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Herald-mail. (Fairport, N.Y.) 1962-1979, June 27, 1962, Image 8

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jpfagjj^jjijj HBBOttttfcn *fv*4\\ \-r 1^1' ' i^i» «*W^ I a*4=b= M-^<H>,||>i l«WtWl»»%|H< FAIRPORT HEftALD-MAIL, FAIKPORT, N. Y., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1962 -..-I [ '•f . i. •I ft NINE All Stars Trim FrosJi i' irth. is Wednosdnv, Jfuno 00 a.m. The twfo J^rostr were made py'jj passing* application shee. and Were up into two |t2am.s. The The season of the SBL opened grime ^une 25th with a game between 'at 11: Scott Faucher's All-Stars and teams Tom Reynold's Frosh team. around The teams played to an almost divided >ven ke?l for the first two innings. All-Star team is the -{|est ofithij >Mt in the third the All-Stars ex- Junior (High ploded for nine runs. The big blow Scott Faucher had fie first hit if the inning was Bob Sipple's of the Season two-run double. After that the ?Yosh couldn't catr-.h up. Bob Sip- o,le, the winning pitcher, and Bob Porta combined to toss a one hit- ter at the Frosh team. Dave Pitti- naro was he losing pitcher. Next Services Dedf Man Perf$ Midget Transisi bearing Aid . Pvt. Douglas R. Baker. USMC. son of Mr. aiul Mrs. Charles J. Baker of 1777 Salt P.U.. Fairport. 2o:npl«'letl four week 1 ; of advance! combat training on May 15, at he Marine Corps Base. Camp Le- jeune. N. C It is the final pha •<• 'if Marin basic training and leaches small unit tactic.^ and live liring of weapons under .simulated combat conditions. Tom Buhouz. son of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Kopp is home for a iree week furlough from Camp \ Stewart. Tom still has a year to To for Uncle Sam. I! k-oii can hear \n .nil can't make out t •e-a.iy thru (his will .r.v./j'r. An |ex(r«*it|! .A' irlb , aid. iisln:* a *JYA\\ tmil, has bf-en Jj • v in in wiiti hiit|s( f IiCai-.ti-; and has j\cr 10 viars. Willi n':ir le talk words br your MM r i: V liuv^ei^- f tlsj lujjrd lijeen Sftn Ifis ri'*v. lid, even whispers ai«' J crystal 4 and your clos« .ill never know IiOW .) p<^\eetly. If inter*' • igg^-'ed you write, N<;\ 1VO. Box KHVU you will r«*ei*iv«' all irr :it no cos! or obi 1 trail soever, — Adv. t; frlid*:-. you hea r yttjtl, it is •jliKAJC- i-;|i.-. i>u.. uciir.illni! oil what- li .11 Cadet Craig K. Wateistraat Mrs. Harland Waterstraat sf«n talking to Capta,in G. 150 Modey Road, is it the Air E. Fletcher, Air Cadat Waterstraat, a' .rrember of the 1961 graduating diss of the M'.herva DeLand School, has completed his first year at /.the Air Force Academy in Cooraldo. •He was on the Daan's'List in Jan- uary and June; has been a mem- ber o^ the Cadet Choir and Cadet •Chorale; and.has- sung with .the D?nver Symphony, at the gon. Washington Cathedra so^ of Mjr. and j Academy Liaison Officer. In front of the new chapel Force Academy in Colorado. Geprgia, Lo Force Penta- Gar- den of the Gods, Northwestern University and at various other churches and colleges in the Den- ver area. At: present,: Cadet Waterstraat is on a six weeks tour of nilftary bases in, the United i States. He spent five days on the worll's sec- end largest aircraft j carrier, the Kitty Hawk; has visited fceorge, Hamilton and Van'denberg Air Force Bases in Californii; and will be , visiting other bjises in Births u of (Mr. and Mrs. David Doyl Fourth Avenue arc the hap|py par- ents of a son, Michael. Patrick, bom in Genesee Hospital June < 13, 1962 and weighing! 6 }bs. abd 7 oz. The Doyles als<£ have s- thfee- year old daughter, Kathleen. Murier and a 'son, David James, 19 months Mrs. Doyle is the forniei) Nancy Wemple. i Oklahoma, Ohioj and ond Lieutenant in the Air Force, before coming homie on He was dine of elevei. jim^ men nominated by Representative Jes- sica M.- Weis and was selected bv i . in 1905 he will receive the Academy to receive the Con- gressional appointment. iisiana leave aboiht-July 20. 'When he graduates Academy a ]5.S. degree and a' rating of from the Sec- For Anything | Elct'trili* II CALL. LBHf ELEGTRIC.Nc i. LU6- 6 f &• WE HAVE RADIO DISPATCHED VEKIGfcES •I Fi <;. I i ttStttt^saa^sro&Sft&^Bmm^^^^ iT 7 \ -J: V. :•: V. X :: / • i T j (FINGER SCHOOL df LAKES DRIV NG LEARN T(f DRIVE DUAL CONTROL CARS REASONABLE RATES Phone Caiiandalgua 228SJJ ; . Licensed JByi The j State of N]ew|Yor YOU'RE MAKING A BIG MISTAK. IF YOteNOT DRINKING 80 PROOF GIN! * I'- ll you think higher proof means higher quality that's a mistake. « If you think you haye to pay more mjoney to get a v better gin -4 that's a mistake. I If you think the gin most Englishmen I than 80 proof — that's* a mistake. drink is more You should know, to begin with, that Ame the only dvilized country in the world that gin. The Britishj who perfected gin, know ideal taste arid flavor balance, and they prefer it at milder, smoother 80 proof. Here's the whole story: ca is practically high-proof hat gin has an HOW TO MAKE :x DRY MARTINIS MAKE MORE SENSE Using Standard 36 Ptool Ory Vermouth 3 — to — 1 <If aditmii.it > 5-to-I (Dry) 8 -to - 1 (tut™ Dry) Ustny 90 Pioot Ory Gin 76 5 Prool 81.0 Prool 84 0 Prool (The \standard\ prool tdi today's bottle* Martiniv is a moderate 67.5 prod!) (or Vodkii 69 0 Pro. 72.6 Profllfi 71 I Pio* I) ?r 4 1960 PONTIAC STARCH1EF 4-Dr Full pdwei-, Sedan. j - . ! • ' I • \I: • lAutoniattti transmission. Radio) OPEN EVENINiGS : 80 PROOF GIN TASTES BETTER \Proof* is no measure of quality. It's a measure of alcohol content alone. (100 proof means 50%,alcohol.) Alcohol itself has no 'flavor. The pleasant taste of gin comes entirely fromjtne herbs with which it's distilled. H ' i [ I The best test of gin is to dnnk it straight or ft • • i j on-the-rocks. You'll find 80 proof gin has i i { the big taste advantage of 80 proof \mild- ness— with the same full flavor of higher proof gins. 80 PROOF GIN COSTS LESS. Gins are taxed by the U.S. on their proof- !or alcohol content, only. The lower the proof-i-thelowe/thetoxes, and the lower K • the cost to yotk When you buy an im- ported label, you add the cost of shipping and duties. That pushes the price even higher, without giving you 80 proof quality. 80 PROOF GIN MAK IS BETTER MARTINIS It makes them extra dry, as you like them, but not extra strong. Twenty years ago, the 3-to-l iMartini was standard. Today, with the'trend to cryer Martinis, they're made 6f, 7-, even :5-to>l. As a result the modern Martini has} climbed from a smooth 76.5 proof to an overwhelming 84 proof! Solution? Mix with 80 proof gin. It gives you the same full, dry gin flavor, but it returns the Martini to its original, more moderate proof. j ,\ | 80 PROOF GIN MAKES BETTER TALL DRINKS When you mix a tall drink, like a-collins or a gin *n tonic, you dilute the strength of the gin \to'taste. ' You also mix for bal- ance of flavor.i8C proof gin will'give you better balance You don't have lo drown it to drink St j OLD MR. BOSTON IS THE FINEST GIN YOU CAN BUY ! It's vacuum distillejj at an unusually low temperature in special glass-lined stills; Only at such a low temperature, is it posf j '• stble to capture the most dolicatc essence- of th£ herbs. This is or»e reason for Old Mr. Boston's - flavoi- distinction. It isf Amer ca's tnst and largest-'.' selling 80 proof Dry Gin! £, f 80 PROOF GIN DISTILLED FROM 100% GRAIN i$ M&i 32 QUART ;i $ 3 49 $0 ririH £Zi $o^ V. PINT ; i \jINTKJ.I.rOENCE IN THK PUHCH/\SK ..) MdDKRATlUN JN -, ; •JTUK ENJUYMKNT.\ '' te^tiH ?! ?1 EUTRAL SPIRITS. MR. BOSTON DISTILLER INC, BOSTON, MASS, ' 'pi ** !i ' ! | • [! \ .1 M >'., !'•! H. :

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