The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 27, 1939 · Page 4
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 4

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Canandaigua, New York
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Thursday, July 27, 1939
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Page 4
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THE DAILY'MESSENGEfc, CAKANDAtGTJA, N. Y., THURSDAY, JULY 27,1939. iiwry afternoon except Bldg., by Canaii,,-, Inc., Leon J. ,,, president, treasurer and , O. L. Crofoot, vice prcsi- . tntf Office manager; Howard MKDuff, advertising manager; F. Welke, circulation mana- (Eritarwl at the Post Office, Can" ' n*. N. Y., as second class Phone Business Office Kew» Room 897 898 ^SUBSCRIPTION RATES '-'· By The Carrier in City Delivered at your door, 18 cents per -week; single copy, 3 cents. f. By Mall "(Outside of Canandaigua) 1 mo. 3 mo. 6 mo. year In Ontario arm Yates Oountiel . . «0 $1.50 $2.00 $4.00 Outside Ontario and Yates Counties .. 70* $1.85 $3.00 $6.00 The Brighest Star In The Sky ,,, watch the date of expira- ttori tainted on the label and avoid Interruption of delivery by sending in advance renewal. National Advertising Representa- tlvest Prudden, King Prudden, Inc^-New York, Chicago, San Fran- ciscO, Denver and Rochester. Member of Associated Press Tie Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of ill news dispatches credited in this: paper and also the local news published herein. All rights are reserved. _______ ItlBLE THOUGHT FOR TODAY: SOME SPEAK OUT LOUD--The footrhath said in his heart, there is So God--Psalm 14.1. f IMPORTANT INDUSTRY Htpw much the automotive indus- try£ has come to mean in the United States, and how much concerned economists have been, view- Ing the future, with the reduced luctkm and sales in the cur- i year, is indicated in figures of ««Jumption of raw materials and finished products in the industry, announced by the Automobile Manufacturers' Association. Seventeen per cent of all steel produced in-the country went into motor vehicles, as did 40 per cent j of the mohair produced in this coffirtry; 60 per cent of the plate glass- 35 per cent of the lead, and a Ugh percentage of many other minerals and materials. More than 500,000 bales of cotton were used; 15 million Ibs. of wool- 256000 hides, 590.000 tons cf sugar cane, and the by-products frdfci thousands of tons of soy beans, ccBb and turpentine, so that the industry extends its demands into agricultural fields, little suspected m Personal Health Service By WILLIAM BRADY, M. D. Sinned letters pertaining to personal health' Snd 1 Hygiene, not to disease diagnosis or treatment, will be answered by Dr. Brudy 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 not conforming to Instructions. Address Dr. William Brady, in care of this newspaper. Name your city on your return envelope. Don't say "City." CHRONIC FATIGUE, GLOSS ITIS AND DEFECTIVE NAILS extent by the man or woman uses an wnc Washington Daybook -- By Preston Graver Lawlessness is as fatal to a nation as a cancer is to a human being. The maladies which lawless- less inoculates into the social order will rot the foundations of our nation. The worst of these mala- our nines « «tu«:r ^u.-^ , dies is corruption. Corruption be- reflected by the activities of the! gets corruption and. without it. Bureau of Investigation and the de-' organized crime could not exist. *" _ . . , · , ! rniirt mtUli/i /^aivionrie CPi"111 it.V Glossitis means inflammation o! the tongue. Only 'by exertion of will power, or won't power, did I refrain from perpetrating another frightful term, such as malony- chotrophy which means poor nutrition of the nails. Really it is not always easy to talk down to the level of college professors -- for that matter one finds it difficult to make even Dr. Webster understand everything. Everybody knows what chronic fatigue is. Not everybody comprehends that it is usually a manifestation of disease or impairment of health and not just sheer indolence. For instance the languor of the early 'teens due to lack of sufficient iodine; the shiftlessness of pellagra victims (nutrition impaired by insufficient intake of vitamin B-complex); the inanition of individuals suffering from hookworm infestation; the strange apathy, in one not ordinarily so disposed, from anoxia of.exposure to carbon monoxide in small amounts in the air: and the melancholic "' dull inactivity that comes to the woman formerly vivacious and cheerful, when her thyroid function slows up a bit. These are more or less frequent causes of chronic fatigue. A cause too often overlooked, usually because it is not looked for, but always to be borne in mind as a possible explanation for constant tired feeling in youth or adolescence, is incipient pulmonary tuberculosis. Perhaps more frequent than any of the causes of chronic fatigue mentioned is moderate nutritional anemia due to insufficient daily intake of vitamin B-complex. Aliho this extremely prevalent type of anemia (hypochromic anemia) responds well to treatment with large doses of iron (at least a hundred times as much iron as the blood requires), provided the diet is not unduly restricted, it is now- pretty clearly established that an adequate dally intake of vitamin B-complex is the best assurance that the blood will get all the iron it needs (about one-fourth of a grain a day) from ordinary foods, for the vitamin B-complex (per- hapr. vitamin G, otherwise known as B-2 or riboflavin particularly) controls the assimilation and retention of iron. The characteristic condition of the tongue in cases of well marked vitamin" B-complcx deficiency commonly accompanies chronic fatigue and malonycholrophy, if you will pardon the monstrosity. The tongue is red and shiny, pointed rather than rounded, and often feels sore or burning -- sufferers sometimes ascribe the burning to "acid fruits" or to other items of diet. Perhaps only the trained physician can recognize the tongue indication of malnutrition in mild cases. Almost any one can arrive at a fair idea of the condition of the nails. The typical effects of vitamin deficiency shown by the nails are slew growth (normally it requires three to five months to grow a fingernail, twice as long to grow a toenail), transverse ridging, pitting, fragility, thinness, spoon nails. Probably shortage in daily sunshine vitamin D intake contributes toward poor nutrition of the nails. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Hay Fever Please send me your hay fever Answer -- One la five grains of potassium chloride taken dissolved In a glassful of water three times a day after food for a week or ten days. Another is rich calcium diet, calcium gluconate or calcium lactate or dlcalclum phosphate plus vitamin D over a period of several weeks before and during the season. For detailed instructions send stumped envelope bearing your address and repeat your request. 1'uslciird Will Not Suffice H. L. D. complains on a postcard that he has not seen an answer to his inquiry about wheat germ which he mailed nearly two weeks ago. (What a Life). Answer -- Ol' Doc Brady selects such questions as he thinks suitable to answer in print. Correspondents who expect answers must inclose with their questions a stamped (3c) addressed envelope. Postcards, loose stamps, pennies. chalk, slightly used stamps, blank envelopes and other impediments simply will not do. (Protected by John F. Dille Co.) LOOKING BACKWARD Intereitlnt Item Taken From The Fllei of The Dally Me§- ·encer Ten Yenra Aro MODERN ETIQUETTE By ROBERTA LEE Saturday. July M, 1!2» George Cusc, son of Alderman :nd Mrs. Marion I. Case, who Hew hero last night from the D. and W. Flying Field at LcRoy. thinks Jefl'erson Field is in urgent need of ;.;i-;uiin;- and improvement, before many flier, will attempt a landing bcemsn ol its rough condition. ; Myron L. Fail-child, a captain in the 391st Infantry, United St-.i!.···; Army Reserve Corps, returns to hi:homo in Washington Strc'-t today after spending two weeks in camp at Fort Niagara. Q.--Should the dessert spoon and fork be placed on the table with the rest of the implements that ara necessary for a meal? A--No: they are brought in on the dessert plate after the other dishes are removed from the table. Q.--Isn't it very poor taste '.o wear "dressy" clothes when traveling? A--Yes; it is entirely out of place and immediately stamps one as not knowing what is proper. Q.--Shouldn't a boy of sixteen rise when an elderly person enters the room? A.--Yes; a well-trained youth will do so. Announcement is made of the forthcoming marriage of Miss Louise McMillcn. of Chicago and Romeyn Biggins, also cf that city. formerly of Canandaigua, son o! Mr and Mrs. Henry Hign,ins, of North Pearl Street. The wcddin:; r: to take place in Chicago next Saturday. remedy. (H. B.) Daily Messenger Summer Patterns, UP-TO-DATE lac. 13 The largest cotton crop yea-s estimated at between 135 OCli and 150.000 bales, is being gathered^ lower Rio Grande valley oi* in the Texas. 4 Big Fair Days August 8 io 11 Get the Good News From Your Merchants By J. EDGAR HOOVER Director, Federal Bureau of Investigation (Pinch-hitting for Preston Grovcr, on vacation) ·WASHINGTON -- The tempo of our times is rather accurately which must be met. The records substantiate this. In the five-year period prior to 1938 the FBI was called upon to investigate on an average of 35 espionage cases annually. There was a sharp increase in this type of case in 1938 when 634 cases were investigated. In the first, six months of 1939 \ over 1100 espionage cases were re- DAILY MESSENGER PATTERNS Simmons' Drug Store "DEPENDABLE DRUGS." ^ «· / f Attractwe Week-End Specials - Shop and Save at Simmons' Drug Store Where Quality Merchandise is on biles registered many of the there are fta, au auwnMw""--· - · . There has been a decline in the country by 220,000 of the autorno- - indicating that ,,.,, _.J6r models, and «,,,* .» too many in use. had been relegated to scrap heaps, but at the same time, automobiles cdtered more miles and consumed mire gasoline and oil, indicating rafoanding use of motor vehicles. which offers signs for hopeful future in production. Wholesale values of new cars sold in the year ending July i were $1,690,250,414, and of parts and accessories, for repairs, etc., tl 089 049,000 and any industry that has such three billion annual production value is 'bound to exert an influence on conditions m tne country, which makes important settlement of labor troubles in the Industry, and stabilization of conditions so there *U1 be no inter- rjbtion in distribution of automotive money. Sixty-two per cent of passenger car mileage in the year wem m- business and 80 per cent of truck nileage was on trips for less than jSF miles. The Association estimates that 29 per cent of all m- dtfctrial and business freight moves - " truck. Motor vehicle owners ma^madTuwrir-«rtteS«lsr' The public demands security yet over 1.100 espionage cases were re^ durin- the^st decS i often will do nothing to obtain it. i ported jThis called for investigative so during the past aecaae. « ^r^n*TM^. mon* rsmnot de- activiu'in all parts of the Nation. during me past actauc. «-- -- - : " . , Lawlessness, a national menace, i Law enforcement alone cannot de- was nurtured by the recklessness i snoy this menacing shadow which of the post-war period. Modern j shelters crimes army. Honest citi- means of rapid transportation made I ren.--. must join the wai. True Am- crime suppression a perilous andjer:cans who desire to Protect then deceptive task. The vicious, corrupt j hcmes. their communities.their tenacies of the army of crime country, can do so only by concerted spread throughout the nation. action designed to curb the wide- Organized crime, aided and sp-ead menace of lawlessness . , = . . ... . .,,-. ,. . ..I T T onrrer-Mv iiinop tne til( abetted by public indifference," grew into a big business. Following the passage of Federal laws to bulwark local law enforce-' inent authorizing the FBI to act. Lsnk robbery has decreased over 80 per cent in the past seven years ^ It I correctly judge tne thoughts of the great majority of law-ab'^ ing citizens, there is a growL... spirit of Americanism, akin to that of the patriotic founding-fathers. Antipathy and apathy are gradually giving way to a sympathetic p , -- . ..- ~ , .and kidnaping seldom occurs today, j ftelm? towara iaw_ '"" " and order anc: Law enforcement pressed into service the mighty arm of science to aid in the fight against crime. by en enlistment in its cause. The in. all narts of the Nation In time of war. every thoucH' and energy of the American people have been" dedicated coward a single goal. In this peacetime war. the American citizen must be ever vigilant to protect the Nation's ideals from the public enemies who represent lawlessness and subversive "isms.' 1 The patriotic family will assist law enforcement by inculcating in the conscience of the children a respect for law and order. The real American community will insist on public officials of unimpeachable character and proven integritv. America is peculiarly IV CLAU 111 li.1V _ A l ^ A - l r «.*£,» ***vv v - - » » « - - - Todav in the Crime Laboratory of national integrity, the FBI in Washington. D. C.. rou-| This disposition to assist and co- tine examinations clear up myster-1 operate in preserving our country ies which would have remained un-1 is a vital necessity.^ solved only a few years ago. A Crime Every 22 Seconds Although it is true that progress has been made in meeting the OHIU. IUUI.T.-I. «"« nv,.^..^.. ~..~-forces of crime, it is alarming that. forces arc now aviRinented by a con- =pirit of Americanism stands for | j-i es ° c d with political and religious law and order as well as it does for ' """ -- '-- Spies Join Criminals A few ycirs aco we were pla^uen bv ihc body-snatcher, extortionist. bank robber, and racketeer. Their oy tiuun.- TM\yi~« · helped government to the extent of paying $1529,000.000 in taxes, or oie of every eight tax dollars came from this source. '· BANNING FIREWORKS Adults who this year watched j nembers of the younger generation ; aft they awaited the approach ol dusk on July 4 probably could not help being reluctant to Join the movement to ban the use of fireworks. As the witching hour came to begin the display of sights and sfcmds. boys and girls joyously awaited the celebration. The rattle Of firecrackers and the brightness of colored lights brought to Uicm a tfctque pleasure. On no other holiday of the year are Uiey given spch freedom to enjoy youth's hap- tfncss in creating noi.c. The only trouble is many this war, and in the past, have suffered dhvsfcal injury in the course of the Serrv-making In the last few year*. the p»*n to prohibit Oie indiscriminate sale and use of fireworks has ·Jen gaining ground throughout the country. Several communities in this state. Rochester among tfcem. endeavored to enforce anti- fimroTk* ordinances, tout the eiiorts. have been generally ineffective elw-1 wtwre A statewide law was urged. A the recent session of the Legisla-' tare but it was shelved. A1 the owning session, the matter wall be ntsaed again and tilth stiong support from several sections oi Ui- be. In tlw city. Mayor Hollii.j been inclined Io take an am^.^y view oi the ju«*taoTj. holding Uul an educational program probably would be satisfactory in rcduc- ·Uie number of injuries. Stil"; public here and elsewhere has fhm lessons in the shocking Ms resulting from the care: of fireworks, year after year. nothing much has been done to th* situation. Fun is fun. Me opinion in this state may the U«isl»ture to prevent the of July variety that exacts · in KIM of life Mid maimed --Bofttto ifem. , a crime is committed every "22 seconds. But of greater import arc the implications. It is bad enough to have a gunshot wound -- even in a vital point. But a punr-bol wound is to be desired over a canccrou? growth. . i-rowint; new threat to our country -- the cuileful spy. Worldwide unrest lias made its influence fell in this country. While at peace with the world. America, ivvcrtheless. is at war today -- a war to preserve our traditions and institutions from forces Handwork Makes a Lovely Gift By BARONESS PIAXTONI freedom wrested for us by our forefathers. It is an invaluable inheritance and the present day challenge to destroy it should be a great stimulant to sound citizenship and true Americanism. Rate With The Best At Swimming Time C'OXCEAUXC. MATERNITY FROCK -.TOP VIEW You Ix-arn 8idr Slrnkr Quickly "Com" or, in. ihe w.TlerV Fmr" i- j tin ir.M'ialrin v f i y cirl i. 1 - .Mire to So Y\bv rril .Oiow the rrowrl a 1hin r . "r 4 "'«- H . i c l i o i i r M l l n ('o Hi 1 " fill, n'i r .-irril:''- rmlh i'f.-'*^ 1 ~$. ··£ -'.. ·"'- '·· 23%%' :\%''-,' '^"·^'^''^^y^K. '1%^"'--"'··- '^-' '·''.'^Sti^ : %f·''''^·"\ i'/"'JlStg i. ti:i in P -ide floal pon- iop l i H i i d revtin:: or, il:i"h. :i;iir:h' onl : '3. ·;s as in Pattern 8515. Comfortable. mz. youthful, this smoch-M:ir1 idea i. "infinitely better than the old- type maternity drev-cs -- nothinc baccy or matronly about il. And wncc several blouses and two or UJITC skirls may :-o raniv y-id -n- cxprnsivriy be made with this dc- sicn 8535', you Tan have a variety. and not jet cverlastinp sicl: ol your clothe. Tliis swrjal version, with pi paled .-mori; that" finished with a tailored collar and belted across ihf hack, is sufficiently dressy so thai you can mafce il up m f l a t crepe. !·«]]]; print or shart.'V.m. for n!1"r- noon.-. as well as in L'incham. hnrn or shanlunp for hau-e wear. The .4:irt. with "ample wrap-nronnrl i- adjustable so thai you can let out as you co alone. r.i^l^rn N" PolS -* fi'.'-r-.^-^ M7/rs 14. 16. 1R. 20; 40 and 42. Ifi requires 5 3-4 vards of 3.1- Tna1enal, with short -,-leevfd -m .md start: ?· '·'-?· '^'^^ ''·· '·' f ' ft - ' ' ~' f ' i ' f ' ~ '' ) f - 31 J304 T;:: PATTERN NO. 1H04 ami Thi* to ; hoT proudly bc- a prr-rnl. i A jjijviarc of ijlmy taw enhance 1 . 1 any tnljU fwecc with itsilntereftting edges is lov?'n cT.o idTf company. And ii you're thinking oi ^i that mort people appreciate I'm- ILoughtiuJnoss ol f omfih1ng handmade. ·* te *w The pattern envelope contains complete, r-af-y-to-wnderst-arjd, illustrated directjons, with block and space diagrams 1o aid you; also what crochet hook and what material and how much you will need. To obtain this pattern, send for No. 3304 and enclose 10 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred) to cover sen-ice and postage. Address The Daily Messenger, Needlework Department, Phoenix Street, Can, N. Y. vour o?.n -i fjy. On or Vnr · Or. 2 '- 1 .VT, · ill lo'ver arm and have more n-.oi.f. - r -^"~ lower hau'ri- your trip? Plan ii ~ i 4 h Ihf r. r f r . Or. 2 ·.ou I'^.-IA :he pu 1 ! ftnd our ivew palleni book! More i.-i;^. cut b^.rk finw Jj*.4 .. to fml pa-i- 100 r.ew fashions lor la'f .-piiijtr tiorj. Orj 1 " firm reto-.eri- while o 4 h- and Mimmer -- c'.erylbiri:; you and er arm pulK. the children need ior hot weai?:er! Send 'lOc in coin for your copy ' AH smart and charming--a1 easy of How to be a Good Swimmer to to make! Each pattern includes a The Daily Messenger. Cananclaigua. \ .«1ep-by-s1ep ?ew chart, to guide bp- New York. Be sure 10 write plainly ginners. Send for Patlern Book vonr Name. Address, and the Name i NOW! One Pattern and Book 25c. of booklet 'Book alone I5c, Sale at New Low Prices... V.I 29c Rubbing Alcohol, pts 19* 89c Mineral Oil, Russian, qt. _ 690 39c Aspirin Tabs., 100s 2U 35c Cascara Tabs., 100s 210 49c Eye Bath, 4 oz 290 lOc Adhesive Tape, J/oxlO yds. 80 5c Finger Bandages, 3 for -- 100 -10c Gauze Bandage, 2 inch ___ 60 $1.00 Citrates and Carbonates 6 9$ $1.20 Halibut Oil Caps as* $2.69 ABC and G Caps _-- $1-98 59c Yeast and Iron Tabs '41* 35c Eff. Sod. Phosphate 230 59c Red Mouth Wash, pts. 310 89c Cod Liver Oil Tabs _.-- «9* 89c Agar and Oil, pts. 590 55c Milk Magnesia, qts 460 20c to ?.9c Shampoo CocoanutOilor Pine Tar 59* Pint Size water softener 5 Ib. bag . . 59c CLOSE OUTS.. Odd Ends Merchandise Greatly Reduced In Price Military Brush and Comb Sets $2.25, now $1.1 Z $3.50 Sets, now $1.75 Manicure Sets Onuinc I-rathcr Cases lice. 5I--5. nnw 69c Men's Shaving Sets A N A C I N TABLETS Fountain Syringe 69* 2 Quarts $1.00 Value Shaving Cream. anil t.nlinn I'ritf *I. ( IMlr. Reduced Vz I Be-Eltcs Sanitary T-»«ij»itis Prirr 23f Your Choice of 3 Types TO SUIT 01FFWENT WOMEN-AND FOB tofffllENT OATS BFPlit AD if" or*it«ry ueeit £ KtuULAK COOK worn. w tccuonu needed. CIIDtD aWl IH KOTEX f ACKAfcE OF 12 *!*»· 20c Now 14* Sanitary Napkins Kf?. lf) Value 13c Gaincs Dog Food Ml Sirr?, ?.V i I.*« Reduced io Half Price Pocket Watches Kxnl4r M.W Value 69c Alarm Clocks Sl.tS Vatae 89c MO SHEETS... Rubber Gloves* Strong and Light Weight

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