The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 24, 1939 · Page 5
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 5

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, July 24, 1939
Page 5
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THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N, , MONDAY, JULY 24,1939. - - - - - - - . . . i' * . '* mi 1 1 · iij»i»i^ i..j g " P.M.*'... .._..·--"·^^'- Ji !-- ^^^^^·^^····^··^^··^^·-·J--···^·^gfc^g^fr^MMgM^g^ Published tvery Aftontoon Sunday, Mewenger Bldf., by Canar,- datftift Mewenier, Incu Leon J. McCarthy. prwTdwit, treasurer and editor; O. L. Croloot, vtce president and office manager; Howard 0. MacDuff, advertising manager; Hubert F. Nelke, circulation manager. (Entered at the Post Office. Canandaigua, N. V., as second class matter.) Phone Business Office ..... 897 News Boom 898 SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Th* Carrier In City Delivered at your door, 18 cents per week; single copy, 3 cents. By Mall (Outside of Canandalgua) 1 mo. 3 mo. 6 mo. year In Ontario and Yates Counties .. 60* $1.50 $2.00 $4.00 Outside Ontario and Yates Counties .. 70* $1.85 $3.00 $6.00 Please watch the date of expiration printed on the label and avoid Interruption of delivery by sending in advance renewal. National Adrertlsing Representatives: Prudden, Kbig Prudden Inc., New York, Chicago, San Francisco, Denver and Rochester. Member of Associated Press The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights are reserved. fWBLE THOUGHT FOR TODAY: YOU MULTIPLY .YOUR KINDNESS TO A CHILD BY INFINITY--Whoso shall receive one suci little child in my name receiveth me. -- Matt. 18.5. i · · ' Merely A Matter Of Viewpoint CALL TO THE AIR Little stir has been made so fa: by officers of the army, but never- j theless. within the next two years, it will be essential for the War Department to provide more than 6,000 trained combat pilots, and three or four times as many expert aviation mechanics, if the Army Air Corps is to function along the lines laid down in the latest defense plans. This month, the War Department opened, for the first time since the World War, flying schools at privately owned aviation schools and fields to train both pilots and mechanics, and it is now possible for young men between 20 and 27 years of age, who have had two years of college, and who are physically fit. to secure government training as pilots, and be paid while- learning There are 12 fields that will serve as feeders to the army fields and schools, and while the svstem is just being started, every six weeks, there will be new classes forming, so that by the time aviation plants start delivering new planes on new U. S. contracts, there will be trained pilots to fly them. The Civilian Aeronautics Administration is co-operating with the War Department in its effort to recruit up trained flying forces, but for every pilot in the air. there must be trained mechanics on the ground. and the movement for air preparedness must involve thousands of young men. for the aviation plants must be maintained at capacity production in official and civilian expansion programs now operative. and the fields for activity that are opening out for the youth of the nation may have as great an effect on future studies and activities as the ccming of the automobile into the field of something besides a luxurious plaything. Young pilots who successively pass three months' at the primary flying schools will be eligible for the army training schools and commissions. and schools for mechanics will soon be started on an even larger scale. With aviation, commercially, making record-breakiiig strides, there is more than a fighting future ahead for those who become experts in their lines, in designing building. and piloting aircraft of the future. NOW, HERBERT! Here just as we had come to the conclusion that Mr. Hoover had straightened out his thinking along the lines of practical factualism. instead of that "just around the comer" logic that got him into so much trouble, he hauls off and suggests that the nations of this world agree not to attack food snips in lime of war and not to bomb civilian populations. Where has the gentleman been during the past few years? Even liis Quaker instincts and his World War biases shouldn't blind him to the fact that there aren't any rules left in the world-- not any rules that any nation pays or will pay attention to when it gets into war. Does- r't Mr. Hoover Jtnow that international law today is honored in the violation rather than UK observance? Hasnl he heard about Tvhat has been going on in Tientsin? Didn't he read the newspaper accounts about the invasion of Abyssinia? Has he been missing the rc- ctnl news out ol Cwcho-Stovakia? Nobody will Warnc him for making the suggestion, total to do so witii any implication that it is «** to have any efltct whatsoever is merely dangerous wishful thinking. Dan- because Use petite o! lhu. Personal Health Service By WILLIAM BRADY, M. D. Btfned letten pertaining to pnwmal health and hygiene, not 'to dUeue dlaftxwi * treatment, will be answered by Dr. Brady If a ·tamped, wlf-addrcoMd envelope Is enclosed. Letters eheuld be brief and written In ink. Owing to the large number of letten received, only a f«w ean to* amwered here. No reply can be made to queries not conforming to Instructions. Address Dr. William Brady, In care of thta newspaper. Name your city on your return envelope. Don't a»y "City." lover Woni Ipfcotatory With New Slip Covers DENTAL SURGEONS NOW USE SCREW DRIVERS Washington Daybook . By Preston Graver. Radio Schedule By SENATOR ELBERT D. THOMAS Democrat, Utah (Pinch-hitting for Preston Grover, on vacation.) WASHINGTON -- In 1854 Japan was opened to world Trade. Persons of the west therefore assume that her strength and her progress should be measured from that date to the present. Japan became a significant world power during the World war. But Japan had been a very powerful state, maintaining an advanced civilization and culture for hundreds of years. When Japan closed her doors to the foreigners it was deliberate. Christian missionaries and foreign traders Japan during the had access to 16th century when the people of Europe were spreading over the globe. Japan did not like the foreign contact and its probable political significance. So she turned her back on the west and adopted a foreign policy copied from China whose theory was represented by the Chinese wall -- the world's greatest monument to a foreign policy. When Japan decided to make .herself a national state on a western model, theory of she accepted western ,,..«,... -- conquest and control which was so popular among the imperialistic states of Europe during the last half of the 19th century. Japan now is conspicuous in the" continued application of this theory and in her attempt to be imperialist a c c o r d i n g to the western fashion as it was revealed to her. * * * I New Law Of War Her actioas seem crude to us for two reasons: First, her imitation is two generations behind our times. Second, the west evolved along with her conquests a semblance of respect for a doctrine of the Law of War which recognized certain rights and certain protections for women and children and other noncombatants. Japan, too. accepted that theory and had respect for it during her wars with China and Russia and in the World war. But since her attack on Chapei she has not respected that law. Japan justifies her acts todav on a theory which evolved That with armies alone, but use every available instrument of destruction, therefore the victims of war arc not just to be soldiers but potential soldiers and all who contribute directly or indirectly to the success of the military. The curse to civUtealion as a result of the war in the F*r East will be heavy indeed lor the world Jo bear if the Chinese, when they start 'fighting back, accept this doctrine of promiscuous dcslnicUon. The military state of China 3n formation loday is being built from the ground up. One of the most complete mflitarv nationalisms the That nationalism may be built upon hate of the Japanese, because in Japan are centered all of the grievances that China during the last three or four generations has had against foreigners. Japan's attempt to dominate may thus result in a crushing loss to her own prestige and power. This should be avoided not only for Japan's sake, but for the world's sake. S V * Theories Of Peace fundamental theories and institutions of both Japan's and China's culture are built upon theories of peace, economic democracy within the nations and restraint. If Asia's bulk of population is to be turned into a mass of hate the world has indeed a concern of the most gigantic magnitude to cope with. China's great generalissimo has so far kept his people and his armies under restraint. That the adjustment in the Far East shall come before there is a change in this policy should be the endeavor of all friends of world peace and welfare. The war in China today is one of the saddest and in many respects one of the most useless, but its direful consequences may be even more terrible. If Japan should get control of all that the ordinary man calls China. Japan will govern territory one and two-thirds the size of our own country with a population about four times the number of ours. If such a mass of people is exploited and crushed, world economics will be retarded for a generation. If they arc organized for military conquest, world peace will be impossible. TODAY WHAM--ROCHESTER (Time Is Daylight Saving) 4.00--Club Matinee 4.45--"Midstream" 5.00--Glenn Miller and Orch. 5.30--Let's Wattz 5.45--Buck Rogers 6.00--News Reporter 6.15--Your Family and Mine 6.30--Wm. Rogers, Sports 6.45--Lowell Thomas 7.00--"Orphans of Divorce" 7.30--Musical Sensations 8.00--"Order of Adventurers" 8.30--RCA Magic Key 9.30--"Pot of Gold" 10.00--True or False 10.30--Magnolia Blossoms 11.00--News Reporter 11.11--Barry Winton and Orch. 11.30--Rudy Vallee and Orch. 12.00--Anson Weeks and Orch. 12.30--Erskine Hawkins and Orch. 1.00--Sign-Off Surgeons have used zippers, nails, plates, pins screws, Ice tongs and whatnot for many years. One drawback about any metal inserted or buried either in the soft tissues or in bone is that It is more or less irritant to the tissues. Various metals or alloys have been used for these purposes and some of them have special advantages. One called vitallium recently developed seems to approach the | ideal of lightness, strength and kindness to the tissues--that is. this alloy seems to excite little or no reaction, cause little or no irritation to the tissues in which it Is buried. Hence it is favored as material for screws, nails and the like used by surgeons in bone and joint operations and in the repair of" certain fractures. It merits special mention here for a purpose which will interest a great many readers. One frequently meets people who have lost a tooth but have neglected or postponed having a denture installed .to replace the missing tooth, either because they are not fully conscious of the great value of every tooth to health, youth and longevity, or because they are reluctant to have one or both adjacent teeth pared down to carry crowns or bridge supports for an artificial tooth to fill the vacant space. For the former, siiame on them for their ignorance. For the latter I deterrant, every sympathy -- surely no one with a healthy regard for the value of a good sound tooth can cheerfully submit to mutilation of a sound tooth for the sake of supporting an artificial one in a vacant space. To the den- tors of America a mild rebuke for their tardiness in bridging this gap in the progress of prosthetic dentistry. But, happily, the dentors have developed what promises to be an ideal solution for this problem, in what is called the peg tooth. Under local anesthesia the dental surgeon screws into the jawbone, in the vacant space, a screw made of vitallium, a new metal alloy. This alloy seems to cause little irritation in the bone substance, and the screw is firmly retained in place. After several weeks or months the defltor cements to the head of the screw an artificial tooth with porcelain face or jacket, which is almost impossible to distinguish from the adjacent natural teeth. This pen tooth is not only ideal in appearance but 100 per cent functionally efficient. American dentors were the first in the world. They are still the best in the world. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Pntritis How does one get your leaflet on "pruritus?" (B. J. R.) Answer -- By asking for it and inclosing a stamped envelope bearing your address. Please do not send a clipping in lieu of your request. A written, brief request saves my time. Unbidden Guests A friend says you have a book on how to get rid of unwanted pests. We have moved into a brand new apartment, yet the place is infested with bedbugs. (Mrs. L. J. M.) Answer -- Squirt from oil can kerosene or gasoline into every crevice where the bugs may hide-go over the apartment weekly with this--of course taking care about open flame or striking matches. Or fill all cracks or crevices with soap or borax. For booklet dealing with all manner' of bugs, worms, insects, send ten cents coin and stamped envelope bearing your address--ask for "Unbidden Guests." Medical "Science" Makes Rapid Strides For several years in all of your articles you rated wheat germ as having 350 units of vitamin B in the ounce. Now I see you say it has "perhaps 125 units of vitamin B in the ounce." Were you wrong all along about that? (J. O. G.) Answer -- No. Medical science ust doing a jitterbug step. 350 old (Sherman-Chase) units of B are equivalent to approximately 115 to 125 (International) units, and the jitterbugs -- I mean the arbiters of ;hese matters in medicine now prefer the international unit. The Postcard Department Please send me the 42-page booklet "CVD" about the heart and arteries. (Mrs. W. E. E.) Answer -- Postcard requests .do not conip'ry 1 \yith the rules. If you how to lit any. ·Up oov*r» for. Gives «nart color ·chemea. Send IOC In ,, of HOW TO MAKE EBB to The Daily Mesgengfr. Otto-' andaigua. N. Y. Be r Mft'% wrUi plainly your name, adtesn'and th* name of booklet. Make Your Own the Pin-On Way A miracle! A new slip cover for your sofa -- and its worn faded upholstery is but a memory. And so easily you can make a smart slip cover like the one. in our picture -- a two-fabric style-with perky, gathered flounce.- · What fabrics? Use a brightly flowered chintz for cushions and back, a deep green chintz for the flounce. Bind seams with green. To make, just work in magical pin-on way -- shown in the small sketch. Remove cushions, smooth fabric down back and seat, right side out for bound seams. Pin down every three inches along' the lines of the upholstery. Cut outside pins, leaving a 1 1-2-inch seam allowance. Fit other sections ty the same simple method -- cushions too, if you wish. Or you can first-cut simple paper patterns for cushions. Then to basting, stitching -and with the sewing on of the love* ly flounce, your cover's done. Find complete instructions, step- by-step diagrams for cutting, fit- DAILY MESSENGER PATTERNS Looking Backward Wednesday, July 25. 1929 Mrs. Fred L. Anderson has been named a marshal for the woman's division of the local Sesqui-Centen- nial pageant committee arranging for Car.andaigua's representation in the Sullivan memorial celebration in September. a sa" result of the World war as nations no longer fight Mrs. George L. More was elected president of the Kanandarque Chapter. Delphian Society, at the annual meeting and banquet held at Wenna Kenna. Mrs. William I. Searies was named vice-president and Mrs. Joseph D. Martin, secretary and treasurer. Save Your Tables By BARONESS PIANTONI world stouM never toe lulled any false beliefs about wha». wars are going to be iikc from htrc on out. The idea that nations should fight each oilier under a code similar to the Marquis oT Queensberrj- rules belongs to a previous generation and has no place in the immediate prospscts or the Ware ones. If Mr Hoover coofld sit down with the war college staffs oT those two allied nations with which he had considerable contact during UK WorM War, he wouM find ttasn unanimous in the ppinkm ttwt tl»e ·*rorW lias founded. ever known is toeing cd 3T5 the event of war and probaWy TollwMl formaJ declaration. j*is siiens, the rain of bombs and the jcifn of death: then the forma] notification. "We have declarfd we and you are Jicfced," wlih a irepar- aMcns WH appended. To expect anything else i* silJy, It's All right to talk about a Utopian arrangement such as Mr. Hoover suggests, bat. it won't work. It didn'J even work in the last OT!« and tire J305 FATTEfcX \"O. 1303 a war is to lerniy w»: worid is nowhere n«r as decent up- ewmy's civilian population.' He and moral now a* it wns or- woifld find that they expect ttwir tore Armageddon, own cities immediately to be attack-1 Binghamton Press Hot pta1e often leave uglv imarics on tables. Why risk this when you can have attractive mats At littJIe cost and energy. In crocheting these mats measuring 7. 9 and 11 inches in diameter you use heavy cotton so the work fairly flics under your hands. The pattern envelope contains complete, easy-to-understand directions; also what crochet hook and what material and how much you will need. To obtain this pattern, send for No. 1303 and enclose 10 cents in. stamps or coin coin preferrcdi to cover service and postage. Address The Daily Messenger, Needlework Department, Phoenix Street, Canandaigua, New York. Penf ield ! Automaticl Gas Wate* Heater SEE IT AT PE Hardware Co. - ' , . -.;'.'"*», ·' '" 120 South Main Street Phone 29^ expect Rri'"anwer, inclose a stamped envelope bearing your address. If you want a copy of the booklet "CVD"' inSbfee^Heiv cents coin and a l-cerit-staiHpl 1 'envelope bearing your address. THE NATIONALLY FAMOUS ' Ruud Penf ield 1 -· *^\ Automatic Gas Water Healers FOR ECONOMY and CONVENIENCE TELEPHONE . . . John A. Pontius Son RENTALS . . 35 Daily Ave. Seneca Falls SALES . . . INSTALLATIONS Phone 505-W or 195-M CANANDAIGUA Geneva ~Jou Have Never Seen Kheti .ol\ bets s\t\on iatiV \the I v^0^ \de\it. , \vecot4 Icott^J WOULD You BELIEVE IT Here is THE ANSWER T H E SMART FOR DARK SHEERS Pattern 8547 -- This is an exceptionally good design 8547 for Summer travel or runabout, because it's so simple and tailored, yet has besoming sofln«*s and Ihr aJwy* flattering flash of wj::te. In the convenient button-front style, that you can pui on wltor.jl mealing your dress o- mussing up your hair, it has a shirrsd fatlwtrd I/slice and .slim-walsted princes i-kirt. Broad-siwuldered sleores accent the slender silhouette. It's ra«.y io press, which ;» always a help in the hot weather. In doited Swiss, linen, swgliam or battet*. printed, or in navy, brown or rtark g«*n -- with white org?n- dy TT Swiss rev«r$. it jun can't )idp 'Wft^c sniArt. dean-cut awi well- riTot-tned. No Double ai all to maio - ,voiir patten; nacliMics * step-by- step t~ cr.Mt. Pattern Mo. 8517 is designe.1 for sizes 12. 14, 16, IS. 20 and 4fl. Si/* 14 requires 4 3-* yards of 35-inch material with short sieeves an3 wiih nap. With long sleeves. 4 2-3 vj-4.cs, 1-3 ysrrl contorting for r:;."rs For a Pattern of this attractive model ,«*nd ISc in coin, your Name. Address. Style, Number and Si?* to The Daily Messenger, Canandalgna. AUTOMATIC GAS WATER HEATING Is the only logical answer to your water heating problem! It offers the utmost in CONVENIENCE and ECONOMY Makeshift, old fashioned water heaters 1 DO NOT save money; DO NOT remove drudgery; and DO NOT provide water-toot enough at all times for all purposes, and to guard against dangerous germs. RIGHT IN YOUR OWN HOME-NOW Let us prove J the low cost, convenience and all around superiority of Automatic Gas Water Heating. d* 4 A Month On Our «P * Trial Rental Plan Xo Obligation To Buj! REMOVED FREE If You Arc Not Satisfied! See Your Deafer -i! or ROCHESTER GAS 4 ELECTRIC CORP. 9 C1IAPIN STREET fANAXDAlGCA. X V. PHOTO 3K RENT AN AUTOMATIC GAS WATER HEATER iRADBURW

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