The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 20, 1939 · Page 9
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 9

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Canandaigua, New York
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Thursday, July 20, 1939
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Page 9
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THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANAKDAIGUA, N. BT H THURSDAY, JULY 20,1939. PAGE NINE MOH/-/I NEW LOW PR/CE For A Brand New 1939-hull 6 Cubic Foot GENU/NE FRIGIDAIRE-METER-MISER full 6-cubic foot Horace capacity . 11.4 ? q. ft. tbelfaro · 63 icecubes at a fttziaf · 3 all-metal ice trayi with Automatic Tray Refeue · 55Vjin. tall . wide · 2SV» in. deep. MADE ONLY BY GENERAL MOTOR* · Has the S^me Simplest Refrigerating Mechanism -Same world-famous Meter-Miser--Same one-piece all-steel Cabinet construction "Same 5-Year Protection Plan-die same finest features of quality and performance as other Frigidaire models costing up to $100 more! Come in - see this brand new Frigidaire "Super Value 6" today! Grant M. Kennedy Son 9-11-13 Bristol Street PHONE 36 Canandaigua You and Your Nation's Affairs PRESIDENT FIGHTS TO CONTROL OUR MONEY By WALTER E. SPARK Professor of Economics, New York VniTcnlty When the United States Senate voted 47 to 31 to end the President'! power further to devalue the dollar and the purchases by the Treasury of useless foreign silver, certain Senators w e r e reported to have made c o m p r o m i s e s with others as the price of obtaining^he necessary support for these altogether a d m i r able things. A» a consequence, the subsidy to domestic silver producers was ; not only con- ·" tinued but increased; but even this had the virtue of being done by Congress rather than being left to -th*.'discretion of the Treasury. Altogether, the Senate made prog- j ress and is to be commended for its action, even though, at this writing, the situation in Congress with regard i to all of the President's monetary ·; powers is confused and it is impos- | sible to predict what will be the out' come. ! Regardless of the outcome, how. ever, great interest must attach to ' the President's denouncement of the ' Senate's ban on his power to de; value the dollar further. The de: nouncement, in its essentials, em: ploys the tactics of the demagogue, · It appeals to the emotions, prejudices, and fears of the people, and reveals ' the length to which the Administra- jtion is willing to go in an effort to retain dictatorial powers over our monetary standard. There is hardly a major contention of the President j that cannot be answered in a devastating manner by reference to facts. The President appeals to the emotions, prejudices and fears of people by asserting that if he did not have 1 this power over our currency it would revert to Wall Street and to the inter] national speculators. That is not the | situation at all. The issue is whether j the President should continue to have the power delegated to him as an emergency measure, or whether | Congress should take back the power and duty with respect to our money .which is reposed in it by the Con- Istitution and which probably was j unconstitutionally delegated to the '·· President as an emergency newer. So far as I know the President !· no case has willingly relinquished any so-called emergency power delegated to him during the period of renzled legislation in 1933*1934. Hif arguments for desiring to retain control over our monetary standard have shifted from time to time and have been neither consistent nor valid. The President also asserts that to deprive him of power to devalue our doU ar is like tyinf up half our navy ant weakens our national defense. That statement is calculated to frighten :houghtless people, and cannot be effectively defended. It can only mean that the President thinks of our currency as a fighting weapon and that if a foreign currency depreciates our dollar should be depreciated too. In short, he is contending that the weak currency should control the strong! He further Insists that we suffered heavy losses In 1931 because the Administration did not have the power to devalue as England devalued. The fact of the matter is that England dM not devalue in 1931; she merely suspended specie payment*. In the next place, let it not be forgotten that in the political campaign of 1932 Mr. Roosevelt advanced no such argument and vigorously attacked his opponents for suggesting that he might be considering a cheapening of the dollar. The President further contends that speculators made much money out of what he calls their uncontrolled operations in foreign exchange, but he is vague as to who made money out of the situation. He would do well to point out to our people what Americans lost and what foreigners gained when the dollar was devalued, and what Speculators gained as a result of the Administration's silver policies. Fifty - five experienced monetary economists recommended to Congress that it deprive the President of this so-called emergency power over our monetary standard, and that Congress regain the power which th« Constitution reposes in it. There la no reason to suppose that these seasoned monetary economists are wrong and the President right about this matter. Nor are there grounds for assuming that these economists wish to "return our dollar to the supposed control of Wall Street and speculators" or that the sole concern of these economists is not the welfare of this nation. GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP Courtesy when . driving should find expression in a number of ways. Good sportsmanship on ti.e road mattes all drivers fuel better-and quit* often makes them safer, too. In the above is shown Just one of many thoughtful practices w hich mtrk the courteous driver. It's just as easy to stop behind the crosswalk line as to stop out in front of it. And it makes pedestrians traffic easier and safer. Building permits in Toledo, O., for the first six months of 1939 were 50 per cent greater than for the entire year of 1938. OLYMPIC PREPARATIONS HELSINKI (ff') - A vigorous campaign for. beautlficai/ion of Finland's rural districts preparatory t o j the Olympic Games is being waeuclj by the Marthu Association, an e r - j ganization ol housewives who a i m j sit an improved standard o; homci life. -THEN BARN WAS LOCEKO CASPER. Wyo. W-- Thlevw three saddles and bridle* from garage of A. P. Marquarilt of Cm* ·» Der. Then a week later tbty eamt.vk.ti back and stole the race hone* · that * f .J4 the equipment fitted. · v-^-» READ THE DAILY MESdiNOUl Report on Farm Products In cans, Keinio, or bottles -- and on draught at better tavetrt*. Bevcrwyck Breweries, Inc., Albany, N. Y. RWYCK It svrt tovWt the IEVERWYCK HARBOR CAFE AT THE NEW YORK WORLD'S FAIR CLANCY - HOWLAXD DISTRIBUTING CO. 95 Railroad Street Rochester, N. Y. VEGETABLES 1 BEANS--Upstate, bu. bskt.. Bountiful 75C-S1, some fancy $1.12 1-2, poorer 40-65c; Champion, best mostly $1.25; green round stringless 75c- Sl; wax $1-1.50, poorer 50-75C. low as 25-40c. N. J. and nearby sections, bu. bskt.. Bountiful 40c-$l: Red Cranberry 75c-$1.62 1-2; green round stringless 60-85c; Valentines 75c-Sl; wax 50c-$1.25; Lima $1.25-2. BEETS--Orange county, topped, bu. bskt,, round 40-60c, mostly 50c. CABBAGE -- Upstate. Whit* Copenhagen. 3acks (50 Ibs.) 85C-S1.12 1-2, poorer 60-75c; bu. bskt., mostly 65c. CARROTS -- New crop. Orange County, topped, bu. bskt.. 75C-S1 some SI .12 1-2, poorer, medium to .small 50-65c. CELERY -- Orange County, various varieties, in the rough, various sizes, two-third crt. SI .25-75. some poorer $1; washed, half crts., large sizes §1.25-2.25: mostly Sl.50-2. medium sizes Sl-1.50. mostly SI.12 1-225. small sizes 75c-$l; high ball crt 65-85c. some 90c-$l. poorer 40-GOc; quarter crts.. 50-65C. some 75c. poorer 35-40c. bunches of one doz. stalks 25-40c: hearts, crts. 6 doz.) $2-3. N. J.. various varieties, in the rough various sizes, two-thirds crts. $1.2575. sonic $2. low as SI: washed, various sizes, half crt.. $1.25-75. poorer and small 75c-$l. Hearts, crt. (6 doz.) S2-2.75. CORN -- Upstate, yellow varieties. AtNAKO HOMi STYU 10 A F 'AKKAKO SPECIALTY IOAF AIPEAKO NMIfNTO tOAf 7MS ONIT Ib. Tempting the appetite on these lazy, wann days is no trick when you serve a platter of Arpeako Cold Cuts. They always look cool and inviting. This week's suggested combination is Arpeako Home Style Loaf, Specialty Loaf and Pimiento Loaf. Why be a kitchen prisoner? Relax--save time-and mix a green salad -- and ice a beverage. Dot your platter of Arpeako Cold Cuts with relishes and contentment will reign at your next picnic party or buffet supper. bags (50-100 ears), quality and condition mostly ordinary 50-75C, some 85c-$l. poorer lower; bu. bskt, 50- 75c. LETTUCE -- Big Boston, crt. (2 doz. heads), wide range quality and condition. Western N. Y., 50-65c, some 75c, poorer 35-40c; Oswego County 35-50c, some 60c, poorer 25- 30c; Orange County 35-50c, poorer 25-30c; Iceberg, upstate, wide range' quality and condition, crts., (1 1-2 doz.) 40-50c, poorer 25-35c; (2 doz.) 50-75c, some 85c-$l. poorer 25-40C, (2 1-2-3 doz.) $1-1.25. poorer 50-75c: (4-5 doz.) $1.50-75, some $2-2.25. poorer 75c-$1.25; (6 doz.) $1^5-75. poorer 75c-$l. Calif.. Iceberg, crt. (45 doz.) $1.50-3.50. ONIONS -- Orange County. 50-lb. sack, yellow No. 1, fair quality and condition 75c-$l, medium to small 50-65c; white, 25-lb. sack, boiler $1.25-50. poorer $1. Mass., SOrlb. sack, yellow. 75c-$l, poorer and medium to small 50-65c. N. J.. yellow 75c-$l. mostly 85-90c. poorer, medium to small' 50-65c; Red $1-1.10. PEAS -- Upstate and Madison Ccuntv. bu. bskt.. various varieties, mostly $1-155: box 85-90c. Wash.. bu. bskt.. Telephone $1.87 1-2-2.10. poorer $1.62 1-2. FRUITS APFLES -- Hudson Valley. No. 1. bu. bskt.. tub or open box. Duchess 2 1-4 in. and up. mostly $1; Crimson Beauty 2 1-2 in. and up $1.12 1-2 Si .25. fair quality 85c-$l; Transparent 2 1-2 in. min.. $1.50: 2 1-4 in min., $1.25; 2 in. and up 85c-Sl. BLACK CAPS -- Upstate, pint b«-kt_ 8-12c. mostly lOc. BLACKBERRIES -- Hudson Valley, qt. bskt.. best 20-25C. poorer and small 12-16e: pint bskt.. 10-12c; Western N. Y.. and Oswego County, qt. bskt. 18-20C. N. J., qt. bskt. 12- 27c. A R P E A K O DAISIES The way Arpeako Daisies are cured and smoked gives them « grand flavor. Each one is lean, tender and boneless. THIS WHK OMIT 371 LH'ESTOCK Buffalo /P)--(U. S. Dept. of HOGS--200; slow; weak to lOc; few trucked-ins 150-220 Ibs.. $7^5-7.40; holding good to choice rail runs around $7.60: few tnicked-ins 24(» 3bs.. $6.75-6.85. CATTLE--225; slow; fairly steady no action on slccrs: few beef cows. $5.75-6^5; largely plain in quality: canners and cutters $4J25-550: few down to $4; ma«.l bulk. $550-6.75. CALVES -- 100: vealers active. -W or more higher: good Jo choic* $1050: odd lot selecfe to $11; plain medium $7-950. SHEEP -- 400; spring Jambs strong to 2oc higher; lew good w choice natives $10; smost native a»3 Mvuthern kinds $9J25-9.75; uncdium $8.75; slaughter $2-350. Conscience Hurts So 52 Cents Paid For Geranium SYRACUSE ·(*»! -- PAT* Ccnrara:- Koncr WiUiaxn A. Bany hai, gainco iw-w faJ1h in human nat^sre ^id ha.- l«nds increased 52 cents. The 52 c*nts reached Barry in an OTiionyrooiis letter, in which Uw wrii- CT explaaned she pl«c3ce8 a geranium from a park garden, many years ago. *Tm ba'Jancing my spiritual ledger" llw JeHer said, '"and tliat gtr- ?:iiiinn is the only thing iJiai keep.; irw Irom being all square with «3w A R P E A K O BUTTER One wai ila of Afpnko Dutter GET FIVE BERRfES PETERBOROUGH, Cat. Berry pickers here reaped Idirvest.. but not of berries. Ttx- $3 in cash by UK rotdskk, beer dottles that netted ttxiri anouwr s3~HTWMiik» «f a poker fV ^ MlV ^ ** SN ** i*. «*«· ^* or t* c** Corn atoes !*·» ot 14..' *» nllNVRr Fairy Soap LifebioySoap BISQUICK CRISCO or SPRY MARGARINE MAYONNAISE GRAPEFRUIT FOR BISCUITS large LB. CAN 19e COLD DOT LOBUW'S 3 pound! print ·-f- · *x* f.:.. n quart i* ORCHARD PARK 3 N..2 "·* Cofto Shortening Cocktail Jak« Magic Cup Ib. bag Uc Snow Flake Orchard Park Diced Frott Royal Manor Pineapple Ib. bag 2 1-lb. print* 2 Wb - 23e ·· ans aW Del Moate Early Garden SHver Corned cans 46 oz, can 2-lb. pkg. N °- 3 cans Orchard Park 4 11-et Potato or Macaroni V Del Monte Crushed Macaroni Diner icco *« HaHl CflNieS PEBKLB8S nttr. I9t 26. 2 1fo.ft.4Bg ' CttOt Jff^"f ! CEREAL Com Flakes pkf- · cans »W* POaill BWMf Tropic*! Z jar Z9C Manwtafc rr.Vr 2£25e Sandwich Spread °£T £' I9e Swaisdown Soips HUNZ--Vegetarian or 4 IZ-ox, Baked with Tom. Sauce * «·§ Cake · 20fi- Flour GuapbeU'i Chicken or Mushroom GrBMI UM6M BORDER'S Zpkgs. Bahlii JACK * JILL !*«" 2 8-«. pkw. SliCCd Beef Dried «rallnOR Time OlchtrtPiTk buffet Ifammatli Rip* tin 4 * ra Fore* Vinegar Facial Tissues DofFood I9c 25c No Rob Wtilte9boe 2-0(. btl. SoapFtokes Edgeferook MtPMbs vONlM Dutty-Mott Potatoes New Potatoes Beets or Carrots Cucumbers ^ Honey Dews fig New Cabbage ;;;';;', California Lemons L*« _ Evaporated Milk Corned Beef Salad Dressing Sweet Gherkins CIGARETTES TWENTY GRAND, MNSATION AND WINGS MaCnckM" 2 i I2e MMdn TOM! Drilm CHOCOLATE can WC Ulifl*% l-M.Mtto.4C. pkf. ·*» 4 COT , T { Bitnuri's * W ·· ·-w k J^ Sltrwl Wfcert TmaRakts Jiiict CorteB Edgelirank . mn H Scttt Ttvils Ifc , « **·- ^Kft ftam "W* IwrtCU DOO ftwo v n+*. Tomato M-cnwit Ammonia ^ 12c Kirkman's LUK Flakes IBc IfirySMp 6c litry lOc Sunbrite" 4 - 19c Babbits MJ. !«. Ifc s \ 2 Of '·*"* W 3 -13c 3 ; - W l»: 4 - 23c Octogan K.20c Super Suds 2 · 9c Cat Food NMI. 2 3 ,. 1k He

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