The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 15, 1948 · Page 6
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 6

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Thursday, January 15, 1948
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.PAGE FOUR THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDA1GU A, ,N. Y., THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1948 NEW JRol* *LAUSI11* STANLY-r-Plans. arc -being made for the organization of a young adult group, iu .the- First Congregational church. An ^organization meeting will -be held i^n. 22 at 8 i-pjn.-:in ife church..--',*^.; ,;V^.^- " The Daily Messenger "/. · Published every afternoon except Sunday, Messenger Building, 26 Phoenus Street, by Cahandaigua Messenger, Inc. Floyd W. Emerson, .editor and publisher; A. C. Waterbury, vice-president and treasurer; WiHiani H. Hawiey. advertising manager. -phane, -Business Office .....: -.. .897 .: News Room · · . - . . . - · 808 . 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 Can.-aidaigua. N-. Y., under the Act of March 3, 3S9". Rates delivered.by office carrier by the year, $12; single copies, 5 cents. Mail -rates, payable strictly in advance, are: Ic Ontario and Yales Counties,, .one year, $5; 6 months, S3; 3 months, $1.50; 1 month, 55c; to New York'state addresses outside Ontario ami. Yntes Counties, one year. $7; 6 months. .53.50; 3 months, $1.7"): 1 /wjnfh, 75 cents; other addresses in the United Staves, one year, $8; G nuiiilhb. 5-i; 3 muuliia, $2; 1 month, $1; to Canadian addresses, one year, 59; 6 months, $4.50; 3 "months, $2.25; 1 month, SI. ; National Advertising Representatives: Burke, Kiuipers Mahoney, Inc., 420 Lexington Avenue. New York City; 203 North Wabash, Chicago; Atlanta, Dallas and Oklahoma. Member of the Associated Tress Thei Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for rcpublica- tipn of all the local news printed in this newspaper, as -well as all AP hews: dispatches. LEAPING AT THE CHANCE Performance Counts In a recent address on the European aid problem, Senator Ball of Minnesota said: "I am. convinced, and.the record bears me out, that a free economy .will always out produce and provide a higher standard of living for all the people than either a socialistic or government-planned and controlled economy. I believe that when economic freedoms are liquidated, the other freedoms are in jeopardy, and the socialists have always had too much in common with the communists for my taste." - It makes very little difference to a nation what label a dictatorship wears. The results are always ithe'same. The state dominates every phase of life within its borders. It buries every undertaking beneath a thick web of red tape and restrictive controls. It-destroys the initiative and enterprise of individuals and groups alike. It stirs up discontent by making promises that cannot possibly be fulfilled. And, in the long run, it abrogates more and more of the nations, liberties in order to keep the ruling class in power. : This must be kept in mind by the American government in the development of our policy toward Europe. We, with only a fraction of the world's population, cannot indefinitely support the world without ruining ourselves. Many seem to have forgotten that-an essential of the Marshall Plan in the beginning was that Europe must do all in her power to help herself. But, so s far, Europe has done very little to lift herself out of the doldrums. As an example, Senator Ball cited the failure of the British socialized coal industry to produce enough to make possible resumption 01 exports ll TvtJbltuii jjjiuujje. Tli-io Imo made it necessary to devote much of Europe's broken-down railroad system to the job of moving coal 7 from the Ruhr--a fact which is at the heart of the European economic problem. Mr. Ball suggests that, as a condition, of continued aid, we insist'that Britain supply a million tons of coal a month to European parts and thus alleviate the unbearable strain on 'the.land transportation machine. -· Lastly, it is up to us to show Europe, by example, that the free enterprise system has neither a superior nor an equal. The people of Europe must realize, in- the face of totalitarian propaganda, that our system" is the only one which is capable of bringing a nation both material abundance and spiritual power and freedom. We can best defeat communism by outperforming it. . . _y,QU never can tell. No one seemed more a typical New 'Yorker than the late Mayor Fiorello H. La- G-uardia. Yet he spent -most of his boyhood at Fort Chippie, Ariz., and was graduated from high school at Fresco tt, Ariz. Speculation News Recalls "Case Of the Jiggled Shade" to Boyle Personal Health Service William Krady, M. D. Readers desiring to correspond with Dr. Brady should addres? their mail to him as follows: Dr. William Brady, Canandaijrur Dally Messenger Bureau. Beverly Hills, Calif. mOX DEFICIENCY ANEMIA I don't, know and I know of no ( buildinK and n o t h i n g one who knows w h e t h e r secondary anemia or n u t r i t i o n a l deficiency anemia is the more common kind. Secondary anemia is Ihe lack or decrease of hemoglobin (iron coloring matter which carries oxygen to the ceils of the body and carbon dioxide from the functioning cells back to the lungs for excretion and to pick up a fresh load of 'oxygen i and corpuscular f*^ Year of Disaster ^ -The year which just closed witnessed a record fire loss in the United States. It was a year in which hundreds of millions of dollars worth of property, much of it scarce, was needlessly destroyed. It was a year in which ten thousand or more people were burned to. death, and other thousands disfigured and crippled for life. It was a year of disaster for a legion of American families. We cannot repair the failures of the past. We can, however, let the lessons of the past guide us in the future. That is true of fire as it is of almost all problems. The fires Avhich caused much havoc in 19-17 were not -- save for a tiny proportion -- acts of God. They were, to the contrary, the fruits of human ignorance, inertia, and carelessness. The great majority of them began from the simplest causes -- improperly maintained lighting and heating equipment; improper storage of flammables, thoughtlessness with matches and cigarettes, and so on. Those fires could have been prevented easily. Instead, men and women worked on the dangerous theory that disaster couldn't come to them. But it did. We have turned a fresh page now. During the next twelve months that page will be filled with a new record of death and destruction unless we face the problem with determination to improve it. It is up to all j of us. cells), due to f r e q u e n t small hemorrhages, apparent or hidden, to f r e q u e n t exposure (o atmosphere polluted w i t h carbon monoxide, to various domestic .and industrial poisons such as lead, arsenic, benzol, toluene, a c c t a n i l i d e ; or to the blood destroying effects of chronic i n f e c t i o n s such as sinusitis, dental root abscess (perhaps'"silent'* ov p r o d u c t i v e of no discomfort.). c h r o n i c t o n s i l l i t i s , syphilis, malaria, tuberculosis. Taking iron or o t h e r medicine or food for anemia is t h e r e f o r e coin- parable w i t h f r y i n g to f i l l ,i sieve with water, unless t h e u n d e r l y i n g cause of t i l e anemia is discovered and remedied. N u t r i t i o n a l deficiency (or iron deficiency) anemia was called chlorosis or the "green sickness" when you and ! were young. Mag- uic- a n d y o u h a d i t , Mauiiif. t : n - (ior t h a t n a m e i t was w o r t h f i l l ' r t s . to a dollar a t h r o w , as 1 recall w i t h pain. Today we rail it hypo- ehromic a n e m i a , w h i c h means 1 h a t the c h a r a c t e r i s t i c of Uio c o n d i t i o n is lack nr decrease of. hemoglobin or i - r i l f i r i i i n m a t If r j n Hie blood. The t e r m "iron deficiency anr-- mia" is less d e s c r i p t i v e t h a n "nut r i t i o n a l deficiency anemia," fo; we know t h a t t h e green sickness in younger women or the parch- m e n t pallor of hypochromie anemia in middle aged women w i t h graying h a i r and w r i n k l i n g skin and sore tongue, indicates n i i merely lack of or f a u l t y assimila- i ! 'ni "f iron Vim «r / i i j x . p imi i - j i j n p . al essentials as well, n o t a b l y pro- t e i n s or amino-acids and v i t a m i n B complex. Improve?' seems to drive t h e m away. f\V. R. W.!-' Answer--Try sprinkling powdered borax freely around corners and crevices where the roaches will f i n d it. How to deal with most household pests is described in booklet "Unbidden Guests"--.for copy send twenty-five cents and stamped self addressed envelope. Milk Troubled with chronic bronchitis for many years. Fond of milk, but mucus and therefore should be excluded. ' (B. K.) Answer--In your place I'd con- t i n u c d r i n k i n g a l l t h e miik ! wanted. If you .have any doubts about it. try o m i t t i n g it from your diet for a week or two weeks and see w h e t h e r you are better without it. (Copyright 1948, John F. Dille Co.) Firemen Submit December Reports NAI'LIiS-'At a regular meeting f Max-field Hose Fire company Willard Clawson read a communi- ·ation from I he Jacob Schaeffcr post. American Legion, t h a n k i n g he men for the 550 c o n t r i b u t i o n Mid several cards of t h a n k s from II members w h o received s u n s h i n e iin.xcs were read. Treasurer's report, was given by -harles E. Briglin. and Chief Gorlon Kennedy in his report stated l i a l t l i i ' f i r e t r u c k was called to ··lie f i r e last m o n i h al HIP home of l i a u n c i - y H a i g h i . ' Naplos-Woo'l- i l l e rew.l. ](··. .''id. VV'ill.-ird I'resler and- Francis Shc- ;ml. who were co-chairmen of the !aiK-e held Dec. 22, reported a net i r o f i t of a p p r o x i m a t e l y 5120. Gordon K e n n e d y was appointed ·permanent, delegate to the Naples .";julh center meetings and it was ·oled i n donate -S20 to the local ·irl S'.:0u'i. organization. Plans were m a d e l.o locate the irt'ini-ns lid. on Ueefi sl.reei, equijj- cd w i t h electricity in order t h a t "ircmcn may hold a c a r n i v a l this umrner. Bert Brand and Kdgar ericans i n t h e w i n t e r t i m e ns well as the season of home grown /odd, accounts for the almost complete disappearance of chlorosis ihe A m e r i c a n scene in tin. t h i r t y years, m r.r.- ,'!nioiv. T h e n u t r i t i o n a l f l e f i r i e n c y mia of women in c h o i r l a t e ties or early f o r t i e s is more cul; t o e x p l a i n . T h a t . loo. ::'.-e:r.s : be less f r e q u e n : amon;; ·.'.·omen today t h a n i! V.TIS v h e i i I '.v;s - l n : \ - r l i f f i - raveling professional roadshow '.vhich \vould like to come to ] Xnple;;. The firemen voted to spon- j ;or ;iie .--how. under no obligation ' !D themselves I I A K M O N Y CIRCI.K ISTOL CENTER- Mrs. Earl I ! rieri. lei! jv.tic ··-,:-ion i l l ; ' TK- 'en long years blanked foi,i. 10 t r u t h . I f m y imp: chromic anemia women is on I he t h e 'explanation b e t t e r m e n t is m u c h i h e same. I believe i h a : K b'-^e:- n u t r i : :v:; because of voider a v a i ! a b i l i : v -i! -\ v a r i e i y of fresh food:- i h r o t i g h Hie m c m l h s \ \ h e n . in mosi p a r t , ..f | j i - c o u n t r y , l i t t l e or no boj; : e -rov.-ii food i.s a\ a i l a h l f . FleScher was Harmony Circle host ess Tuei'flay evening at t h e home of hor mother. Mrs. Nellie Perrinc. Bristol ronri. Officers for 1918 are: i- j Tie. :r!(.'iil. M i s . Levi Corner; vicc- ·i j president. Mrs. John De Smith. M a r i o n Gladding. Mr.s. Mrs. J a n . I n Jones; .-.ceretary, Mr.- ion Fletcher and treasurer, Mrs. Maduc Simmons. Mrs. K e n n e t h Mor: e is h i s i o r i a n . TO COLLECT TAXKS N A I ' f . K S -Mrs. Kallicnne Francisc'-. town tax collector, will col- ! Ice! town and county taxes at t h e H i r a m M a x f i e l d S t a t e b a n k on Mondays. Thursday and Fridays Probably all nations, like their individuals, havo about the same ratio of good and bad according to their opportunities, but it's hard to make the rest of us think so. One way to settle the Russian question might be to 'lock Vishinsky and Col. Robert R. McCorwick in a room ancHet them fight it out. ' Anew book has the title, "The Mental Side of Golf." It will be.news to many that there is a mental side to. golf. - ANSUK.S K, ,,-,,,-.- !,«· So It Hurt My rhiMr'Ti. \\\;".\ :-e\cn, h o l l i c o m p l a i n . ;-oniclimes cry a l n i ^ l i l Pains, which | siippo-;- inj; p'iins. M u s i i h i - y ju ^ 'Mrs. T. \\. W. i Answer I! n o v i r Inn!:, to -;row. and nobody e\-er outgrows disease or illness. Common cause ol' t h e trouble is letany. Send s t a m p e d envelope bearing your adfli-e.s pamphlet "Adlut Tetany an--! Growing Pains." In elderly a d u l t s the condition is more often cramns; I "a\i", paid ( h i r i i ! ^ .1; a l i f t j r o l l c ' - i i - d w i l h . i u l fee; '"' : "" 1 | r i i j i i j U K - io w i l l IK '·'·'ii h I' 1 ;; re f.;ro\v- i i i l g n i v Looking Backward t ,Interest ing items' t a k e n ' f r o m the fiies of the Daily Messenger -. ^ ..." .10, 25 and 50 years ago Ten Years Ago January 15, 1938 Announcement was made today by James J. Mirras of the awards in a recent essay contest conducted by the Goodie Shoppe. First prize went to Miss Dorothea Bent- jy, 31 Gorham street; second, Frank H. Jeudevine. 58 South Main street; third, James A. Can a l i ?=; M i n r r p , - p carpet: fourth. Mrs. 'Mildred Seward, 234 Pleasant street, and fifth. Genevieve P. Vienna. 226 South Main street. Tlie judges were Howard L. Foster. Gil Brewer,- and Mrs. James J. Mirras. A reorganization meeting of the Canandaigua League of Women Voters was held yesterday afternoon with Mrs. R. JV Cuddeback, llowell street, president of the Ontario county league. Officers were elected as, follows: President, Mrs. Grace J. Green: first, vicc- pre^irient, Mrs. John S- Flannigan; second·' vice-president, Mrs. John E. Graham; secretary. Mrs. Fred L. Anderson; treasurer,'.Mrs. Edward A. Fish. · ; / ? "Twenty-five .Years Ago January 15, 1923 All officers of Canandaigua F,;.ikc Transportation company were re-elected at the annual m o o t i n g S a t u r d a y afternoon. They arc: President, W. L. Reed: vice- president. James Flynn; secretary. George W. TTamliri; treasurer, Henry A. Bccman. The U n i t e d States coal commission declared in its first report lojCongrcss t h a t , "profiteering" by b o t h operators and retailers is responsible for present high prices of b i t u m i n o u s and anthracite coal. At the Canandaigua hotel, members of the Welsh Male Glee club will be guests of t h e Rotary club at their luncheon, and will enter- t a i n their hosts witli several selections. Mrs. Rodney W. Pease and Mrs. T. R. Ilncro will also he guests of t.he club. Kitty Years Ago Week of January J'.i .Mr. and Mrs. Frederick N. Losey. impersonators, who have won first place as interpreters of t h e great art of literary expression, promise to give three evenings of r .i:efin'ed and elevating pleasure at the Congregational church beginning next. Monday. Canandaigua v i t a l statistics for J89Jf.,ivere: 72 births: 42 marriages, and 9S deaths. Towns: 2G b i r t h s ; 12 marriages, and 12 .deaths. Grange Hears Law ! Enforcement Taik HOPKWKLL A law enforcement jirogram was featured af a recent m e e t i n g of Hopewell Grange with Kdward M. Brcen of the Doyle Detective bureau in Kochcalcr as ^uest spcakCi-. Program chairman was P o r t e r ' S m i t h . Brecn outlined activities of the bureau in locating missing persons and described the armored car division. He slated that only f i v e per re))! of Uit cases Jiandiwl' by the bureau nrc divorce actions. By Hal Boyle WASHINGTON, OR--The- present senate inquiry into grain speculation recalls the famous "Case of the Jiggled Windowshade," an iiistoric scandal in !he Department of. Agriculture. The Federal employe who jiggled the windowshade was reported to have made -more that year by this one act than the president of the United States received in salary -- then $50.000. It was back in 1905. The man iiau jubt been a secret crop report. By adjusting the windowshade he signalled to a conspirator outside whether the crop would be larger or smaller than expected. Well, the prices on a commodity market rise in normal times if a .small crop is forecast and fall if a huge crop is in sight. A trader who finds out this information in advance can thus buy or sell before the price,, changes .andj-eap. a profit. When he is .dealing, by hundreds of thousands of bushels, even a slight price charfge can make him big money. The outcry over the jiggled windowshade led the Department j of. Agriculture to put in a fool- | proof system *o assure that no | news of its crop estimates would leak out until they were to be made public. To do this the -newly created crop reporting board devised "the lock-up." This is a block-long corridor in !he agriculture building which is sealed off the morning monthly estimates of important national crops such as corn and wheat are to be issued. Guards are posted outside locked doors at each end of the corridor, all windowblinds are locked down, and »he telephones are disconnected. The statisticians then go to work assembling the data. No one is permitted to leave the "lock-up" until the report has been completed and issued simultaneously to news reporters waiting in a guarded room. Unaware of the restriction, the late Arthur M. Hyde. then..secretary of Agriculture, Tried Tto : leave after signing his first departmental' crop report. He ,had to wait, too. So another time did a ; man who had an urgent appointment w i t h the president. . . A worker did 'get out once when word came his wife had been suddenly stricken -ill. But an armed guard, accompanied him to the hospital room. "Since 1905 there has been, no leak of any kind." said Jasper E. Pallesen, secretary of the crop control board. I asked him whatever happened to Mie man with the windowshade, and he referred me to an information specialist who is making a study of the case. '" "The best I have been able to learn," the information man said, "is that he was fined $5,000 after a long trial; But 'oldtimers in the department/ say he probably had made §70,000 out of one deal he pulled. He is dead now, but nobody is sure whether he died in .disgrace or a millionaire." 4* n · r" 5MLE · AT CONNOLLY'S Originally Priced at $l6.5_ ..... Originally Priced at $16.95 Now- _____ _I____L'__ Originally Priced at ' $18.95 ~ Now ______ I ONE SPECIAL GROUP OF DRESSES Originally Priced, at ,$16.95:..., ALL WINTER Sharply Reduced for This Clearance Tnhihied ··:.."' : : r :^.L Uniriinmca 100% All Wool Doubte Duty ~ SNOW SUITS Regularly Priced-at $A50 M -. · -·.·.'!§· ·'··-.-i'· N So. Main St Store ~ Ganandaigija v ,, .,, , ) f . d u r i n j - Keb- 1 ( ,-r ccnl in the legs at night. Unbidden Guests We are overrun with cock- N A M K I ) AI).MINLS'I';JATKIX Ut-rlha 1'. Highan , CJorhnm, has been named ariministrnl.rix of I h e c.slale of Belle P. Van Horn, also 1 G-orham who died in Geneva last ··Nov. 22. The estate lists personal I | property of approximately $1,000. AUXILIARY MEETS PIJELPS--The Women's Auxiliary of St. John's Episcopal church will meet on Monday eyening at the home of Mrs. Fred Westt'all, roaches in our new apartment , Church street. Miss Erma Runyan will be the assistant hostess. D A N C E Hound and Square GRANGE HALL Seneca Castle EVERY PRI. NITE Lewie Johnson Orch. WOMEN'S These Shoes Are Going for LESS Than Cost _ ....Leathers, Gabardines and Suedes VOGUAIRES Values to 57.50 , . , . 3 95 | SELBY SflfL-lEZ 4k · :· - : -.. · . . Values to SI 1.50 , . . . ENNA JETTICKS | Values to $8.50 . . . . Growing Girls' LOAFERS -, . \f . . . . . . - - . · -* · · Large Sizes Values to $5 . 2 Connies and Jacquelines Values to $7.60 . . . . 95 ODD LOT Women's House $4 00 SUPPERS : * * ' " avi SHOES FOR THE:WHQIJE FAMILY Time in Daily 6:10 for Local and J Vieinity--News-. -.-,-. - m

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