The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 16, 1948 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, January 16, 1948
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE TWO THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANMIGUA, N. Y., FRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 1948 l»tt«! ,n«* ·.%£ to «***"* B R E N N E R ' S JEWELERS 135 South Main Street Norge Oil Burning SPACE H E A T E R S --ARE AVAILABLE XOW-- Jimmy Stewart to Play '"Harvey" in Broadway Recast ; By Bob Thomas ' HOLLYWOOD, (.? -- Jjmmy I Stewart says he is set for another j date w i t h "Harvey," Mary Chase's i long-run rabbit. | As soon as the lanky Indiana. · Penn., actor finishes "The Rope" i here, he'll again replace Frank Fay in the Broadway company of "Harvey." Fay will tour other eastern towns. Meanwhile, Joe E. Brown is enjoying a successful midwest t o u r w i t h the play. Jeffrey Lynn was taken out of '!· norochy Lamour picture. "Let's Fall In Love," a f t e r a few days' shooting. He was told that the part wasn't right for him. That's a tough break for Lyjin, i who was in the Army longer than | any other film actor. But he'll bounce back, since he is one of the town's most capable performers... Jane Russell, inactive since "The Paleface," has added many pounds to her famous frame. She's making no move against the poundage, claiming she can reduce at will, if she has to. And with no sounds of activity from Howard Hughes, she appears set for another long innerive p e r i o d . . . Bin;* Crosby -has enough recorded air shows to last umil March 24. Unless there r.re developments in the Petrilla recording ban before then, he'lh start nis first "Jive" program March 31... Jean A r t h u r fans will be happy to know thai her cracked voice and comedy sense haven't dimmed d u r i n g her four-year absence from the movie stages. Her scenes have drawn many chuckles from the crew and bystanders of "Foreign Affair." She still won't talk to anyone on the set... "Mrs. Mike," the film from the Ben and Nancy Freedman book, will be filmed in Calgary, Canada, either in March or August, to catch the change of seasons. Dick Powell and, it is hoped, June Allyson will star... Rita Hayworth tells me on the "Carmen'' set that she still plans to do "Born Yesterday." She greeted reports that Lucille Ball might do the film with a Havworth-like " O h V " . . . Greer Carson's bubble bath for "Julia Misbehaves" was witnessed by only one visitor--Walter Pidgeon. M O N K E Y D I N E S O N C R A P E - u.uu. 3-,- ouni-e monkey perches on banana and bites into grape. Owned by Charles Sheldon of Chicago, tiny animal eats a teaspoonful of out- meal for breakfast, ihimblcful of iixsli for supper. Gorham Principal Speaks to Rotary CLIFTON SPRINGS- The second in the series of y o u t h talks at t!ie Rotary club during January was given at the Tuesday luncheon by Vernon M. Hyatt, principal of the Gorham Central school, on "Set 'Em Up in Another Alley." paraphrasing the tendency in education today, \vhich is change. An example in the swinging of the pendulum in the theory of education, he explained, was the change from t h e idea of self-expression. IV.rents and 'teachers who have Riven children full rein have "missed the boat." He believes t i i a t parents should give their children t h e t r a i n i n g t h a t is best for t h e m , and from the experience of his own school t h e teachers vvho m a i n t a i n 'M nl i rio h;i\'n host Rushville School Notes The FFA has set Mar. 25 for the annual parent and son banquet. Polio Campaign Opens in Bristol BRISTOL -- The Polio campaign has opened. Distributed banks are in The following stores: Harry R. Marble. Bristol: Albert Marshall, Vincent; Earl Marble. Bristol Center. C o n t r i b u t i o n s will h«- recieveO by t h e chairman. Mrs. Leigjiton Gilbert. Vicinity Births NAPLES--Born to Mr. and Mrs. i John Miller Jr., Naples, on Jan. 5. ' a son, John Merton. Mrs. Miller is the former Doris Ball, daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. Harrv Ball. Naples. The'boys of the ;ig classes are divided into two groups to conduct a competitive campaign against : destructive animals and birds riur- , ing January. The context is worked | out on a point basis with different · point values given for the destruc- '· lion of different birds and animals. ! Winners will receive a free dinner ! from the losing team. ; FFA Loses : Dundee FFA defeated the cen- I t r a l school boys Friday afternoon ; 32 36 in a closely played league game. Wilfred De Sain was high 'scorer w i i h 19 points. O t h e r home Stanley MRS. SARAH MUEIIE STANLEY--Mrs. Ruth Bell, Mrs. Carleton Stetzel, and Mrs. William Stetzel attended the sessions of the Ontario county Home Bureau held ·at the Granger Homestead. Canan- claigua. on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Smith, and - U l . ctllU -«; 185 Sou(h Main St. Phone 239-W ^V¥t^V^»^:^.-r^ I visitors at. the honie of' Mr. and 1 Mrs. DeVere Hoffman over the I weekend. .Robent Mut'tie, .. a . senior, .at Franklin and Marshall college. ! Lancaster, Pa'., -has returned to ! r:-hool after spending tire holiday j vacation w i t h his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Conrad C. Muehe. Anna Marie Thompson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Thompson, J Washburn avenue-, has returned to Rochester where she is attending · Rochester Business Institute.- With 'ffinnv 'Slashing Values! C for all makes of cars Heavy Duty Bumper Low Cable Permanent Anti-freeze Qt. 70c Gallon $2,65 GIRLS' FIGURE SKATES Sizes 4'i- to 6 Reduced from $13.95 to SQ95 BROWN IfOME and AUPO SUPPLIES Corner Main and Bristol Streets Phone 510-W Gorham fire School Begins i GORHAM--A large number of | members attended the first ses- i -lions of a school of instruction | Monday evening in The fire com| pany rooms u n d e r the direction of I Fire Chief Gilbert Meliou.s, arid in- j struciors Fred Adamspn, Edmund I Crisfield, Fred Lee, a n d ' Lyman Wood. Sessions will be held every j HVO weeks for eight lessons, and . all phases of fire fighting will be ; covered. The training course will i c u l m i n a t e in outdoor practices and | demonstrations. j The two hours .session on Mon. clay covered a general o u t l i n e of I t h e course, care of equipment, and ; the demonstration of at least one : item, w i t h a question period following. On Jan. 26, types of fires. i .-,i/e up, forcible entry, ventilation, ' anrl methods used for fighting d i f i I'erent types will be studied. 1 Two lessons in February -will i l a k e up the layout and use of hose, | L-are of hose, stretching ho.-e line, pressure and friction losses, how to SL; up and use foamite. On Feb. 23 a one hour lesson on use of ropes and Judders will form the training. On March S, first aid w'.H then be taken up, including rescue work and use of smoke masks. On March 'J9, fire prevention will be stressed; sL-\ernl reels of motion pictures being shown. April 12 will be devoted to a review of the previous icssons and on April 26. an outdoor practice and demonstration will take place, extinguishing oil fire by use of fog and foamite. Rushville Holds Polio Benefit RUSHVILLE ~~s T cxt Monday evening in the Rushville central school auditorium »he polio committee, for t h i s section headed by j Mrs. Agnes Knapp, will attemp't to duplicate the amount cleared last year at the party held in Memorial hall for this worthy cause. The pri/es t h i s year are even more valuable and numerous than last year, and the floor space is much Ja.-ger so that it is hoped that no one will be turned away for lack of room. Everyone is invited. For Finer Floors Sane 1 fig--Itefinishing B. L. Beahon IMione 512-R 211 Davidson ATP. ; ::ld Twitchell, David Twite-hell, . Leon Daines. George Ingram, Ro: ben Baxter, and Sidney Eames. This was -tho third game of the . season. The home boys lost to : Naples Dec. 9. but won from Penn · Van Dec. 12. The high schools of ! Yates and Ontario counties are di! vided i n t o three sections for FFA I basketball. The nlav-off of section| al winners will be held in the I spring. The visitors' register bore the largest number of visitors and quests at a regular luncheon in the history of the club, mostly from area clubs as follows: C. D. Bates. Goo. L. Btiyce. \"ernon M. H y a t t , James V. Kellogg. C a n a n d a i g u a ; Lee D. Reed, Glen 1. Bid-well. 1,. H. Hicks. Frederick W. Dorst. Harry Chapman, R. B. Nash. E. C. B r i t i . A. B. Robinson, Newark: Sydney K. Souter, North Huntingdon, N..T.: C. D. Bates, Jr., Wilkes-Barre, Pa.: W. F. Dill, Ernie Elmendorf. Rochester: W i l b u r Chase. Batavia: John Salisbury. Jr., Charles E. Converse. Phelps: \V. G. \Varr. Geneva; Bradley Simmons. C l i f t o n Springs. Dr. Glenn Copeland. a member of the Sanitarium s t a f f , was inducted i n t o the club. During: the luncheon it was announced t h a t Harry Chapman of the Newark club had a perfect attendance record of 18 '- vears. Centerfield Briefs An Outstanding Clearance Special! YARD GOODS AT CONNOLLY'S All Wool Flannel Reg. S4.SO Yd. Width 54" . . . . Mr. and Mrs. Hay Brockelbank and daughter. Anna Mae. have ret u r n e d home a f t e r visiting Mr. and j Mrs. Roy Meyus. Bergen, i Mr. and Mrs. Lee M o l l and i daughter, Donna. Centerfield load, i were guests of Mr. and Mrs. L u t h ! er. N o r t h Farniington. Wool and Rayon Checks $2 yd- Originally $3.98 Yard Reduced CRETONNES Regularly $1.20 Yard Little Bovs' ALL WOOL SUITS w. : (h Short or Long Trousi-rs Siii's X to 8 Were $7.00- Were $10.95 Were $12.95 _$5.00 .$7.00 .$8.00} CONNOLLY'S ^Department Store *** 195 So. Main St. Canandaigiia Take time to save time Have you ever mapped--wnJ D ins an d thread or with pencil on paper--the daily "chore route" of your farm or ranch? Have you figured how much back-tracking you do, how many unnecessary extra steps you walk in a day? Have you taken time to save time, and steps, and labor? A number of agricultural colleges and experiment stations have made practical work studies on farms *nd ranches, with some astounding results. For example, one dairy fanner (who thought himself pretty efficient) adopted improved machine milking techniques, rearranged his barn to save steps and time in fpArHnr rd watei-tno- TTo ^wr? Viim- §elf. two miles of walking per day,, cut his daily chore time by two hours arid five minutes. That's ./JO. miles of walking and 760 hours of work in a year. In making, the changes, he spent less than $50. Indiana tells of farmers who, by planning their .work, are raising hogs with one quarter their former hours of labor . . . There's a report of men mak- in g,Aay in 90 man-minutes per ton; while others using similar equipment--but older, harder ways of 'working-,spend twice that time . . . There are scores -pi other examples. | Perhaps you cannot make such great savings in your operations. Maybe you can make more. It's certainly worth looking into, for even little savings are important. Five steps saved a day makes a mile in a. year. Five minutes a day gives you three extra days a year. .. · : · i . There's no master plan to fit every farm and ranch, because no twp are exactly the same. You have to work out your own plan of improvement. But the time it takes may well be the most profitable time you ve ever spent. A four-step scheme is suggested. First, consider each job or chore separately. Break it down into its parts. Check each part with a watch or tape measure and see if steps or time can be saved. becond, compare your work methods with those of your neighbors. Third, examine and check the details of your work methods. Fourth, develop and ^pply the new method. In a nutshell, 'Tlan your ork and work your plan." : Time studies and job analysis have helped Swift. Company increase efficiency and make important savings. That s why we so confidently suggest similar studies in your operations. Oiw? excellent bulletin on the subject is Number 307, published by Purdue University, Lafayette. Indiana. It's interesting reading and well worth writing for. Your county agent or state agricultural college cai»tell of other bulletins on the same subject.. Soda Bill Sez: . . . the. man with a dull hoe is U'aatingtioboc/y'y time but his own. H A M L O A F The American Way In the livestock-meat industry, as in all American business, profit provides the basic incentive for work, enterprise and action. Profit makes the mare go for livestock producers, meat packers /} and retaDers. Too little profit by one section, creates an unbalance in the industry. If one- part of the livastock-meat industry suffers continued loss, all o(! us are hurt in the long run. ; . i * However, a margin of profit fair to one 'section of the livestock-meat industry might . be quite* unfair to another. For instance, we at Swift Company know perfectly well that both livestock producers and retailers require * a higher margin of profit, because of their relatively small volome. \ On the other hand, / nationwide meat packers must build up a tremendous volume of sales to make up for a .very small margin of profit per unit -- a margin that * has been consistently lower than that earned i by any oilier manufacturing iiidust ry in America. \ Over a period of years, Swift Company has earnod, on the average, less than two cents on each dollar of sales (a fraction of a cent per P0»und of product handled)- Over the same period, the average amoun ' returned to producers for agricultural raw n.iaterials, including ·'/"livestock, wool and hides, has been 75 cents tout of each dollar we received. This is not. a * profit. Out of this 75 cen is producers must ? pay the cost of production. K-« 'I Whether livestock prices are high or low or whether meat , r is high-priced or inexpensive -| Swift Company can earn a reasonable profit i only by adding together many tiny savings on j a large volume ·: of business. · Vici-Pntiiitnl, Su'i/l .amtany 7 A pound ground ham 1 !/3 pound ground freih pork 2 eggs 1 cup dry bread crumbs 1 teaspoon salt V* teaspoon pepper 1 cup milk '/3 cup brown sugar 1 tablespoon dry mustard 2 tablespoons vinegar Beat eggs. Combine meats, eggs, crumbs, salt, pepper, and milk. Mix thoroughly. Form into loaf in 8Vt x 4Vi x 2 3 /4 inch loaf pan. Combine sugar, mustard, and vinegar. Spread over meat. Bake in a moderate oven (350° F.) 1 hour, or until meat has reached an internal temperature of 185° F. (Yield: One 8'/« x 4/ 4 x 1V 4 inch loaf) -OUR CITY COUSIN- Y\ tff vl *i? 7T City Cousin cannot see Why "you" is spelled E-W-E Neither eon we! To Make More Beef Per Acre by A. J. Dyer University of Missouri, College of Agriculture Tests reveal that land devoted to sm;UJ Ki'ain- Lespedeza pasture produces about 200 pounds of beef per acre. Land in this area planted Lo grain will average only about 15 bushels of wheat per acre or from 25 to 30 bushels of corn. Even at present grain prices, the return per A. J. Dyer acre obtained from pasturing hecT cattle is considerably greater than it would be from , r rain. In addition, pasturing cuts labor costs and builds up soil f e r t i l i t y , the report states. Fat steers weighing 1140 pounds have he-en produced with less than 10 -bushels of corn or other grain in three separaie teals cunduclud t\ lilt -'li.-ouai'i r^xjjui'imcnl Station. These feeding trials have been conducted over the past nine years and in eacli instance results have been much the same. Feeding tests began with '100-pound feeder calves. They were marketed at two years of age. About 60% of the gain was made on good, small grain-Lespedeza pasture, 20% on winter roughages find (he final 20^' on dry-lot grain feeding for 28 days prior to marketing. Thr three main factors for successful feeding under this system are: (1) well-bred cattle; (2) an abundant supply of good winter roughage; (3) plenty of good pasture in summer. Compared with the customary fuil-fceding method of beef production, it is estimated that about 65 bushels of grain per head is saved by the Missouri system. Track Down the Facts Farmer's Choice--When I was in high school, T spent a summer vacation on my grandfather's farm in Indiana. From my city-bred standpoint, his seemed a particularly dull and unrewarding life. Rising before dawn and working till after dusk, with little or no opportunity for urban pleasures, he was an object of pity to my adolescent eye. Why didn't he sell his farm and move to town? How did he ever get into this rut in the first place? "Grandpa," 1 asked one evening at milking time, "Why did you become a farmer, anyway?" He paused a moment, leaned back on his stool and looked slowly around the barn--at the livastock, at the huge haymow in the east corner, at the farm tools, at the broad beams thatsupported the roof. What hecawseemed to reassure him, and I shan't forget his answer: "Just lucky, I guess." -· Contributed by C.porpc H. Oh,imn«w Reprinted by permission of (Ac Reader's Digmt A great family "man" is Fiber Zibethicus, better known to American farmers as the muskrat. He raises h i s m a n y o f f s p r i n g i n marshes, and about streams, lakes ' and ponds. Muskrat tracks are " easily recognized by the drag of his knife-like tail, which shows up well in soft mud. The muskrat-trapper works hard to make a living out of muskrat skins, and generally his efforts are rewarded. But there is one fact about his business t h a t he tracked down long ago. He knows the price lie can get for muskrat skins depends on the popular demand for finished pelts. In the business of processing livestock into meat for people's use, we at Swift Company have to keep track of the demand for meat everywhere in the nation. We must know, too, the weights and grade? rf MI|« profr-n^d hy housewives. Experience has taught us that, the price the producers receive for their livestock is governed by what the meat packers can get for the meat, and by-products. SWIFT COMPANY UNION STOCK YARDS CHICAGO 9, ILLINOIS N U T R I T I O N I S O U R B U S I N E S S - A M D Y O U R S Right eating mddt life to your year*--and year* to your life

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free