The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 26, 1939 · Page 5
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 5

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 26, 1939
Page 5
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THE DAH/Y MESSENGERrCANANDAIGUA, N. Y, WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, 1939. * T "V! Sffifl PAGEFIVB The Daily Messenger Published every afternoon except Sunday, Messenger Bldg.. by Canan- daifua Messenger, inc., Leon J. ^McCarthy, president, treasurer and 'X^Ufcor; O. L. Crofoot, vice presl- d«ni and office manager; Howard 8.' MacDuff, advertising manager; Hubert P. Nclke, circulation manager. (Entered at the Post Office, Canandaigua, N. Y., as second class matter.) Phone Business Office 897 Itfews Room 898 SUBSCRIPTION RATES By The Carrier In CHy 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 arid 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 Advertising Representa- · tives: Prudden, King Prudden, ·inc., New York, Chicago, San Fran- ·jjlsco, Denver and Rochester. r 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 art reserved. THOUGHT FOR TODAY: HIGH OB LOW THEY WILL END IN RUIN -- Woe to them that call evil good and good evil; that put darkness for light and light for darkness; that put bitter for sweet and sweet for bitter.--Isa. 5.20. "-But Don't Go Near The Water" r H LABOR BOARD INQUIRY Inquiry by Congress into affairs' of the National Labor Relations Board, approved by the House of Representatives, not only was due to come, sooner or later, but is a further indication that members of Congress are turning back to business of bringing back a semblance of normal prosperous conditions to the United States. The NLRB was a hastily con- j ceived measure, based on the best' of intentions, enacted by Congress, with White House urging, to serve in settling labor disputes, which at the time of its adoption, were threatening to become serious at a time when the country needed productive labor and its fruits more than at any time in .its history. It was natural such a law should have defects. It was natural there should be a preponderance of provisions favoring labor, more than management. It was natural, too, in appointment of personnel to administer the law, labor should be favored. It was equally as natural enforcement of the- law would bring, in time, a demand by management, for changes to equalize the alleged injustice that came into being. There was question, in any event, of the power and authority which the Board assumed. In a number of cases, the Board representatives were charged with taking court powers to themselves which was never intended by Congress, and which never should be permitted to any bureau or board, regardless of its objectives. There has been a growing undercurrent in Washington to get the tangles in the law corrected, and at the outset demands these changes be made were heard more loudly from the American Federation of Labor than from the Manufacturers' Association. The Board's activities required there be recognition of the two big labor organizations, but these could not. and have not agreed, and recent labor difficulties in the automotive industrial plants in Detroit have not been disputes between management and labor, but rather between two labor groups for control. If the inquiry to come, results in presenting facts which will permit Congress to amend the present .statute and put a workable, just and equitable law on the books f»hat will eliminate labor strife, millions of dollars annually will be saved, and not a little anxiety to all concerned. - I -- WARNING ISSUED ON'INSPECTORS' Health Impostors Reported Operating In Finger Lakes Region Health News, official publication of the New York State Health Department, contains the following warning of "inspectors who have been operating in the state: "Rumors of persons who pose as official inspectors apparently as a means of lending weight to their arguments in the sale of supplies and other wares, have been reported to this department from various sections of the state, including Poughkeepsie, Rochester, the Finger Lakes Region and Albany. One of the alleged impostors is said to have had in his possession forms used only by the State Department of Health. "The State Department of Agriculture and Markets, the State Labor Department and the Alcoholic Beverage Control Board, all of which have field forces engaged in the inspection of establishments which come within the jurisdiction of these respective agencies, advise that none of such field personnel recommends the purchase or use of any specific article or commodity. "The State Department of Health does not sponsor the sale of any kind of equipment or merchandise and is concerned solely ; with the maintenance of sanitary conditions in accordance with the requirements of the State Sanitary Code. All of its inspectors, as well as those of all other agencies.- are required to carry proper identification. "Anyone who suspects misrepresentation should ask · to see the credentials of the person concerned and where there is a reason to do so, notify the local police authorities immediately. Health officers in particular are asked to be on the alert for impostors and to report to the proper authorities rumors or evidence of their activities." A Social Advantage To Speak French HORSE-AND-BUGGY STUFF "We don't believe in building a world of tomorrow on a foundation of debt." said Governor Aiken of Vermont in dedicating his state's exhibit at the World's Fair. "We have steadfastly refused to delegate the authority and responsibility for our personal and local affairs to an all-powerful central government." And after this heterodox statement he went on: "The purl Vermont is taking in this exposition is small, but we are keeping; within our means. It is our belief that by general application of this principle the world of tomorrow will find its foundation securely laid and ready to receive Ihe Wight of our future progress. "That is why we have persisted in the midst of a nation of unparalleled public spending in doing without those things we could not pay tor" How outmoded this must seem to all New Dealers--an echo from ihc horae-and-bugfy days to which President Roosevelt once so con- 3«mi*uo«s]y referred. Yet, alas, not only to New Dealers. The spend- ing'could be stopped if a majority of the people demanded it. But. do N iey? They do not; Democrat*. epuWteans. what you w«3 - *H in in the cry to get their ptrt. Wing in the Forum. William ard, veteran Washington ob- irrer. Itets a vast number of spending project* ahead and sav«: The Public Works Administration does not have U wmtte with citiwn« to accept these gifts. The dthwru wrwtte with the PuWte WortH AdmhiWraUoo to flti them. The cKtMM' latest Ust of appttca- Personal Health Service By WILLIAM BRADY, M. D. Signed letters pertaining to personal health and hygiene, not to disease diagnosis or treatment, will be answered by Dr. Brady if a stamped, self-addressed envelope is enclosed. Letters should be brief and written in ink. Owing to the large number of letters received, only a few can be answered here. No reply can be made to queries nofe conforming to instructions. Address Dr. William Brady, In care of this newspaper. Name your city on your return envelope. Don't say "City," THE POSTURE OF HEALTH Any one forms a first impression of a new acquaintance largely by observing the individual's posture. One may not do so consciously but nevertheless posture has a good deal to do with the picture of the individual automatically registered in one's mind. If the posture is good, it is good, it is favorable to pleasant recollection; if the posture is poor there is a tendency to disiiKe 01 at least forget the individual -- unless he or she happens to exert other influences which overcome or outweigh the P. I. It is not merely that good posture is such a large factor of P. A. either. Personal appearance of itself is of minor importance in comparison with other factors of identity or individuality or character which determines one's respect or likeless for an acquaintance. Here we can define only what constitutes good posture and mention casually some of the more fam- aliar manifestations or effects ol faulty posture- Obviously a good deal depends on the education received in childhood and youth, particularly the physical education. tvhich is still -acliy neglected in school systems dominated by the highbrows. Not so obviously, perhaps, but to a tar greater degree than heretofore recognized, the body posture, good or bad. depends on the state of nutrition. The familiar slouch or slump of fatigue affords an indication of the influence of nutrition on posture. Posture is graded as A excellent.! 5? gwd. C pooii or D bad' ir. the profile: as I excellenti. II · cood'. III poori or IV bad» in front view. In the excellent A » DAILY MESSENGER PATTERNS GIRL WINS 4-H WEED CONTEST Shirley McDonald Identifies Most Seeds And Weeds At Station Dog Walks 60 MB* T* Thank Friendly Fold #J BETTER ENGLISH By D. C. WILMAMB Learn in Home Lessons How, often French words crop up these days, in conversation, dining- especially in shopping. Yet women continually garble PARFUM PAIt- FUME, CHIC into CHICK. French pronunciation is really simple with a few guiding rules --and you can quickly pick up phrases for French conversation. The UM in PARFUM is a French nasal sound. You don't sound the N or M foll6wing a nasal vowel but give the vowel itself a nasal twang. Pronounce the 1) in PARFUM like U in "fun", PAR-FUH. Lanvin, the name of the French designer, is pronounced LAH-VAH. You give the French IN the sound of "a" in "sang." As for CHIC -- the French CH is pronounced in most cases like the SH in SHAME. Say SHEER. CHAPEATJ is SHA-POH. The CHASSIS Of a car is SHA-SEE. Fun to go oon to conversational phrases, "Good morning" is BON JOUR (BOH JOUR). To express the thought "I'm very glad to meet you" the French say EN CHANTE (AH-SHAH-TAY). You can soon grasp French fundamentals with our 32-page booklet as your guide. Gives rules of pronunciation, grammar, useful conversational French for shopping, restaurants, travel. Send lOc in coin for your coi# Of TEACH YOURSELF TO SPEAK FRENCH to The Daily Messenger, Canandaigua, N. Y. Be sure to write plainly your name, address, and the name of booklet. Shirley McDonald, chapin, captured first prize in the weed and seed identification contest held yesterday as part of the 4-H Club Garden Club tour. Elsie Record, also of Chapin, and Frank Wiley, Victor, were tied,for second. Thirty-five member*-of .the club participated in the tour, which included a visit to the garden of Miss Madeline Bruce, Seneca.Castle. After the visit ..Jto Miss -firuce's garden, the tour continued to the Geneva Experiment Station, where the identification contest was con- I ducted by Dr. Arthur Pratt, vege- ! table crop specialist at Cornell Uni) versity, and Platt Soper," Seneca i Castle, member of the 4-H county ' crops committee. The group played softball, following a picnic lunch. The club members also saw the quick freezing process of fruit and vegetables developed extensively at the experiment station. The tour was conducted under the direction of Arthur .B. Woodard, County 4-H leader. TO REMOVE A RASPBERRY PASADENA, Calif. (/P) -- Charles Raspberry, 20, and Gilbert Raspberry, 16, petitioned to change their name because "persons to whom . these petitioners are introduced I are unable to resist hackneyed re- j marks or gibes." Their mother, Mrs. I Angela Raspberry, is of sterner ! stuff. She said she will remain a Raspberry. CORNWALLVILLE (0) -- A befriended here, apparentlyUrMtol 60 miles on a thank-you vlslf ', Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Armstrong took in the unclaimed animal, fed and cared for it. Later, learning it belonged to Floyd Hotaling of Oneonta, they notified him. Weeks later, the dog reappeared at the, Armstrong home, tired and hungry. WAKE UP YWIR LIVER BILE- WilftMi C«l*Ml-JUI Ywl JH» (M If Mil Th« llw should pouf out «*» liquid bile into your bowels felly. . . It juit d«my« in the boweli. OM tdMtMW your itomich. You get conitlp«tM. Tumt whole »r«tem fa poUoncd and *w fcd Mm. Bunk ind the world tooki punk. · A mere bowel movement dMtftt «*t M the c»u«e. It Ukei thote tood, old^mrttrt Little Liver Pllh to »et th«*.two pound* of bile flowing freely «nd make yvu *«« "t* »nd up." H»rml*i«, I wntle, yet UMintki makln* bile (low freely. A* tor Cwtot'i Little Liver Pllli by nwne. Refute MytUM else. At all drug stores. 1W and Ot. __ Massey-Harrft Exclusive Sales ServieS FOR ONTARIO COUNT^ Don Howard Uons covers 5,807 proposed projects that would cast $778.163.800. "I note Monroe county, N. Y.. a strong Republican county. It's big city. Rochester, is already getting $400.000 for a sewer. But is Rochester satisfied? Arc 51s surrounding communities satisfied? They are not. "Rochester now wants $1,233.321 ,r a city hall. Honeoye Fails want* $53.100 to improve its streets. Iron- dequoii wants $54.000 for a town hall. Fairport want* $17.659 for an incinerator. And ,w forth. This is not a partisian question. Republican localities are just as vivacious for federal funds as Democratic localities." It is impossible to avoid a p3«s of guilty to this indictment. It sets forth facts known to every intelligent, observer of public affairs. So long as every community says, in effect. "The others are ^citing some of this money, lets get our share."" so long there will be no hope of a genera! adoption of Vermont's sturdy and intelligent attitude Senator Aslwret said "During the years I have been a member of the senate, I have received thousands of telegrams urging me to vote in favor of appropriations. Only three or four have urged me to vote against appropriations. When the taxpayers cease sending telegrams requesting Congress to proride unnecessary appropriations, the taxpayers will obtain relief from high taxes." This sums it «H up.-- Jamestown Poet. profile when the "individual stands barefoot or without heels, the opening the ear, the bony tip of the shoulder, the trochanter or bony prominence of the hip and the mal- leolus or outer prominence of the ankle are on a plumb line. In the excellent (1) front view of posture the shoulders are perfectly level, the curves at the waist are equal, the hips level, the knees, ankles and great toes touch each other easily, but a space is visible between the insteps. Among the faults noted in the measurement of defective posture are head forward, chest sunken, I belly relaxed and sagging so that ! it seems to protrude more or less in {the "pot-belly" form, forward i curve of back exaggerated more or ! less in the "sway back" form, round i .shoulders, tilted pelvis ("high hip"). | spinal curvature ("high shoulders"). ! knock knee or sprung knees, bow ! k gs. pronated or potential flat feet j 'absence of space between instens.) i depressed diaphragm having poor excursion, reduced vital capacity. i shallow breathing, short-windedness, in persons over thirty obesity of relaxed and flabby type, incomplete pulmonary ventilation, rcdv.c- ed oxygenatum of the bl»"a. low vitality reserve, hypertroplitc, arthritis radiculitis "sometimes called intercostal neuralgia), even strain of the eye muscles QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Blm Easily If Al All Is blowing the nose a cause of sir.ns trouble or docs it tend to aggravate such trouble? What is the projjcr way to blow the nose? A. W. MacK.t Answer. -- Forceful blownp of the nose may excite sinus trouble. It is always better to blow very tenth if at all. as a child do?s. Do not pinch the nostrils, but hold handkerchief under nose and nisi ! breathe out thru the nostrils. j Hernia Twrtmcnt II would be a help to many reader? vivo have hernia if you would ( i«nr We names ol reliable doctor*. | iwho arc skilled in Ihc inject nn j tur-tmcnt. Dr. -- has cared, mv hwnJa of twenty years stand- i ing. and tor treatment* never gave me serious discomfort or intEiierrd [with my daily work. £. B.t i Answer. -- I am glad to name isuch doctors. HI I know of thcm in a correspondent's vicinity on his 'reqiwsrt. Inclose stamped envelope .tearing jow a5-t5r*«. j Hmic Renii «»«* j Have you a psmpWet -describing ] simple home remedies, now to pre! pare find i3f« them for common ailments? I'd 1 Tea-sure such a ipampnlt-t. bv our good friend Dr. Brady. 'M. C. H.) '·'.'" '. ' Answer. - Send 'tweniry-live cents jccin and 1 cent stamped envelops ': bearing %'oi;r addrefei. *nd ask for -The Medicine (!ti}*»(rd:" »0-pagc booklet, whieh includes a section on : the Family Formulary. i Protected by John F. Dille Co. 1 ) 1 SUGHTIWSTAKES DEFT PUHS.BLO, Colo. (JP -- Ralph Barr. 14. was struck by an automobile while riding his bicj-ck downtown. He toki the driver he wasn't hurt. When he «oi home he discovem? n bike spoke'had penetrated his upper a;m. SLENDER AFTERNOON DRESS 1. What is wrong with this sentence? "You may have the two first seats in this row." 2. What is the correct pronunciation of "amour"? 3. Which one of these words is misspelled? Corelation, coroner, cor- idor, coronet! 4. what does the word "analytical" mean? 5. What is a word beginning with rem that means "to plead in protest"? Answers 1. "Say, "the first two." 2. Pro- ! nounce a-moor, a as in ask un- j stressed, oo as in book, accent last j syllable. 3. Corrider. 4. Pertaining to analysis; resolving into first principles. "He has an analytical 'brain." 5. Remonstrate. 1 What is wrong with this sen- ; tence? "We are going to revisit the place again." 2. What is the correct pronunciation of "covey"? 3. Which one of these words is misspelled? Apocalypse, anual, apostrophe. 4. What does the word "obtrude" mean? 5. What is a word beginning with appa that means "a phantom; ghost"? Answers 1. Omit again. Revisit means to visit acain. 2. Pronounce kuv-i. u as in up. i as in it. 3. Annual. 4. ! To thrust oneself upon attention, i "The vulgar rich obtrude their pre- ; tensions on the public." 5. Apparition. Daily Summer Messenger TJP-TO-DATE j Patterns, lac. MONEY! s $50 to $800 -- 20 months to repay ',,:,, To re-establish ywr credit consolidate debts, haw mOy : wie place to pay -- come In -- phone -- write. f . LOANS ON HOUSEHOLD GOODS ~~ CO-MAKER AND AUTOS -- NO INSURANCE REQUIRED ^ LOAN SERVICE CORPORATION S4 Seneca St -- Zn4 Floor Over Keilty Dry Goods Stom Genera, N. Y. LOANS MADE IN NEARBY TOWNS Telephone FOUR EASY WAYS TO KEEP Here are four answers to your keep cool problem! And ice cream is at the bottom of all of them! Ice cream is so cooling and refreshing! Eat it more often and you'll stay fit all summer long. CANANDAIGUA DAIRY CO. PHONE 779 MODERN ETIQUETTE By ROBERTA LEE PATTERN 8548 -- Tin's lovely dress has the sophistication, the touch of formality, that makes it perfect for bridge afternoons and luncheons. 8548 is ideal for street wear and Summer travels. The details that, give it real elegance have also been planned, very care- JijJl.v. Vo muiimiA" vnriir and sfe^ height, so ttiat larce women will land it. very becoming. The jabol- trim is plain in the front and draped a little at line sides. Points at the shoulders make ISic v-neckline more Halterinc, and tJe skirt, panels are cut- in one with the midriff section. Broad-shouldered sleeves accent tJic slimming lines. GeorceUr. chiffon, rayon jersey and silk erew arc- the prettiest materials for this design. Pattern No. 8548 is designed for sizes 36. 38. 40. 42. 44. 46. 48. 50 and £2. S?w 38 requires -S 1-4 yards ol 39-inch material with short sleeves. 1-2 yard for jabat in contrast, if desired. With lone; sleeves it requires 5 3-4 yards. 3 2-3 yards to trim. For a Pattern of this attractive model send 15c in coin, your Name. Address. Sl.yle. Number and Size to The Daily Mp-s-enger, Canandaifua. Sew VOOT own vacation wardrobe. and have more money lo spend n your trip! Plan it with the help of our new pattern book! More than 100 new fashions for late spring 1 and summer -- everything you and j the children need for hot weather! AH smart and charming--all easy to make! Each pattern includes t step-by-step sew chait to guide beginners. Send for Pattern Book NOW! One Pattern and Book 2Se. Book alone 1.V. Q. Is it permissible for one's calling cards to have any kind of j decorations on them? | A. No. The cards should be plain ! white, of good quality, engraved in j black, and without decorations of any kind. Q. When a ma» is dining with a ! woman, should he give his own or j the woman's order to the waiter. first? ; i A. He should coa«ult his cam- ' i panion and give her order first, fol- ; lowed by his own. j 1 Q. When is a guest privileged to leave a wedding reception? j I A. One may leave any time dc- i sired after speaking to" the bride j and bridegroom. j Q. What should the father of the bride do after he gives her away? A. He takes his place next to his wife, at the end of the first pew on the left of the church. i ~" NO MORE OF THIS FOR ME-WE'RE HAVING A ] TELEPHONE INSTALLED TOMORROW AND FROM THEN ON I'M DOING MVf B/ SHOPPING RIGHT AT HOME! READ and By W. L OOftDOH The word "bankrupt" is said to or derived from the Italian "banca- t rolta" meaning broken bench, for it ! was claimed that in Florence the ! nioney table or bench was broken ! rhcn" the money changer failed in i business. . \ ', Reverend John Campanuis of J»e* , Swedt-n was the first American' j ·weathrr man. As early as 1644. n 1 a ' I lort near the present site of Wil- j ' mington, Delaware, he kept a scien- i "if;-; diary of wealher observation;-.. ; TSitre are approximately 40.0M ; : musclss contained in an elephant"? i tiunk. ' Imagine the comfort oft-hopping from your own home by telephone. Avoid being jostled about by crowds-- besides saving lime, carfare and frayed nerves. Shopping convenience is just one of the telephone's many advantages. Why be without H when it pays for itself in so many ways? SICKNESS iOftMoPit READ THE DAILY MESSENGER i MGHT BELONGS TO SLEEP ! DENVER ·(*) -- "Every drg is en! titled 1o his day and his bark bin j 1 the night belong to sleep and torn- i j cats," said District Judge Floyd F. i i Miles recently in a decision. He toW ' ! a clog owner he wowJd have to lock I his 15 pomeranians in a reasonably j sound-proof place at night to keep I them from barking and annoying i guests at a neatby tourist camp. r T - -C C O R P O R A ^

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