The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 13, 1948 · Page 4
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 4

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 13, 1948
Page 4
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lAGE TWO THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y. TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1948 The Daily Messenger Published every afternoon except Sunday, Messenger Building, 26 Phoenix Street, by Canandaigua Messenger, Inc. Floyd W. Emerson, editor and publisher; A. C. Waterbury, vice-president and treasurer; William II. Hawley, advertising manager. SUDS IN YOUR EYE Phone, Business Office News Room ....897 ....898 SUBSCRIPTION RATES By the Carrier in City Delivered al your door. 24 cents per week; single copy 5 cents. Entered as second class matter at t"-- Post Office in Canandaigua, N. Y., under the Act of March 3. 1897. Rates delivered by office carrier by the year, 512; single copies, 5 cents. Mail rates, pavable strictly in advance, are: In Ontario and Yates Counties, one year, §5; 6 months, $3; 3 months. $1.50: 1 month, 55c; to New York state addresses outside Ontario and Yates Counties, one y$w, $7; 6 months. $3.50; 3 months, §1.75; 1 month, 75 cents; other addresses in the United States, one year, §S; 6 months, $4; 3 months, 52; 1 month, 51; to Canadian addresses, one year, §9; 6 months. $4.50; 3 months $2.25; 1 month, $1. National Advertisinc Representatives: Burke. Kuipers Mahoney. Inc., 420 Lexington Avenue, New York City; 203 North VVabash, Cui- cago; A t l M i t n , I 'alias and Oklahoma. Mrinlier of the Associated Press The A* "ci:i'*d !res is entitled exclusively to the use for republica- tlon of a!' thv lo.-al news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP news disj .-series. For a Free Free The American Shrine of Freedom of the Press in Eastehester, 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 dumber of periodicals originating in the Soviet zone which she calls "Little Pravdas." This reiteration of Comrneunist ideology is bodim 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 eays 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 condi- * * · · » · » · » T1 , 1 1 1 1 T - l 11O11S, ecutlUltliC euimuiuiib, mi ciieuieuge uue uiu Uduito 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 differences in the immigrants. The whole process will be interesting to..observe. Looking Backward Interesting items taken from the file.; c.-f Hie r£iily Messenger Id. 25 and 5(1 years ago County Men to Attend Fruit Growers' Meet LIKE I SB OK ESTATE by .;!inn. I Personal Health Service Br William Brady. M. D. I At Society Meeting Readers desiring to correspond with Dr. Brady should address their malMo him as follows: Dr. William Brady, Canandaigur Daily Messenger Bureau. Beverly Hills. Calif. MORE NOTES ON WINTER HYGIENE was going to t e l l , been no f u r t h e r t r o u b l e ft know--or "believe--! t h a n two months. (Mrs. T. R hvgiene, but 1 got Answer--All of w h i c h may Recently 1 what little I about winter into a brawl with Dr. Osier, who turned up Jhis toes in 1919. and all be due to the specialist and i r e n t m e n t t h e other healing. However, t h e ear aroos can do no harm in any case. On written request ido not use a clipping, please)' I will send the pamphlet on Running Ear to any correspondent who provides stamped self addressed envelope. Lime Water In using slaked limi- water do you shake the u p w i t h t h e water when for lime sediment t a k i n g it W . S.) Answer--Do not use slaUeri lime. Use unslaked, live, q u i c k l i m e -- a piece the size of a walnut or a i rounded tablespooniul, in a q u a r t of water, let s t a n d in crock or jar. stirring up once and allowing serii- | ment t o fall to bottom. The clear | upper water, poured off w i t h o u t j disturbing sediment, is lime wafer. | Lime water contains less lime t h a n milk. Usual dose is a tablespoon ful as needed to neutralize excessive acidity of stomach, or in i n f a n t feeding a tablespoonful to the bottle or for older children or a d u l t s a tablespooni'ul in a glassful of m i l k to prevent f o r m a t i o n of large curds. : Maybe the'main thing the so-called "teen-agers' need a sensible name. ^Copyright 1948. John F. Dille Co.) ! Nations." 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 -audiences who turn out to hear her speeches will fmd 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 w'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. Project Honors City (Rochester Democrat . Chronicle) A program of nationwide interest, in keeping with the importance of the project, launched the Rochester Regional Blood Center/ first unit in the new Red Cross national service, Alondav at the Chamber of his colleagues who have been j gave, or 10 n a t u r a l spontaneous j ; h e f - n a l dead tor decades but still maKe a good thing out of practice, thanks to the ignorance and credulity of the American public--ignorance. I suppose 1 must explain to our Wiseacre., readers, of physiology and hygiene. Our tex.} today is comfort. Comfort is'the. f u n d a m e n t a l reason for wearing clothes. Physical comfort, say to protect against cold, sunburn stone hruisf-s. mosuuito or snake bites', dampness or wet. I.contend; that any child or adult who is not/actually an idiot, knows what is. comfortable and what s not comfortable t o . wear in any given circumstance,- a%tJ t h a t t h e j individual's : own- preference . and ' not the -whim or arbitrary notion of any one else should determine what " he or she .shall wear or leave ofC so far as health or hygiene may be concerned. Thfi/ w e n r i n p ' the skimpiest clothr'ng, going Toare kneed, baring t h e thest. going [bareheaded, wearing,' only sketchy under-clothes or at nil has''no deleterious ef- on the health of "foolish" ytfung people today must begin to bo pretty obvious to everybody, except, perhaps, a precious few old timers in the medical profe.s- ion who still permit underwear, vershoes or hat m a n u f a c t u r e r s ,o ] use t h e i r names- f u r a '-onsidera- ' !ion--to bolster the M o t i o n t h a t j such clothing somehow protects : against respiratory diseases and j the; rheirmati/. . j So my advice to all and sundry is as sintple as A B C wear what yoc 1 please or w h a t you believe wifl he :most comfortable in any ci;-cumsU'.nce. If yoa find w h a t you are wearing too warm :"or f o m f o r t . take ii off or leave it o f f -- I assure you that whatever is most com- | fortabli? for you at t h e moment is j most biygienic or beneficial to j health.- W h f m you are preparing \« io i or more prolonged exposure io . cold thapi you are accustomed i . ; these fa^ts may help you to keen ! i comfort; hie: : j 1. Twv t h i n layers of clo'-hirm j · are warmer t h a n one t h i c k layer. : · 2. Looseness of clothing makes ; ; lor comfort when one is exposed I j to extreme cold. It is especially ' : important to avoid binding or j ; tightness of footwear err handwear. j 3. Always wear two pair of sex and shoes or boots l a r g p enough to ·!. Go bareheaded or veai hat or can in anv w i n t e r wpaijier. ns you. ORLEANS ] eher and roads the j Missionary society meeting held at j the C o m m u n i t y room Friday even- m o r e M n g was well attended. A f t e r t h e supper hour, t h e business meeting was held w i t h Presi- . dent Marjorie A. Shekell. presiding, doctors | Ou . in ( 0 , ( num |, er O f conditions. Ten Years Ago Juiiuury 13, 1938 James Cannli will play the leading role in "The Tavern" by George M. Cohan to be staged the Croup Players in t h e Ca.i I daigua academy a u d i t o r i u m ' 27 'and 28. Others in the cast are: .'.ni'L-e Bailev, Francis Finnick. J !ri C. Frankland, Ralph D. . : : n i - - n . Lewis Brahm. David ,?.r,s. Stuart Meech. Bernard ,, ;:,,.,,,. .,,,r V1jwx- M - l - \ .lane Van Deusen, .lean M a c J ' a i lane. Evelyn M a r t i n , a'v! Simmons. W i t h t h e Red .1-ic!-. : ,i \:-.- ing r i n k largely paf inn'oti the recent cold v. .a'. ; n'r, ; has been made by severu novices w!io state t h a t :hi- been annoyed on t h e a-. 1 i\ skaters who have sous 1 ;; '.-- j them. Twenty-five Years Ago January IS. 1923 -Where's the Red .lacket building?" asked a si ranger of Burrell T. Cappon. S a t u r d a y . "Over there." replied Cappon. "But t h a t ing's not red," complained stranger. At a meeting of oirier boys at the C o m m u n i t y building last evening the c o m m u n i t y Young M ^ n s club was organized Officers a r e : George S m i t h , president: Albert Smith, vice-presicient: Lynn Corn- One in every people own their own car in Canandaigua. The automobile business in Canandaigua 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. Fifty Years Ago Week o!' January \'i The Granger Place lecture course will be opened this evening by the Rev. S. E. Eastman, Elmira. Despite bad wea- i The subject xyill be p "St. Elizabeth. Ladies Aid and the Hungarian Princess. j County A g r i c u l t u r a l auem Glenn j D. Nice. Alfred Lewis and J. L. | Salisbury, two of the e o u n l y ' s I largest f r u i t growers will a t t e n d i the 9."rd h o r t i c u l t u r a l mee'.in^ ! Wednesday at Kd.uerton Park. i Rochester. ' Fruit growers from t h i s section I have s u b m i t t e d over 150 questions ' which will he answered d u r i n g an ; informal discussion period. Seal) · apple control and red banded leaf roller are amon^f topie i n iif dis- ! cussed by research men from i l i e ! Geneva K x p o r i m e n l a l s t a t i o n and I rv,,..-.,ii t - M ; - · , , . - . · ; · , - · j The e\'eiiin;; discussion w i l l ron- 1 i ter a r o u n d i!ie new m a c h i n e - y . inc l u d i n g the Cornell -;pra\ d u s t e r s in showing how some grower:, have been ab|i» to reduce 'Jie-h Mrs. M i n n i e D. Zegar of I'holps receives life use of t h e estate o! her husband. August /egar, whtV died Vv. 1". W-!7 and ".'hose will has bueu ach.iitteci to probate by Surrogate Eredoric T. Henry. Per- · .so:ial propei-;\ is l i s t e d :i- "tinesti- mntod" and real estate does not exceed $5.1 H id. p r o d u c t i o n cost . Thui-.-ila\ . u o r n i n g t!:e meet ing will handle fertili/.iiig problems.' control of prcmaturt- drop and thinin;.'. Use of sprays for applying hormones and other materials is also li-tr-d on t h e program. Improvement of m a r k e t i n g apples is slated for Thursday afternoon when .lolm I'ou-rs. Aspers, Pa., w i l l speak. The a n n u a l han- (iiic' i.-- sclieduled l o r Thursday Tlu- a n n u a l E K A s p e a k i n g conies! and a discus-.ion on penche.-, i-; lisit'd for F r i d a y m o r n i n g w i t h t h e 1-H appl" b a k i n g contest to follow. huild- t h o C . . J still l h e ear i for the f a i r and 1 supper held d u r i n g the last of the I year was delayed, but Treasurer I May B. Wall, gave the net proceeds ! as §189.75. j Several notes of t h a n k s were re- j ceived. and an i n v i t a t i o n was given j by Mrs. Shekell for a social at her I home in the near f u t u r e . ! Mrs. May B. Wall. Mrs. June S. Miss Gheen, teacher of music at t h e school, will play before the lecture. Admission free. The village election Tuesday was not the liveliest in the history of Canandaigua. and the vote was not a very full one. but as the Messenger" predicted the Democrats remain in control of t h e Board of Trustees and of the Treasurer's office. The R e p u b l i cans were elected as first nnd f o u r t h ward trustees, and ns collector and assessor. Of all the e x t r a v a g a n t schemes suggested for unnecessarily spending public money, the suggested C o u n t v Clerk's Baggerlv. and Mrs. Avis B. Hollen-i building of a new bedT were name as a committee t o ; office, has the least merit. I t is I make plans for the painting of the : i L ' i l L U C I I U t l C J I 1 C 1 1 I . I Mrs. J u n e S. Baggerly had charge of t h e business meeting. M o r n i n g Features! it will pay you to shop our store Wednesday moriiini; anil .net your- f a i r share of these extra special values. I.O.O.F. ELECTS | ORLEANS--Lawrence w. Tyler lias been iecied Noble Grand, and j Silas E. Tyler, reeordinj,' secretary of Rescue lodge. lOOF.Clifton Springs. Both are residents of Clifton Springs. Orleans road. TRAVELERS TO MEET Travelers club will meet Wednesday afternoon w i t h Mrs. William L- Gates. Gibson street. Dr. Margaret T. Ross will present a paper. "Children and the United .'robbery. The cotir!house is a sub- i s t a n t i a l building, and more t h a n .'sufficient for all c o u n t y purposes ! for at least 50 years more. "March of Dimes" Boxes Distributed CHESHIRE Mrs- Lois Ward, c h a i r m a n of the " M a r c h of Dimes" campaign i n t h i d i s t r i c t . s;iys t h a i ! boxes for c o n t r i b u t i o n s will be ! placed in the stores, barber shop. ' a n d at the school house. i The drive will open J a n . M. if: By Cameron Dockery AP N»w i'-Vc Binny's diA-.;;,ing, his Chapter 16 CARTER blushed to the of her auburn hair. Con- small eyes were mouth suddenly found nothing. The tower con- .-isted of the roum where the beacon had been kept, the stairway and l i t t l e else. "'Where did the lighthouse keeper live when the light was in use?" Pam asked. "Surely he didn't come out from Cove Point each night?" They h, t d reached the door now c o n f u s i o n l a n d Constable B i n n y pointed t o ' the right, beyond the boulders. rac- "i don't hold much with p tical jokes, ma'am," ho said. Pam stammered in "Vr,M- i-mi nnern- von don't · - ' ' - i uw: ,..^.^. , - - - .-.-'- lieve me?" j yond them rock-, in a white door He shrugged. "It's plain there i f r a m e - collage. \Vnen the light aint no dead man here.." I was abandoned the cottage was She stared al the concrete floor j rented to some summer foiks- as though the very intensity of i some her ga/.e could restore the corpse. ; ^'lp But it had vanished completely ; givir and w i t h it the dark coagulating pool of blood thut hnd iieath Lt. Pam bent able to avoiding the curious stfc^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 and 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 !.,...-M u..,_. 0 V".^c-V: A ^. but th n and there you of those artist fellers. Forty crowd they was. always ! g i v i n ' parlies an such. Went off ; on a picnic, l e f t the stove ; goin' settled be- ' an b u r n t the place down." closer There i Brer.l and the C o n s t a b l e was a O'.g roV.nTf circle of d a m p - i stamped off to make a the tloor but in the n o t i s e n r c n of tne area ness on street as Ol his al g from t h e 6. If your fee ;:e: wet. w!;e!!'. rain, snow or don't fret about or free/ing of it, Rochester was selected as the home of th'e first unit in this important national program because of its pioneering in public blood 'donations under the lead- i coiiai ership of Al Sigl, whose E5ood Donor League gained j TM r nation-wide attention. Driring the war the* record of I n this city in donating blood tv the Red Cro: ss likewise j " was outstanding. ' Under the new program, the public will be asked to give voluntary donations of blood, as it did during the: war. The blood w'ill be processed in the vari- j TM ous-forms-developed by'medical science-and will be available to hospitals arVd all who need ''this service. Private blood banks in tfhe hospitals will 'be dispensed · w i l h moro .xwith, as supplies, unde/ control of the Rf -d Cross, will j centy man be maintained for alV emergencies. ' i Headquarters for the. Rochester unit l will be in the old Reynolds Librr^y 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 begin- »ing of a new r,tage in science's battle ag; tinst disease, a new demonstration: of Rochester'a foi -emost place in that advancement raa ,, 5 - I f ' ou h a v c U) ni:n How " l h e « rnc1 ' or m o u n d tlw block something when the wither ' n for ! is ; sissy-prissy fasnvon and i diabolic t'Ui ;: or your 'lot h i n g ! ;· by vr.tcr. ·!·.!·-·!:, ] your own sweat. · it. Short of frost- i no DOisilile h a r m iust the- discomfort -quare of sun-light blazing through ; sat w i t h ·he window it was *-'' : «» f -- ' " · · Pum pointed at it Binny could get his bifocals adjusted it had disappeared. "Don't sec nothin' at all," he said a n g r i l y . Pam could ^have wept, ^"pon't vou reaiixe v. : iiai happern-ci.' ' slit. ?aid desperntoly. "The murderer saw mo enter and leave the l i g h t house. He must }«ive guessed I'd go to you immediately so he removed the body." "Why would hr-do that?" Binny soundo'd l i k e t h e original doubt- w h i l e Pam h her back to t h e door f a d i n g fast, i w h i c h B i n n y had anchored shut but "before I w i t h a stray piece of wire. The sun had moved around u n t i l it covered her completely but in spite of its w a r m t h , she shivered. This site, which only a few hours before had seemed a d i v i n e i n s p i r a t i o n for artists,] now was sinister and deceptive-. Even more so t h a n when she had been alone in the tower w i t h the dead man. for now there was no doubt that an evil force was at work, a person wiio was cleverer and quicker th;.n those w i t h whom he had to deal. was open were." "I was just stealing a cat nap. Too much beach walking today." "It's a temptation," ne agreed, "I did the same when I first cumc here By-the-way, this isn't an official call--fact is I mangled by finger on a fish hook and I won, derecl if 1 could borrow some thorough i iodine." ing i you may feel you change to from t h e wet dry do:!:::! 1 .,; .not at all. There is compass of hygiene c o r t n i m y this. cloth- or. or noi'fiins in ihe I ·-· n tell you QI'KSTIOXS ,V ANSWKKS R u n n i n g Ear To tell you how g n i t c l u l w 'in' for t h e car drops -sS\ m o n t h s of t r e a t m e n t hy ear .specialist .-md two other doctors had no apparent effect. Then we be^an using t h e drops as you direcf in the p a m - phlel, and in less t h a n n week t h e discharge slopped .-and there has "I don't know. Perhaps he didn't w a n t the corpse identified. Oh Brent"--she turned yppeal- ingly to Brent and 1 , he put his_ar:r. across her shoulders and d r e w , . . . * ~. *. : .: I . i ''Look here, Oon.siab!;-." lie said, "If my wtfe says t i i ' - r c was a bociv h*-vo, there w;.s a body here. Thar.'.s all there is to , it." j Binny looker! jnollified b u t , stubborn. "Wai, if you say so. I I'/ut thc-rc-'s no de;ifl man now i and I can't do a n y t h i n g w i t h o u t 1 the proof, now can I, folks?" "There must be some Hue," Brent insisted, "Let's search the tower." They d i d , tlsr two men first, Pain on their ,, heeU. But they B 1 RENT dropped Pam at the cottage and drove the Constable back to Cove Point. Their search had disclosed only some f o o t p r i n t s in t h e d i r t from the ... ..., ··';;'! TV./. ·· v. '^r^ n m d ' i n t i - :iabk- and b a d l y o b l i t e r a t e d by t h e i r o w n b u t B i e n i insisted lhat ·A-alkcr had been carrying a heavy w e i g i i t . H i n r i y was convin-ed of n o t h i n g . Pam was more tired than she had supposed. As soon ns the jeep chugged toward the road, i she got Brent's revolver and p u t ; it in t h e arm pocket of h e r j vvicker c h a i r , then she leaned | back and shut her eyes. Brent i had balked at leaving her alone I J^P hut in I "Of course, better wash your hand tirst though. There's a batn- room upstairs or you can use the kitch'.-n sink." "The sink will do." He followed her into the small compact kitchen, glanced approvingly at its Spartan cleanliness, washed his hands and sucked in his breath as Pam applied tiie d i s i n f e c t a n t . Her hand shook and she felt his gray eyes probing her shrewdly. "You r^ more than tired, aren't you?" he said. She stared at him. He was f r o w n i n g yet there was something about his genial, almost homely, face and kind eyes that invited confidence, ft would be a relief to tell him the whole story. Besides if he had been in this area fishing he might be able lo con- t r i b u t e .something toward solving the mystery, but Constable Binny tiaci asKeci the Cartels lo sa.y n o t h i n g about it. "I sues? 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 w o u l d but I'm nol al liberty lo." "I see." His gaze seemed to freeze suddenly as it went beyond her to the living room and the wicker chair. "Is t h a t why you a revolver within reach, ;:|Mrs. Carter?" Here's A Value Worth Shouting 1 About 81 x 99 You just can't afford to pass this oae up. ri'.bleaehetl, l:n- heiiimi-d. torn in sheet lengths. Kine quality fabric that will give years of wear. You can depend on IVmiey's to help you keep your budget in line. Men! We're Not Slighting Y »» Either PLAID Yes, styled the way you like of pockets and zipper f r o n t , that they are priced way savings. Heavy 33 o/. phi 02. lining for extra them w i t h p l e n t y too. . . . licsitli-s down low for r:tr:i il outside w i t h a 'JO warmth. FLUFFY COTTON DOUBLE W h y M i f f i - r w i t h t h e i n s u l a t i o n at t!'.is nrir cotton w i t h stilclit-i! · : Douhlc bed si/.r. rold when yen can ·:' Guy plaiils in ·' :;ls for longer wear . . Where Else But Pennev's Can You Find Full fashioned . . - -'.2 K:\UK- aail in t h i s M- newest shades. There is no re:;:,oa to a r o u n d . . . -Just come to I V n m - y V P. rarly t o m o r r o w an:l !;»·! ou;- ,-,ii;n.. .11.'. t o I d 1 - . BACK T h e S ame Fine Quality NATION WIDE :«4MS They're testeil lor Weiirillf; M" :l ~ l i l y . . . And they're lops both for the price null wearing . · · Siv.e ir.vSC. You'll agree when yo;i see Jhein I h n l whnt we s:y is so ( r u e . . . I5e here early.

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