TUB PATT.Y MESSENOER. CANANDAIGUA, N. ff., MONDAY, JULY 24,1989. For the Growing f Period, itth to 20th Week Vitimized Bull Brand Costs No More fish Brewer, Inc. 15 Bristol St. .:.' Phone 104 tfroof of Last Monday's Ad AN ELECTRIC FAN DOES NOT COOL A ROOM The temperature of a room is actually .increased by setting the air in rapid motion. However, each puff of air absorbs heat and moisture as it wooes and thus gives a cooling effect, 1.--"Nufgests of Knowledge" W. Stimpson. YOUNG PEOPLE HOLD REUNION Â«.Â» *Â« *. ft r , M Cheshire Church Group E Robert Pierce At Annual Outing CHESHIRE -- Fifty-one attended the second annual reunion of .the Young People's Society Saturday night. Supper was served in the social rooms at the church which were attractively decorated in pink, greer and white with seasonal flowers or, the tables. The committee was Misses Evelyn Jones; Jean Van Sice, Vivian Gardner. Miss Luella Tricky gave the welcome. There were remarks by Mrs: Frank A. Hall, the ' Rev. and Mrs. Ralph D. Ross. Miss Doris Gardner gave a saxaphcne solo ac- ccmpanled by Aulda Gardner on the piano.'Miss Mildred Jones gave a vocal solo accompanied by Miss Mary Bancroft. There'.'..was, community singing. Miss Mary Kaufman read the minutes of the first meeting. Robert Pierce was elected president for next year's reunion he appointed Edward Holder., Misses GeneVieve Pierce. Jane Bunnell and Martin Barnum as committee for arrangements. Cheshire Briefs Mrs." 3ohn -DeSmtth is "spending a few days, with Mrs. Lottie Moranda. Mr. "and Mrs. Thurston Moranda and son. Wilford, are on a motor trip to Indiana. The Rev. and Mrs. Ross and son, Douglass, were.Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hall. Henry Druschel has been attending a house party on Cayuga Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Furnam have moved to Wesley Collins' farm. David Brandow has moved to the Druschel tenant house. Mr. and Mrs. George Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. Edson Ward were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carrol Phillips at Elm Tree'Cottage.. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hook and guest, Miss Alice Gilpin, of Chicago, have returned from the 1000 Islands and are spending v a week at the'Va'nWie cottage. STANLEY BRIEFS The annual Sunday School picnic-will, JKJieJd~3Kedjoesday at Seneca Park, Geneva. The Stanley group joins with the three Gorham churches. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Davie entertained the July meeting of the Sunshine Circle at their cottage on the west shore of Seneca Lake. The husbands of the members were entertained at a picnic. For Building Construction Alterations and Repairs CALL A. MORRIS GIFFORD HIMATES^GIVEN -WrTHOUT CHARGE i*33 Academy Place Phone 526-J MONEY! $50 to $300 -- 20 months to repay It nnvUMfch ywr credit consolidate deb*, have only we to pay -- come In -- phone -- wrtte. LOANS ON HOUSEHOLD GOODS OO-MAKEB AND AUTOS -- NO INSURANCE REQUIRED LOAN SERVICE CORPORATION M Seneca SL -- 2nd Floor Over Keilty Dry Goods Store , N. Â¥. Teletfwwe MM LOANS MADE IN NEAKBÂ¥ XOWN8 ORDER COAL NOW AND SAVE! We Carry Every Type of Fuel! Call for a Free Heating Survey! How would you like to earn some e x t r a money? You can--without even lifting your finger! Just order your coal now and profit by our IX)W s u m m e r prices. Then, when cold weather rolls around, you can sit back and say, **I sure saved money this year!" Better order today. Don't Delay -- Phone Us Today! 157 -v HAZEL BROOK * i "Dependable Anthracite" * W. A. CARR 1 Â»* - Ave, Canandaigna, N. Y. 'Meteor' Ready for Speed Assaults Humming over the Booneville Salt Beds in Utah, is the "Mormon Meteor III," which Ab Jenkins hopes will shatter several world speed records which he does not already hold. With the veteran Utah speed driver at the wheel, the big car is shown making a trial run preparatory to the speed attempts scheduled to follow within a few days. Vicinity Deaths Charles Claflin IONIA -- Funeral services for Charles Claflin, 22, who died Saturday in Mount Morris, were held this morning from St. Joseph's Church in West Bloomfield. Interment was in Ionia Cemetery. Claflin was a graduate of East Eloomfield High School, where he was active in athletics. He leaves his father. George Claflin, and two sisters, Misses Margaret and Elizabeth Claflin. of Ionia. F. Burton Hutchinson EAST BLOOMFIELD -- Funeral services for F. Burton Hutchinson. who died Saturday in his summer home. Kamp Natisa. Honeoye Lake Park, were held this afternoon from the home in Michigan Street, the Rev. W. Heber O'Hara, pastor of the Congregational Church, officiating. Interment was in East Bloomfield Cemetery. Bearers were Hollis MacPherson, of Bristol, and Lynn Gilbert, Robert Rowland. Frank Joint, Walter Stewart and Stephen Tobin. all of East Bloomfield. Mr. Hutchinson was a member of the East Eloorn- teer Fire De- field-Holcpmb. partment. ,.',, Charles H. Belden CLIFTON vJSJRJP 08 Funeral rvices-for'fcnB^H, Belden, 76. who died Sunday in the home of his sister Mrs. Seward Stone, were held fiom the home this afternoon, the Rev R Emerson Snethen, pastor of the Baptist Church, officiating. Interment will be in Northampton, Mass. Mr. Belden leaves two sisters. Mrs. Charles Shearn and Mrs. Stone, of Clifton Springs. Center!ield MRS..EARL APFLETOH Staff CtanwpoDdeal ivii and Mrs- Fay Buriingham and sons. Gene and Vern. Centerfield road, were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Burlingham in Bristol. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard McCall. of Rochester, spent the weekend with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Talt. CenterHeld road. Misses Dorothy and Marjoric -. of Rochester, are spending OWvl--" - Vi * vwÂ»Â»*Â·*Â·'Â·"-- - -- two weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Camren Hodge. Wheeler Station road Harold Dewey. who has been in Memorial hospital, has returned home. READ and REMEMBHt Bf W L. GORDON fLASHÂ£SOfL/fÂ£ (By The Associated Press) Music Critic IRVINGTON, N. J. -- A resident of a densely populated section sought permission to raise giant frogs for the frog leg market. His breed had particularly soft tones, he assured authorities. But Health Officer William S. Bailey turned thumbs down. "I have never heard a tenor frog." he said, "but I still clcn't think the neighbors would like it." He Kept The _Horse_ SEMINOLE, Okla. -- Attorney James Pipkin had two goats. One ate the tail off his horse. Pipkin gave it to the first passerby. Then he had one. The horse wouldn't trust the other goat--so now Pipkin has none. Dog Daze WILSON, N. C. -- A dog owned by Ernest Lucas is doing her bit--and a bit more--toward keeping up the canine population. Last December she presented her master with 15 puppies. The score dropped with another litter yesterday--she had 14. Bridge Paradise OKLAHOMA CITY -- Katherine Barnes picked up her bridge hand, blinked, bid a grand slam. So did Margarette Ingle, Betty Jo Mann and Margaret Endicott. Then they investigated. They had a pinochle deck. Embarrassing Moment IOWA CITY. la. -- Raymond Daniel, secret service agent from Omaha, Neb., gave the Iowa peace officers attending their annual short course here a formula for detecting counterfeit money. One of the officers examined one NEW TYPES OF MADE IIIDlK! Possibilities Seen In Varieties Offering Higher Returns "Blue" cheese of the Roquefort type, Edan, and Gouda, cheese varieties not now manufactured in New York, might well be made in this state in lieu of cheddar-type cheeses, such as "American," "Van- | kee," or "Store" cheese, in the Opinion of Dr. M. W. Yale of the division of bacteriology at the Geneva Experiment Station. Dr. Yale has been making an intensive study of trends in the I cheese industry in this state and in the middle West and believes that the primary need is to develop outlets for the producer of cheese milk that are more profitable than the manufacture of American-type cheeses. "New York State made in 1036 about as much cream cheese as American cheese, 20 million and 22 million pounds,' respectively," says Dr. Yale. "The method used principally in making cream cheese was developed at the Experiment Sta- j tion and is now knawn as the 'Geneva' method. In addition, New I York produced about three million I pounds of Italian cheese, two mil! lion pounds of limburger, and smaller amounts of Camenbert, Brie, Swiss, and Munster. New York leads in production of cream and Camenbert cheeses, while Wisconsin leads in the production of American, Swiss, Brick, Munster and Italian cheeses." ' The principal problem confronting the cheese industry in New York State is to develop channels that will prove more profitable to the producer of cheese" milk than the manufacture of American cheese, concludes Dr. Yale, pointing out that at the same time, however, there are many problems in connection with the successful making and Complete Trimming Of Stortsvffle Trees BHORT8VILLE -- Tree surgeons are completing work of trimming trees on the streets of Shortsville this week. Mayor Prank H. Sweeney stated the hugh trees lining several busy streets have for years been dangerous to pedestrians as well as autoists" In times of storms and high winds and the branches have been a constant source of trouble in interference service. with eiectrk lighting The postmistress, Mrs. Harold Y. Chambers of this village has received word of her re-appointment as the head of the local Main Street office, from Postmaster General James A. Parley for the years 1939-40. Ohio leads the world in the manufacture of paving bricks. Only exceptional birds ever attain mile a minute speed. of his dollar bills and discovered, to his embarrassment, it was counterfeit, Daniel said. marketing of new types of cheese which should receive careful study before such an enterprise is started. Attractive packaging and effect"Baggy" Trousers , j ve advertising are doing much to KENOSHA. Wts. -- A WPA work- Â· a j d the cheese industry in the mid- er faced burglary charges here be- die west, says this authority, who cause police said, they had untied the bottom of his trousers after a tavern robbery and found that they concealed the following: Six cartons of cigarets, five o.uarts of whisky, one carton of chewing gum, six candy bars, six packages of cigarets, and one small cash box. believes that many New York State cheese makers located on or near main highways could promote roadside cheese stores. similar to those found in other states. Clean, attractive cheese factories and a high quality product attractively packaged are essential for such an undertaking, it is said. modern ttJ ALL PAPERS WHILE THEY LAST! 3,000 Rolls Regular Price 18c to 40c NowlO c PerRoll FREE with each roll 1 yard of Border PAINTS ' A N D V A R N I S H E S PAINT AND WALLPAPER Open 8 A. M. to 8 P. M. 208 So. Main St., Canandaigiia "WE ALWAYS SELL FOR LESS" CENTERFIELD -- Miss Mary Woolsey, of Cortland; Mrs. Herbert Ackner and Mrs. Mary Nichols of Lancaster; Miss Elsie Gould, of Detroit, Mich., and Mrs. Charles Sperry. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Munson and Mrs. Veda Cooley. of Canandaigua have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Wheeler, Cooley road. Miss Bfverly Gladding spent g Sunday*,' ?':, ; father, Lynn Gladding. East Lake 'shore. Mrs. Robert Appleton and Miss; Catherine Bliss. ^ Cooley road, at- 1 tended a birthday' club dinner at the home of Mrs. Robert Apple-, ton. Sr.. Geneva Turnpike. Saturday the occasion being the birth-j day of Mrs. Ray Bennett, of Ionia. Miss Mae Wesley, of East Bloom- i field spent several days with Miss Dorothy Coif, at the home of Edward Richmonds. Wheeler Station road. . . Mrs. Holland Bliss, of Canandaigua. was an over-night guest of her daughter. Miss Catherine Bliss Mr and Mrs. William Gill, of Bronx, are at their farm. Centerfield road. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hopkins. Shaker Rights. Cleveland. O- were Saturday guests of Miss Emma Finagan. Centerfield road. Mr and Mrs. Robert Appleton and Miss Catherine Bliss attended the horse races at Seneca Falls. SMOKERS: SAVE THE COST OF THE STATE CIGARETTE TAX! B ESIDES Camel's extra smoking, treat yourself to the added bonus of Camel's costlier tobaccos. Enjoy their delightful mildness and ripe, delicate taste. Revel in the pleasure of slow-burning smokes that give you all the thrill of really fii.'e tobaccos. For top smoking enjoyment at a- price any smoker can afford, Camel is, by far, your shrewdest buy in cigarettes! The extra smoking in Camels (see below) gives you more puffs per pack--makes Camels America's shrewdest cigarette buy--the quality cigarette every smoker can afford! Whatever price you pay per pack, it's important to remember this fact: By burning 25% slower than the average of the 15 other of the largest-selling brands tested--slower than any of t/xm--CAMELS give smokers tfje equivalent of EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK! Plavtic sur?crv is not of recent; Â·origin As early a.s the sixteenth : century a famous Italian surgeon invented some oi the practices m us* today. The Hindus performed nost- repairs centuries ago by grait- inn pirccs oi sV.in from their fore- heaj.v. The Roman emperor. Justinian II. enlisted the help of skin- grafV-TS to rebuild a nose which he hao 3o?t on the battlefield. Deaths from heat and sun strote are most prevalent, not in the southern stales, but in the northern state?,. The Negro is more susceptible to death from these causes thari is the while man. Aoiarists estimate that 80,000 bees must visit at least 3,360,000 flowers ' in the course of a day to produce \ one pound of honey. MORE PLEASURE PERRJIF W$RJE PUFFS MMCK fÂ» Â·.f^*~-./jp+\, Penny for penny your best /Â· f cigarette buy Puff for puff, Camels costlier tobaccos put fat MORE PLEASURE in smoking-AND-abipcv/w sncMHtc of smoking, as shown by recent scientific tests on cigarettes. Leading laboratory experts, comparing 16 of the largest-selling brands, reported these interesting findings: I CAMELS **rc found to contain MORE TOBAO CO BY WEIGHT than the average for the 15 Other of the largest-selling brands. 2 CAMELS BURNED SLOWER THAN ANY OTHER BRAND TESTED-25% SLOWER THAN THE AVERAGE TIME OF THE 15 OTHER OF THE LARGEST-SELLING BRANDS! By burning 25 Cr slower, on the average, Camels give smofccrs the equivalent of 5 EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK! 3 In the same tests CAMELS HELD THEIR ASH FAR WXGLR than the average time for all the oiler brands. 3. c. v. ..
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