Chronicle Express, July 24, 1952

Chronicle Express

July 24, 1952

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Issue date: Thursday, July 24, 1952

Pages available: 41

Previous edition: Thursday, July 17, 1952

Next edition: Thursday, July 31, 1952 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Chronicle Express

Location: Penn Yan, New York

Pages available: 17,451

Years available: 1949 - 1956

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Chronicle-Express (Newspaper) - July 24, 1952, Penn Yan, New York Peuu Yan Arc Friendly and Invite You lo Read Their News in This Paper CHRONICLE EXPRESS NOW 128 YEARS OLD BUT NEW EVERY THURSDAY There's Interest .ng News and Bargains Galore in the Want 2-A 3-A and 4-A Volume Number 6689 PENN YAN, N. Y., THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1952 3 Sections 20 Pages Speaker Stresses Role of Economics In Political Picture Miami Educator Tolls Rotari.ans Why 'Ike' Fresh Air Youngsters Arrive in Geneva Friday Night "The two majoi political pat- ties m the United StMcs tod.iy arc -illy selling o declared Dr. Clover NoeUei, Ro- and dean of the School ot Adnuni.stiation at Ihe Umvet.siiy oi speak'ng be- fore the I'enn Yan Rotary club this week. House gut si ol Pi John Hatch, who intioduced him. Dr. Noetzel stiessed the economic taetois of tlie picsidential campaigns and the which pteoedc these mpaigc.s ('omnient mg that lining t.ulois, .such a.', thc women's vote, aie an entirely ;cparate cate- gory, sill economics is the basic laclor in an election, the cduca- toi behoves. Differences Not Profound lie pointed out th it the issues that sepaiale the political parties hete aie not so profound as those in Kairopt an countrit s. Here both parlies want to keep a hif'h stand- ard of living toi i vcryone and tlicie onlv a minoiity group that ii'iilly wants lo do away en- tirely with capitolisii. In Euiope the clcvagc between the forces of feudalism and socialism are much much peatei Cimtimnng with his thought that today's politic-ill party is a sales tie Miami eco- nomist quoted a Hir.aik made by "young" .Senator at a recent hint [icon with thc speak got to sell the Republican st.itcd Senator Lodj. c. "There is no use hitting our l-t.irls against a .stone u ill. Wve got to get the1 lum thl'eo conceits to be given ALL WOT AND TIRKD 111 the ruin, with mixed children cross and in tears, ailulls tried out yoiinstei-s thai hnil been assigned to (hem by the Herald-Tri- bune Fresh Air Fund. Mrs. Sampson took care of one situation verged on when siie olfered to take both of the stepsisters who flung to each other hysterically und refused to he separated. Sin- had planned on only one child. Five of the 18 children expected to arrive by that train for Yates county homes, had some- how missed the train, adding to the contusion. Changes put children in all but three homes. Penn Yan Central School Board to Call Special Meet It was sort of hectic around t'he Geneva depol Friday evening af- ter the train had pulled out and left 13 confused, tired, dirty, hot, and hungry youngsters, a long, long way from home. Some chil- dren were in tears, as adults tried to sort them out and get them j identified with the families where they are to the next two j weeks as guests under Ihe Herald Tribune Fresh Air program. Mrs. Elsie Cooper, who is Yates At a special meeting of the new- ly elected board of education of the Penn Yan Central schoo; "We've' trict. a variety of business was concluded. Approval was given for t'he use of the Junior High school toe' and Eugene Ludlow, photographer, who took of the group, including dls. County chairman for this project, was accompanied to Geneva by Mrs. Lewis Gracey and Mis. Lewis Fowler, members of her comimt- local pictures the one Old Guam out ol power and the under the sponsoiship of the Yates young men with moi, liberal views Count-v Community Concert asso-, W1ln tms 'stolJ- m power." ciation during the Takes Simple Kconomic View APP'loval was also Thc .senaloi, acco i ing to the Hot my speaker, laki.s the simple economic view tiiat t can attnrd some ot the Dcmoc als "welfare state' tne-i.Miies as the New Deal, Social Soemity and other items that have been sold to the public, and still n amtain the basic principles of A nencari capi- talism .such as tree markets and lice oppoilunity for all in LUM- and jobs. Tuft Ow-rllinm 'Ann Dc.sciibmg the Ta t ovei throw at Chu ago an one of the most amazing tilings ever to happen m American political h'slory, Mr. (Continued on Page Seven) Yates Migrant Committee Votes Budget given for the use of the auditorium by the Chamber of Commerce for a con- ceit to be given by the Sampson- aires on Aug. 22. The resignation of Miss Doro- thy Holley, who has been employ- ed in the irain office, was ac- ce.Tted, which leaves a vacancy- there to be tilled betorc school stalls this fail. Mrs. Archie Scranton was ap- pointed as tax collector for the central school district for 1952. The administration was to conduct a stnvey to find out hew many wish to entei children in kindergarten this coming school year the survey to include thc entile central district. The temporary clerk, William F. Joslyn. was asked to call a meet- ing of all 1951-52 trustee-; ot imal districts with in the cential dis- tuct foi the purpose of gathering Mrs. Cooper- reports thai most of the families finally got the child or children they had asked for. (Continued on Page Seven) Editor and Wife Are Unhurt in California 'Quake In a telegram from California Wednesday, Sidney E. Ayres, edi- askcd j tor of the Chronicle-Express, noti- fied the paper that he and Mrs. Ayres, although right in the area of the earthquake in California, suffered no harm. They are currently staying at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jarvis in Van Nuys, which is located in tne San Fernando Valley 12 miles northwest of Los Angeles. Here _ the walls of t'he city hall were nccc.ssaiy information and ex-.severely cracked from the earth plaining certain details aboul I shocks' bul in the Jarvis home balances in the various districts. about the only damage was the Will Stage Annual Water Show at Red Jacket Park Sunday The annual watersliow, highlight of Ihe summer season at Ihe Penn Yan end of Keuka lake, is sched- uled for 2 o'clock Sunday after- noon, July 27. The program will be given oh" Red Jacket park where the bank will provide ample seat- ing for the thousands who always turn out to see this unique event. Accoiding to Morris Burke, chaiiman of the affair, there will be 20 different events on the pio- gram. They will include the spec- tacular pyramid on water skns, vanous types of trick and free- board riding, stunts and clown acts. Opening the show will be ai parade of all riders and their equipment. All of the acts will be exhibi- tions with the exception of the water ski jumping, where, pos- sibly, says Mr. Burke, they may stage a little competition just for excitement. In a change of the custom, of other years, all acts will start and j Jean Moore Wins Grand Champion Holstein Award Stage 4th Annual Yates County Black And White Show The Yates County Holstein club held its fourlh annual Black White show at the farm of Fen- ton H. Wagar and Sons on Sat- urday, July 19. Thirty-one ani- mals in eight classes were entered in the show. Over 50 people at- tended the show which was pre- j ceeded by a picnic lunch on thc lawn of the Wagar farm. Judging the show was Maurice Mix. assist- ant secretary of tlie New York I State Holstein-Fnesian associa-1 tion. I There were two entries in the j bull calf class which was won by Charles Christensen, with second by F. H. Wagar and Sons. In the Junior Yearling Bull class, an ani- mal owned bv F. H. Wagar and Song -won the blue ribbon, Ted Spenee of Starkey, the red ribbon. The Wagar bull was given t'he nod as champion junior bull with the Christensen animal as reserve champion. Many Outstanding Animals Competition was especially keen in the female classes as all were outstanding animals. In the Jun- ior Heifer Calf class there were eight entries with tlhe awards go- ing to Johnny Sumner, first; F. (Continued on Page Seven) Swedish Youth Studies US Farming Seek Registration Of Kindergartners In Penn Yan District HOME WAS NUVEK LIKE THIS (Jilberl Smith, loft, the Yates Ciimily Farm Hurt-ail congratu- lates Kurt Jwlsson ol Sweden on the excellent job lie is diiing, work- ing us a transfer farmer on (be Herman Kasimisscn farm in Bcnton. Kurt, who is mechanically minded, especially enjoys working with the modern tractors with nhicn the liasmushen (arm in powered. At _ _____-m home, Kurt nays, tlie machinery clinics from (.ciniaiiy ami is nut of {styles i i wearing apparel the quality that hi' finds here. Picture was taken in u cabbage Held mans c lange not only cvi where Kurt was cultivating. The degree plus heat is a new ex- The perience for lisirt who thought it was hot hen- lust April. Riding a ti actor in the stifling dusty hr-ut of a low-lying cabbage fluid, bare fioni the up, with a coat ot Indian blown tan across bib shoulders and his dark brown hair sunbleaehod on top, Km I Joehison admits that board of education of thc newly formed Central School Dis- Ulere is seldom weather like trict" No. 1, of Penn Yan, wishes I this on his home farm at Skdlings, to know "how many people from Sweden. exi-liange student to This meeting is scheduled for Wednesday evening, July 23. at 8 flic Yales mm'.v Wigiart com- in the Junior High school caictena. mittcc held its an.iual summer incut ing al the Oliver house Mon- day evening 10 disc iss a budget for thc coming year. Tins was lat- er voted at SYdii. This amounl, at CD ding to Mis. Leon Worid. (hairmai of thc corn- mil Ice, is u ,cd to buy sports c'unpment. lum hei; It material, and tent nun ics. It also goes Lo pay tot the four roc-cation dncc- lois who the sum- mer .supervising Ihe piogram foi bol It t inldi -lad ;'d uls. 10 of the Hi'llona I {'nan chu: t h at e Put Aiinusl, the Hun R Ktivd. ot ,i. w ho will he va rilion- .ika Ink" v ill ovi The P.oyd.s loinieily ot Y.m MiMliodist cmin-h. of t nc month of am i1 ''c i r. Mis Antonio Mt mot I'i doinh' Hie job Her. torto A- nip, on Ki the thc I'enn weic in i I lie only damage was crash of a large wall mirror. Mr. Ayres says that they roused about 5 a. m. Monday by fhe movemenl of the earth and Officers of the board of educa- the rumbles. Outside they watched tion were authorized to issue a j the highly exciting pryotechnics call for a special meeting of the I of the falling power lines entire central sc'hool district to be1 Laler in Ihe day they went to held Aug. 15 for the purpose of Los Angeles and viewed the ex- voting on a budget for the 1952- tensive damage caused there by school year and foi the pur- the 'quake and resulting fires. pose, also of voting on two special They also saw thc foui-lane high- piopositions. jway from Bakcrsfield. over which j they diove to Van Nuys Friday plugged by a landslide in a moun- tain cut. This spectacular block is the one shown lieie on various I television news progiams of the disaster. Mr and Mrs. Ayres are Fpend- mg a two-rnonlhs vacation mak- ing a trip to California, where they arrived last Friday. They ex- and told how Rotary j poet to be home by Sept. 1. G( vornor of Walkins Gle'n I_______________'_.__________ had been planning to in.-iko club visit.-, with Mr Dugan. He i e- porlcd the govt ITK r's deep regi el finish righl at the of Red Jacket so viewers can get a clear idea of the skill requhed just m getting upon the water skns and boards before the tow line brings enough pressure so they skim the surface of the water. Don Mills will announce the pro- gram. The public, as usual, is invited to watch this outstanding demon- slralion of water skill. There will be no charge. many people the rural area, who have not al- ready registered, are inleiesled m sending children to kindergarten beginning- this September. In order foi a youngster to be registered he must be five years of age or must reach his fifth birthday on or before the first day of December of Uhis year. To faci- litate the registration of these children, Everetl W. Baslian, a representative of the centralized district, will be at the following schools at the times listed: Mon- school from 2-p. m. to 4 p. m.; Tuesday, July 29, at thc Dresden school from 2 p. m to 4 p. m.; Wednesday, July 30, in thc cafe- teria ot the Penn Yan Junioi High school fiom 2 p. m lo 4 p. m Anyone in the village of Penn Yan, who has not yet registered, should register immediately with the elementary supervisor, Donald E. Seager. Km t is an Ihe United States not .student ex- actly, because it really has noth- ing to do with school coming through nrrtingomcnts made by the International Farm Bui can or- ganisation to study American methods of farming He is one of two youths from Sweden now in this walking on farms for this purpose. Airangments foi- Kurt to stay on a farm m Yatos county were made by Gilbert Smith, local co'un- ly agent, who chose the large, di- 25, 26 and 27. Three of the committees were activated and will go to work at once on their particular part of the Wayne Mullen, head- ing tlie group in charge of street decorations and window displays, offered several ideas which were approved and action will be start- ed on them immediately. Co-sl-cs' heading Ihe rtoijstood ami agrced'to the I light the event, reported tiiat he Cmne to Ithaca already ha.s eiRhl or ten definite Kurt arrived in New Yoi k commitments and will start im- aboaid the Oriep.'.holm April S and mediately lo get more. Letters versified and very modern farm of Herman Rasmussen in Ben ton as a likely location. Mr. Rasmussen, of Danish descent, speaks Swedish Activate Three Grape Festival Committees Penn Yan Fair Will Offer Wide Variety Of lintertainment Race Secretary (explains 'Clothing' Harness Racers Wear In ai'dition to the usual displays of livestock, crops, poultry, farm machinery, and the handicrafts of houseu ives and flower growers, the Pe m Yan fair this year will offer-n n outslanding program of entertainment, according to Oliver Wilcox fair secretary. The grandstand attractions, of- fered between the heats of the nices, vill include a comedy jug- gling a 't billed as Kay and Karol; a "ticklish tight wire act" by the Hurts; and Charlie Rozclla, char- actcrizi d as the "mad musician." The loie Chitwood thrill show, which vas presented at the fair heie list year, will provide the evening entertainment Thursday ami Fr day nights. Ralph Collier and his Cinderella weeken 1 show from Rochester's WHAM is scheduled for Salurday evening. Many I luce Hursm Coming An i nusually large number of fast h >rses have already been signed ip for the race evenls, ac- cording to Pelc Morley, race sec- retary. In ct mmcnling on thc coming races, ilways one of the most populai events of the local fair, Mr. Morley mentions that while 1 for hu- only every year bul from season to season, this is nol tru; in thc harness racing world. Trotters and pacers have been w. aring approximately the same "t lothes" for more than half a century. Many sk Why Becai se of the many questions which Mr. Moiley has had to an- swer about the rigging which a race ho -se wears, and because he knows some race fans attending At a special meeting of chair- j the Pern Yan fair this vear will men and committee heads in be seen g pacers and troitcrs and chaige ot tlie coming Finger; Uieir tvo-wheeled sulkies for the held at the first le, he offers an explana- tion ot why a horse is dressed as ot tlie Luke.s Grape Festival, Oliver bouse Tuesday evening, de- finite dates for thc festival were decided. It will be held in Penn Yan 9ept. it is. There (Continued on Page Four) Rotary Pays Tribute to Work of Charies Dugan Piosiding at the weekly meet- ing ol the Penn Yan Rotaiy dub. President Lyman Smith paid ln- butt to the lute Charles IHigan lot Ins excellent woi k as a "fine The Poor We Have Always With History Proves that this was now impossible. Speaker at nexl week's Rotary luncheon will be the father of Fiomka Staargaard from The Nct'hcrlands. Fromka was one of the Rotary club students at Keu- ka college. hj The employment in and tor by tii.> County b.i ild ot to hP'i I 1C lea.son foi ctiiil hiK tosts, causes an ex inrnat on oi Y-itc.s count v lil.toiv !o nub- ile letie' t iMve many t.mes in the past t'een as contro- versial a., they aie loc.iy. The haid tiiiu-, oi ot the and 1 !ic oi more Idtely ,i conibiririt on of bo'.h, ItM ussion as sl.S thn Milllt til Srll I SEE BY THE CLASSIFIEDS I'nntt'il on 2- find intcr RTM! often many biii IJ-.A, fi' news in Kf'i rrii (n t lu ilcnf l ctti'ii t r> M-tl KiM-ts lor sil'p Iff social Nri-d tnort1 inonri It pvi-ry week. Tl'irs last on be .sold and llir pro'-eed.s di' .tied equitably among the sev- to.viis ol tne i-r.iinty that e.i h ttr.ui bo reijmied Lo take t a: e ot own pool On Nov. 2V, 1855, thc oourc' adop'ed a le.solution to thc effect it -was the opinion ot the boaid that it was the duty of Ihe of the poor ot each town! to the paupers therein to the county house and Iliat the su- pei intend -nts of the poor had no right to no indirectly what they! W'-M- prohibited ironi doing direct-' !y. tnat is 'empoiuty re- lief bv cmplovng individuals with-! in any tovn to boaid the paupeis of that town ind charge the cos! lo Ihe county; "that none arc (oiiniy poor until conveyed to the county house l-'inil Leak iu Kunds Kor .some vein- a dclicit in the j nor tuiuls had been aeiumulat- The id ot supel v isors tioni time to time had investigat- ing p ior and pooihouse i m an attempt to litul the leak In ind thcie were thlee vipei itite'1 lent s ot the pool 1 mi S Hudson. Mtmes W anil Ad-xni Clatk Ine snpei isors thought was the i HiKc of pool-house 'St. t h iy d-d not susKe-t anv ol I ht'xc men had done anvtinnj; iric- milar 'Alien, in an iitlempt to io- t aline fie respon.sibihiv in ISaB they appointed Adam Claik as the -sole .'.npei mlendent. Meeting on Dot '-M 1 the iv-untmutd on Thii_t-i Growing Smaller In Yates County A. Rny An-iley, Yates County Welfare commissioner, looking ov- or i ecords for the past few years, found a ti end in case loads ami overall expenditures which he feels may be a sui prise to the reading public. By way of comparison he lists the total number of t rises, known as th" case load, for the two month.-, ol' May and .lime during falling off in volume of cases. Year 1917 11C 9 510 421 408 472 '162 415 vear. thc overall ex- penditure 'n 'diet' grants for Mav was foi .Ii'ne, Foi some .pet uliar icason this show-, that while on" more case was adder! tlrring Juno than was carried in Mav, thc turc was some .S675 less. This year, thc ovei all sum paid for welfare tn May as 376 28. With six less iii June, the exponditmr- was a hike of about "You just can't toll. comments .Mr. Aiibitr "zu man', iactuib tn- Local Youth to Sing At National Legion Convention Dinner The unusual and high honor of being soloist at the national American Legion Press Associa- tion dinner in New York city next monlh has been awarded lo Fred- ric Griesinger of Penn Yan. This popular ycting banlone, the 17- year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Tlheo- dore Griesinger of 105 Ogden street, will sing the opening Song at the annual dinner, "The Star Spangled as well as other songs. The dinner, tor which reserva- tions have been limited to 350 because of space, will be given at the New York Athletic club. Mor- ton Downey, who was t'he guest soloist last year will serve as master of ceremonies this year. Editois and staff members of the various Legion publications throughout the nation will be at- tending this important parl of the national convention. Included on the speaker's list at the dinner are Herbert F'hilbrick, author of "I Lived Three and co-author of the Sunday col- umn, "Red a story of nine years of undercover work by the FBI resulting in the con- viction of 11 top communists. Richard Eisenhart and Hugh Meldium from Penn Yan will re- present Yates county at this din- ner meeting Mrs" Griesinger will be attending tjhe convention with her son. Frederic, who will be attending Syracuse university this fall on many local Legion functions as well as throughout New York. He recently sang at the 7th District Legion convention at was soloist with the Legion's Boys Chorus when it was first started in Penn Yan. For the past year he has had his own radio program over a Syracuse station and at the university 'he will be majoring in radio and music. His appeal ances have included numerous engagements as soloist in chinch concerts, school pro- benetit programs for many including trips to veterans hospitals. He is also re- gular soloist at th'j Penn Yan Presbyterian church. exppndi- grams, l organisations Starts Business Career at 6 is a purpose for every last stitch of the outer "clothing" that is wom by a harness horse, he dec't res. Each of the various boots, straps, jandages, braces that ap- pear on a harness horse on race (Cor tinned on Page Three) Weeks Announces Work Committee In Welfare Survey Weeks, chairman of the Yates Counly Board of Super- visors, i nnounccs the appointment of the non-official members of the .committee which will work with the Queen' comnu tee, will begin Craig Smith in making a survey at once to contact commumteisl wnliavo i- will be gotten out at once lo all communities and many businesses j in t'he area inviting them lo lake i part in the parade in this man- ner. I Mervin J. Rapalce. heading up inviting them for the to submit a con-1 county. LIIU honor of bocom-! ing Giape Queen Methods of I, In efforl to namc a Pci'son selechng queen candidates i walks of life in well as final judging have not to" Oliver Oswaid of Potter, a also in'-iie the same commiui'tie 'i win urn' vai njus warns or me in )t veil llle oounty, tne board of supcrvis- decided on these 'five tak to send their school bands and ol their lire departments to p.ill in the parade. Vincent Gazzctta, president of the lo.Ml Chamber of Commerce, and Clement Popper aie co-chaii- nvn of the entire three-day event. Need Plane Spotters CD Observer Says Deprecating the kick of coopei- atum in the ivcpurcd .staff- ing of the county plane spotter pv'sts. Abjcrt Rubin, who is {hair- man ot that p.iil oi the lo, al Civil Defense pmgrani. Ij James Ctirbeau Ml Ciirbeau was the litst man on the job Monthly morning, .'uly 1-1, when the round-liie-i'locic watch .Malted, spotting his plane at Hi.s st.nt wi.s Horn S ot HI .ind he teaied '1 go- ing to pus.-, without his seeing any plane at all. Mi. stiesses the for more volunteers to pi event the few now working Irom doing dou- ble shifts and moie than their share m other wavs. i farmer; John associat-d with Birkett Mills; John B: rdcn, Penn Yan attorney; Erwm Welker of Dresden, em- ployee i f the Socony Vacuum Oil and C. J. SackeU of Dundee, banker. Supei mors who are serving on Ihis coinmillee are Martin Mac- Dowell if Barringlon, Leon Swing of Bent on, Elmer Grow of Italy, and Jai k Evans of Jerusalem. Since the announcemenl several months back that Yates county is fifth in the state in its 'per capita cost of welfare expendi- tures, the board of supervisors, as well as A. Ray Ansley, welfare commis ,ioner, have expressed a keen di sire lo know t'he reason for this At it.' regular July meeting the board voted to employ Craig Smith oC Rochesler, experienced in making surveys of this kind and an auttority on welfare matters, to find out just what "is making- Yates a sick county." Mr. requested the ap- pointment of a special committee to work with him and Mr. Weeks annoum ed fhe final appointments TuesdaT. STOCK IS AIX WKT Paul Middlehrook Umms lish idually except tlie hordes of baby guppies, and demonstrates how the antjledsh und suonliish will conic to tlit1 of the bowl ami beg nhen lit- brings out tlie lood can. lie is starting his own business lo sell lii.i Mirpliih slock, iii.s breeders hav- ing produced so many younj; that he is at a luss lor bowls Iu keep Penn Yan Merchants Offer Weekend Sales Event them in. ter that comparisons have to be nirido over a long period lo show a trend. Annual Sidewalk Art Exhibit Planned Again The Penn Yan Art group will hold its second annual sidewalk exhibit on thc Benham hotel prem- ises this week, July 24, 25, 26, from 10 a. m. to S p. m Increasing Intel est is being shown by members of the grmy) as time of t'he exhibit draws neai We expect to have nearly 100 ex- hibits ranging from charcoal to oil, comments one of thc Believing that to waste or give- away by-products will never lead to a profH, Paul Middlebiook has derided to sell his excess guppics, swordtHils, and Siamese figOiters and put a little money in Ihe bank. Also believing that there is no sense in starting a business if yt u don't do it in a busmes.s-hke way, Paul has o.dered his os.i. persona] stationery with business bead so he can older now stock at whole sale prices, and is advertis- ing. The whole t'hmjj stalled last winter when Paul, who is thf .six- year-old son of Mr. and Mis. Har- old Middlebrook of 207 Easl Main street, Penn Yan, was given some _ mem- tropical fish by his grandfather. bers. Both professional and aina- Faul was convalescing trom meas- (Continued on Fd5t (.Continued on Page Seven) Penn Yan merchants are cooperating to b'-ing to you thc "Penn Yan Com-ention-Tline Dol- lar this Fi ulay and Salmday. July 2i, 2r> and Each is otfojing through the Clmimele-Kxpress an out-landing special item. You will see their co- operative advertisement on page o-B of this You will notu e each is making a "dark hoi se special" of- fer as well. These also ai e listed on page 3-B so why not take a ji.nip in the ear, and take advantage of this "conven- tion time" event? You'll be pleas- ed at the savings, and they'll be pleased to see you again. Get the habit of checking- the Penn Yan merchants' offerings in the Chromcle-Kxpress each issue. The of yom community neuopapfcr art the brov through which they list for you their available merchandise and services This is the second time thin year a ijioup has joined to bring you a goodly number of well-pric- ed offei -ngs in a cooperative man- ner. It s simply another reminder that th jy are constantly on the alert It secure thc best available items, nd the best available pric- ings h in his own field for you Chi oni( 'e-Express l eaders. You'l enjoy the humor of some of the illustrations on the page; you'll he reminded of a privilege that is still ours in the United States, a privilege bought al ex- treme Hood-sacrifice; and you are being o fered some real bargains, because a Chronicle-Express re- present, live sat in with some of the cooperating merchants ai they prepare i their offerings ;