men's cliib was organized Officers are: George Smith, president; A l b e i t j S m i t h , vice-president: Lynn C o r n - I icrii sor-rotary-trensurer One m e\'eiy r.mr people own their own car m Canandaigua. The automobile r.usmess in C a n a n - daigua is one ot its chief i n s t i t u - tions, doing a business of t h o u sands and thousands of dollars a year. Fiit Years Ago Week oi' January 12 The Granger Place lecture course will be opened this e \ e n i n g bv the Rev. S. E. Eastman. Elmira. have been to i educe t h e n The a n n u a l FKA s]e:iking con- ip.st and a d i s c u s - i n n on peaches is listed !oi F:ida\ m o i n i n n w i t h the 4-H app!i h i k m u contest to follow. been no f u r t h e r t r o u b l e tor more-! j n c r t h a n two months. ( M r s . T. R. C. j Answer--All ol w h i c h mny still w e l l attended. A f t e r t h e suppei hour, t h e busi- Recently 1 was going to tell what little 1 'know- or believe-about winter hygiene, but 1 cot Answer--All ol w h i c h mny sun nesg meet - m g \ vas held w i t h Presi- into a brawl with Dr. Osier, w h o be due to the t r e a t m e n t the ear c - ient }i a r j o l j e A. Shekell. presiding, turned up .liis toes in 1919. and all specialist and the other doctois j Q ^ m ^ lf) a nurm:)C1 . o f conditions, of his colleagues who h a \ e been i save . or to n a t u i a l .spontaneous i t h e r m a l , e p o l l fol - t i i e f a j r a nd Admission free. The % illage election Tuesday dead lor decades but still maKe a . healing. IIowe%er. good thing out of practice, thanks to the ignorance and credulity of the American public -- ignorance. I suppose J must explain to our Wiseacre .^ readers, of physiology and hygiene. Our text today is comfort. Comfort is the. fundamental reason for wearing clothes. Physical comfort, say to protect against cold, sunburn v-tonf bruise, mosuuito or snake bites', dampness or wet. I contend that any cliild or adult was not the liveliest in the history of Canandaigua. and the vote was not a \ery full one. but as the Messenger predicted the Democrats remain in control of the t h e healing. nowe\er. uie eai ui.^, ;, U pp e r held d u i m g the last ot the """ "-"~"' " a n d o f , can do no harm in any case On was delayed . b u t Treasurer B o a i d o f Trustees and ^ written request (do not use a clip- May B W all. gave the net proceeds ?j_ e _ asu . r .?^ ° f ^ TM f "^ Un ping, please) 1 will send the pam- | as 5139.75. phlet on R.unning Ear to any cor- j s e \ e r a ] notes of t h a n k s weie re- self addressed en\ elope. Lime Wattr In using .slaked l i m e for lime water do you shake the ,ediment u p w i t h t h e water when t a k i n g it cans were elected as first and f o u r t h ward trustees, and os collector and assessor. respondent who provides stamped ce j ve d. and an inx i t a t i o n was given - _ , o v t m v i . ' i n t schemes by Mr.s. Shekel! for a social at her ° f «U the e x t i a \ a - _ a n t s C nem^ · , . ciipp-ps'ipd for u n n e c e ^ s a i m spenci- home m the near f u t u r e . [ sugge.sieo 101 Mrs Ma% B. Wall. Mrs. June S. i ' n S P u b l l c money, Baggerlv. and Mrs. A x i s B. Hollen-] building, ot a beck were name as a committee to office, has the least me.it. It is make plans for the painting of the ' wholly ^nnecessa^^id ^about ^as new Coun A n s w e r -- D o not use slaked lime. Use unslaked, live, quick l i m e -- a given circumstance, that- i h e individual's · own preference and not the 'whim or arbitrary notion of any one else should determine w h a t " he or she .shall wear or leave off, so far as health or hygiene may "be concerned. Thav w e a r i n p · the skimpiest clothr'ng, going- "bare kneed, baring who is not'actually an idiot know i | piece t n e s , ze o j a w a l n u t or a what is. C'pmfortafale and what "s rounc ieri tablespoonful. in a q u a r t not comfortable to wear in any ol - W ater, let stand in crock or jar. stirring up once and allowing sediment t o fall to bottom. The clear upper w a t e r , poured off w i t h o u t disturbing sediment, is lime water. Lime water contains less lime t h a n milk. Usual dose i.s a tablenoonful as needed to neutralize excessive acidity of stomach, oi in m f a n t feeding a tablespoonful to the the thest. going Bareheaded, enees m the immigrants. The whole process will bepne/oniy sketchy undei-ciotnes oi . , , . , , " l | noce a t a l l h a s - n o deleterious e f- iKter.estmg to-observe. bottle or fo'- older children C I U I 1 C 1 I U(.LL J 1 1 I t ' l l I . Mrs. J a n e S. Baggerly cnarge of t h e business meeting had l.O.O.F. ELECTS ORLEAX3--La\vrence w. T \ i e r has been lected Nuble Grand, and Silas E. Tyler, lecording secretary of Rescue lodge. IOOF.Clifton Springs. Both are residents of Clifton Springs. Oilcans road. robbery. The c o m ' h o u s e is a substantial building, and more t h a n sufficient tor all c o u n t y purposes for at, least 30 ears moie. TRAVELERS TO MEET Tia\elers club will meet Wed- "March oi Dimes" Boxes Distributed CHESHIRE- - c h a i i m a n of the "Maybe the'main thing the so-called ''teen-agers" need.is a sensible name. M i s Lo.s Ward. " M a i c h of Dimes" nesda a f t e i n o o n w i t h Mrs. Wil- i campaign in t h i s d i s t r i c t , says t h a t adults a tablespoonful in a glassful ! Ham L. Gates, Gibson street. Dr. ! boxes for c o n t r i b u t i o n s _ will be of milk to prevent f o r m a t i o n of | Margaret^ T. ^ Ross wHI present a j placed in the stores, b a r n e r .shop, fec-'t on the health of "foolish" ' large cut ds [ p a p e r . iect on me ireuim wi i.uv.'ii^n 1^1=,^. v,...^.., . . _ ^ yc/ung people today must begin to | (Copyright 1943, John F. Dille Co.) Nations. "Children and the United | and at the school house. The duve will open Jan. 1-1. Beauty in Politics ^ A new kind of mayoralty candidate appears in Wisconsin. A former Follies beauty, Mrs. Ruth Foster Ffoemrning has filed candidacy papers for the office of Milwaukee's chief executive. She admits to being 50. In 1922 she was rated the state's most beautiful girl. According to her campaign pictures, the -aucli- ences'who turn out to hear her speeches will fii?.d her still easy to -look upon. She's going to run, on n platform of human welfare and she is non pavtisan as to politics. . She will have one thing in her favor. I nany palaxy of nominees' photographs her face v/'ill shine like a star. Politicians as- a rule seem to -'succeed in spite of their looks. Here's one that may; prove an exception, and get on partly because of 'them. ho pretlj obvious to everybody, except, perhaps], a precious few- old timers in the medical profession who still permit u n d e r w e n t , overshoes or hat m a n u f a c t u i e r s o use t h e i r names- for a ··onsidera- t i o n -- t o bolster the notion t h a t i such clothing somehow protects against respiratory diseases and the, rheumatix. So my advice to all and sundry is as sinrple as A B C-- w e m w h a t By Cameron Dockery AP Nevttfealures o o please or w h a t you u-iTl be comfortable bche\e | in a n y circumstance. If you find w h a t \ o u Chapte- 16 , found nothing. The tower con, I -isted of the roum where tne CARTER blushed to t h c j ' b c a c o n h a d bcen k c p t _ the slair . o-j... of hei auburn hair. Con- % va y and little else. are wearing too warm or '·omfort take it oft or lea\e it o l f -- I a.ssiire you that whatever Is most comfortable for you a t , the moment i« most iiygienie or beneficial t o health. When you a r c preparing to io 1 i " l ' : , tr i ) i - , n ' - ^-iA'-n r . l ' i n r , I more prolonged Binny's small eyes were ig, his mouth suddenly "i don't hold much with practical jokes, ma'am," he said. Pam stammered in confusion. " V o n -- v n t j rnr-an you don't be- "Where did tne lighthouse keeper live when the light was in use?" Pam asked. "Suiely he didn't come out from Cove Point each night?" They had reached the door now and Constable Binny pointed to or exposure 10 i 'O. ; me? Project Honors ity (Rochester.Democrat . Chronicle) A program of nationwide interest, in keeping with cold than you are .-rccustomed these farts ma\ help \ou t o k e e p ! a . n t"no"d"e1id"'man here. comfortable: j 1. T\\TO t h i n laxei.s of clo'hing ; arc warmer than one t h i c k laver. j | 2. Looseness of clothing makes j ; lor coinfort wlvn one is exposed I j lo ext.veme cold. 1; i« especially t | important 10 avoid binding or j tightness ot footwear orhanrtwear. 3. Always wear tw-o pnir of =o\ ! 1 '"? I U v ( . ' l L . » C : . W , i.u ^ yond them roci;-. beyond t h c b o u l d e r s . - . , in a white He shrugged. "It's plain there: f r a m e cottaee. When the light ' ' " v/as abandoned the cottage was and with it the dark c o a g u l a t i n g ' on a picnic stove gom n n d shoe hoots enough to ,V"! the importance of' the project, launched the Roch- j p^ m * ] ester Regional Blood Center," first unit in '.the new r . n ' n Red Cross national service, Alondav at the Chamber j-iwe. rtf Tn-mmprr-p · " 5 - lf you Iiavc 10 ri:n ' lown '° TV v · ' 1lle corner or a r o u n d thie block for Rochester was selected as the home of th"e first unit j something when the wenther i s ; in this JraportantRational program becatise of its! forTaven' Soi sake mI tu l rn m up 'vouH pioneering in public blood 'donations undei? the lead- coiiai sissy-prissy fashion ' a n d ; 11 1 L. L I R r uc»i rw v---'t*£ ? «**-» "-o i * , ·. j blood that had settled be- an b u r n t the P ia:-c down n «aui tt Pam bent closer. There i Brent and the C o n s t a b l e was a big round circle of damp- ; stamped off to make « lhorou«l, ness on the Jloor b u t . m the not i scare), of tne area w h , e Pan ership.of;A1 Sigl whose Blood Donor League gained | ^ ^SJ%^^ nation-\viae attention. During the war the* record ot metured his almanac, -jiaracter this city in donating blood to,-the Red Cro:$s likewise i flo ; inT ? f l o m * '" Binny could . justed it had disappeared. "Don't src notliin' at all," he said angrily. Pam could have wept. /'Don't _ _ _ ^ | you realize wriat happened'. ' she | n o w w -as sinister and deceptive, said desperately. "The murderer ( j r v e n more so t h a n when she had saw mo enter and leave the l i g h t - ; js ccn a ] 0 ne in the tower with the until it cpveied her completely but in spite of its warmth, she shivered. This site, which only a few hours b e f o i e had seemed i n s p i r a t i o n for hou.se. He must IIBVC gue.ssed m n n . for now there was no ous;forms-developed bv /medical science-and will, be ^S^l^^,n!\^-\ available to hospitals arVd all who need ''this service. Private blood banks in t'he hospitals will ,'be dispensed ,x\vith, as supplies, under control of the R f - d Cross, will be maintained for al 1 , emergencies. Headquarters for the, Rochester unit l will be in the old Reynolds Librrdy, Building at 150 S pring Street. % This city is honored in its selection as, the first unit in a precedent-breaking project It mea ns the beginning of a new r/age in science's battle ag; linst disease, a new demonstration: of Rochester's, foi -emost place in that advancement. go to you immediately so he re- H o u bt that an evil force was at moved the body." j work, a person who was cleverer "Why would he-do thaf" Binny l a n d quicker th.m those with sounrie'd like tne original doubt- ! whom he had to deal. .n£ Tom. j "I don't know. Peihaps hc'.TYRENT dioppcd Pam at the " i didn't wmt the corpse identified.; D cottage and drove the Oh Brent"--.she turned appeal-' stable back to Cove Point. Their ingly lo Brent ancl he put his arm search hnd disclosed only some across her s'noutldcis and d i e w , foolpunts in the d i r t f r o m the able to avoiding the curious s f v\s of Cove Pointers or any more of Constable Binny's questions. "Hello there:" It was a man's voice, a deep throaty Voice. Pam jumped nnd instinctively her hand reached for the gun then she saw that the speaker was Adam Marston and she laughed shakily. "You startled me." He looked surprised. "Sorry. I sho'-'d hLvc kr.oc l i r "i but the door was open and there you were." "I was just stealing a cat nap. Too much beach walking today." "It's a temptation," no agreed, "I did the same when I first came here. By-the-way, this isn't an official call--fact "is I mangled by finger on a fish hook and I wondered if 1 could borrow some iodine." "Of course, belter wash your hand lirst Ihoueh. There's a batn- rooni upstairs or you can use the kitchen sink." "The sink will do." He followed her into the small compact kitchen, glanced approvingly at its Spartan cleanliness, %vashed his hands and sucked in his breath as Pam applied the disinfectant. Her hand shook and she felt bis gray eyes probing her shrewdly. "You re more than tired, aren't you?" he said. She stared at him. He was f:owning yet there was something about his genial, almost hcmeiv. face and kind eyes that not at all. There is n o t j f i i n ^ ' in t h e tompnss of hygiene I c; n tell \ o u w i t h more c e r t a i n l y or more MII- ceritv t h n n t h i s . QI'KSTIONS A: ANS\VKKS Running Ear To tell you how K i ~ ' ' ' t u l we -in- for t h e ear drops -sax m o n t h s of t r e a t m e n t hy car .specialist 'ind two other doctors hal no apparent effect. Then wo bo«an using i h e drops as j o u direct in the pam- p h l e t , and in less l l j a n a week t h e discharge stopped .and t h e r e has T:-" c v. o badh oDliler.Ucd by ........ t}-it-:i- own but Brent insisted that d . p l h iridicmed Inal h.ul been c a i r / m g a the 1 / · " *n P " "' "Ot, "Look time, Gonsilable." he said liable and firmly, "If mv wife s.rys there wa.s a body hrro, there was a body here. "Thau's all there is t o , - . --- . . . , t - . w e i g h t B i n n y was convinced of Binny looked mollified b u t ! Vai, if you say so. I no de?ci man now But and I can't do anything w i t h o u t the pi oof, now can I, folks?" "There must be some clue," Brent insisted, "Let's search the tower." They d i d , thr- two men first, Pam was had supposed. As soon as the jeep chugged toward the road, she got Brent's revolver and put it in the arm pocket of her wicker c h a i r , then she leaned back and shut her eyes. Brent Besides if he had bcen in this area fishing he might be able to contribute something toward solving the mystery, but Constable Binny had asked the Cai tei s lo s«»y n o t h i n g about it. "I guess I'm a little nervous, she admitted, "Something unpleasant occurred this morning and it's left me with the jitters." "Like to tell me about it?" "I would but I'm not at liberty to." "I nee." His gaze seemed to freeze suddenly as it went beyond her to the living room and the wicker chair. "Is that why you but in her weariness even d e f y - | Pam on their heels. But they | mii a inuulcrcr seemed n r c f n r - 1 (To be continued) 'Wednesday M o r n i n g Features! liop our store Wi-ihies- f | | LJ it will pu\ \ o u to shoi) our store Wednesday nuiriiiiii; uml get j o u r , l a i r share of these evlra speeial values. Here's A Value Worth Shouting xVboul 81 x 99 You just can't afford to pass this one up. Unbleached, un- hemmed, torn in sheet lengths. Tine qtiality labric tliat will ;i-,e years ot uear. You can depend on I'eiiney's to help ou keep your hiiilgi't in line. S,1 Men! 'We're ^ 7 ot Slighting You Either! PLAID Yes. styled the wa.\ you like them w i t h p l e n t y of pockets and zipper I r o n ) , too. . . . Besides that they are priced wa\ d o w n low lor e \ t r , i s:ivintfs. ! l e a \ y 33 (·/.. pliiitl outside w i t h a ·',( «-i. l i n i n g tor extra warmth. FLUFFY COTTON DOUBLE \Vh\ - l i f t e r w i t h the rclil when \ o u can In% i n s u l a t i o n at (!.!· pric-? Ci:i.\ piaiJs in h.-:;v\ cotton with stitchci! i'i:;!s lor loii^cr wi-ar . - . Double hi-il si/.c. Where Else But Penney's Can You Find SE Full hsshioned . . - !2 # newest shades. There around . . . -Just come carlj tomorrow u!:l «»· to 1 0 ' ^ . £«· ":nl in this M-ason's s no reason to shop to I ' e i . n e v V P,r her.- AT ONLY BAG] The Sasne Fine NATION WIDE Quality I Thi-jY." t e s t e d lor wcnrins M' 1! »" l i t . . . And tli(\\'re tops l"th for the priee and wearing · · · Si/ ir,\:;(;. You'll n^ree when ,\o;i see them lint whtit w ¥ sny is so true . . . lie hero early.

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