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The Newark courier-gazette, the Marion enterprise. (Newark, N.Y.) 1941-1947, June 26, 1941, Image 13

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074232/1941-06-26/ed-1/seq-13/


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TELEPHONE NEWARg t O O k l i ^ G ^ E f f E AND N. Y. THURSDAY, JUNE 26,1941 r jfHIRTEEN^J With {There are on record in the |es Uf the Courier-Gazette the |roes of 89 men of the Towns Arcadia and Marion who L e enlisted or been drafted lt0 the armed forces of the: luted States. That there are ore we are certain.' Write or lephone the name of any per- n of whom you have kriowl- Rgg, giving his home address jd 'any information you may ^ve of his rank, the organiza— on with which he is serving id his present address. Sgt. Victor Dion, ttq and Hq juadron. 33rd Air Base Group, anchester, N. H., is expected line on pass about the- 4th of dy sgt. Dion from our records ipears to have a longer llitary record than any other [ewark man. Write and tell us, Bctor, is this your second or bird hitch? Thomas A. Cucci of 2Q3 Sher­ man Ave., who' has been stationed ■ at Camp Liee, Vir­ ginia. has been assigned to the 37th Evacuation Hospi­ tal, Fort McClellan, Alabama. Private Howard Busbart, who has been in training at CMp Dee, Virginia, has been assign­ ed to the 15th Evacuation Hos­ pital, Fort Meade, Maryland. The following is a letter re­ ceived by Ned Bond from Pvt. Donald Ridley, 84th School Squadron, Gunter Field, Mont­ gomery, Alabama. tu > 5 a o 5 *1 u, 0 u 0 VI «u Q * <u > 5 a o 5' o VI Ul a U l > 5 a a 3 (Newark men . are in all ranches of the syvice and are lattered around the continen­ ts. and its possessions. Here •e some of the ones serving at npoi’.-, of the army and navy: Merle Allen. Reserve Naval ffieer 429 E. Union St., is in ie Merchant Marine. He is ow 3rd officer on a Grace Line lip bound for South American arts [ Spencer Brill is on the USS hiiney m the Hawaiian Js- nds. J Duiiald Hart is with the 59th AC.. Batta-y C, Fort Mill, hihppine Islands. Harold Martin, army cadet ilot, is a member of one of lose alphabet organizations- SACBFS. Class 41G, San An­ do, Texas. [Charles Wood, 210 W. Miller is serving on the USS Lex- igton Aircraft Carrier with ie Pacific fleet. Richard Mussack, 731 S. Main a nil the Engineer Corps nrving in the Hawaiian Islands. Joe Minonno is a Corporal in le 4th Reconnaissance Squad- >r. Hickam Field, Honolulu, . H Ken Greenlaw is with the ird Signal Co., Hickam Field, bnoluiu, T. H. If rumors are correct, New- rk will be well represented in orto Rico in the near future, here are a number of Newark oys in outfits stationed at Fort evens. Maks., scheduled to sail ion for there island. Richard B.\chaffee, a reserve (fleer of the'Navy, was called > duty on June 16 and has een detailed to the USS Padu- «h His address for the next in days is USS Paducah, Pier 7, ompkinsville. Staten Island, N. LaV?rne Smith, of 1126 N. lain s t . who has been under­ pin? training in the 4th Pro- isional Ordnance Training Co., berdeen Proving Grouhds, terdeen, Maryland,, spent Sun- ay with his parents. He has fen assigned to duty at AlbU- pfrque. New Mexico. J Albeit Wrench, 1209 Station ■(implement Medical Corps, line Camp, N. Y„ is sick ih hos- Ptal Thro'at infection. Wrench a Day, Ward Master in his nit ( Howard Ridley’s outfit, Co. E, \th Infantry, ladt stationed at ort McClellan, Ala., is taking art in maneuvers in Tennessee. [Bradley Stiles of Coming, N. , a former assistant manager I .the Capitol Theater, now a ,, m 2nd C.A.C. Training ®ttalion. Battery A, Fort Eus- rsk Va . spent Saturday In New- Russell R. pulver, son of Mrs. atie puiver of R.D. 2, Newark, Private in 2nd Br. 51st Infan- i 'I, 4th Armored Division-) me Camp, n . Y, spent Sunday ' h his mother. Lester R. Pui- , a second son of Mrs. Pulver ? ®nhery a , 62nd Division, 1°“ Totten, N. Y. Dear Ned: •Here’s a little'surprise for you. Your former employee is now learning the rudiments of mechanics in- the United States Army Air Corps. Three years of it, and are the hours something to write home-about! Believe it bar not.l am up at 5 every'morning and am on the field reporting for work at 6:30. At 6:30 in the evening, 12 hours later, I am through for the day. The only exception during the week is on Monday. We have a night flight added on one day’s work. This lasts until 3 in the morning and two hours later we are at work again. That’s going some for me and I don’t mean maybe.. They just got through build­ ing new barracks and I was lucky enough to be stationed in one of them. Separate showers and so on. New lockers are now being issued and by rights I ought to dtaw two. The food down here is also much better than at Fort Dix. Boy was It lousy up there! Sincerely DON 0 tu u Q Ui > 5 o c Evacuation McClellan, Ala- lu? L- DeMay, son of Mr. r,s- Leon °eMay of East lee f ’ bas been transfer- F Horn camp Lee, Virginia, to wuh the 37th |°spital, Fort | ama. t Qhhilin, son of Mrs. ihn ™ inlln of Williams St., was on detached duty at fainm J Mass- V-boat | 0ral and keen made & Uor* rmv \ sent t0 -Brooklyn rmV Base, Brooklyn, N. Y., son of. .Mr. fctte £ t bert Mar«n of Cftar- rom v?w' „as been ■ transferred fo., N„w., ,th Naval Training l Jewport,, Rhode Island, to The Sodus Board is opening a temporary office at the City Hall) Newark, for draft regis­ trants who are required to reg­ ister July lsts State Unit Aids Newark Woman to Obtain ‘Elephant’ Started as a hobby four years ago, a Newark girl this week reached her goal of obtaining a miniature elephant from each of the 48 states. The young woman, Verona Marble of East Maple Ave., now has 243 small scale reproduc­ tions of the giant pachyderm ranging in size from a quarter of an inch to eight inches.1 B e­ sides those from the 48 states, the collection includes ele­ phants from Switzerland, Pan- lama, England, India, France, Mexico, Bermuda, Alaska and one from every province of Canada except Alberta. Recently,'in quest of an \ani­ mal” from West Virginia, she wrote the state’s publicity com­ mission asking if they could ob­ tain one for her. the story was carried by the West Virginia State News Clip Service, which told of the com­ mission’s difficulty in locating the desired object and conclud­ ing that “elephants have be­ come scarce in West Virginia since last November 5.” — D— ------ Daring Aerialists To Thrill Crowds At Roseland Park Pour young men, the person­ nel of the Bob Eugene Troupe, will fly through $he air with the greatest of ease at the Rose­ land Park,' Canandaigua, New York, from June 28 to July 6 inclusive. In the interest of accuracy, it might be added that two of them will • appear to run into endless difficulties in -an extremely comioal maii- nerf The Bob Eugene Troupe is acknowledged by fellow per­ formers to be the leaders in performing on the aerial quin­ tuple- bars. Five horizontal bars suspended from a rigging high in the air are only stopping off points for thesi versatile aerial gymnasts, for they fly from one to another with utter abandon. Giant swings from bar to bar, somersaults and flying pirouettes are included In their routine. They perform singly and in unison with comedy be­ ing injected regularly through­ out the performance. —■ - —-o ------- — First Barbed Wire Wooden pegs strung^ along a length of plain wire, with sharpened points of wire pro­ truding from each, peg, made the first barbed wire fence, pa- (Continued from Page Twelve) Ioele,) Marian Kelly, ^Alioe Manges, Theresa Ma&occo, Marjorie Martin, -Marian Mason, ♦Edith Murray, ‘Elsie Shibley, Elsie Simonse, Margaret Town­ send. - HOME ECONOMICS 8 ♦Lois Bastian, Elnora Bough- toh, Irene Brink, Wilma Clark, Teresa DeKann# Arlene 'De- Smith, Elizabeth. Guild, Eiaing Hammond, Lucile Harris, Mary Pratt, Elsie Jane Priebe, Helen Priebe, Marian Sherman, Mar­ garet Vanderiyke, ‘Betty Wil­ son, Marie Yaniri, HOMEMAKING A (Clothing) ♦Phyllis Cole, Thelma Craver, Ellen Djon, .Clara Goodall, Es­ ther Herman, - Sylvia Magee, Lucy Maslyn, Grace Quagliata, Pauline Reed, Madelyn Sinaek, Kathryn VandenBout. HOMEMAKING B Anna DeJohn, Dorothy De- John, ‘Teresa DeKann, Antoin­ ette DiSsnto, Eleanor Heiden- reich, Jean Martin, Mary Min­ utolo, Helen Priebe, Betty Prutzman, ‘Marian Timerson, Elsie VapAst, Esther VanNor- man, Helen Welcher. e O onq M ic GEOGRAPHY I Che,vie Burcroff, David Craw­ ford, Mary DeLysex, Ruby De- Noskey, Mildred Dey, Donald Drury, Vivian Engert, Hazel Farnsworth, Dorothy Gary, Thelma Harris, ,Pean Hilligeer, Andrew Lootens, Robert Martin, Agatha Pierce, Harold Quance, William Rich, Harold Rohlln, Dorothy Rugenstein, Robert Ru- genstein, Harold Schumm, Jack Shawcross, Marion Shermefn. ECONOMIC CITIZENSHIP *Leona Aplin, Leroy Aplin, Mary Bailey, Nicolas Barberi, ‘Geral­ dine Bilankenburg, Otis Bloom, Robert Blpomer, Guy Bogart, •Stuart Boss., ‘Gloria Brill, Cor­ nelia Brcckhuizen, Vincent Bruzzese, *Cherie Burcroff, ^Vll- liam Burgess, Ralph Cambier, ♦Frances Carroll, Louis Celes- tino, Frank Oeravolo, Robert Chambers, Barbara Clarke, Marion Cooney, ‘Clayton Corn- well, ‘Robert Cornwell, George Covert, David Crawford, Henry A. Crescibene, Henry R. Cresci- bene. Ethel DeCann, ‘James Dee, ‘Angelo Delmastro,. Mary Ds- Lyser, Ruby DeNoskey, Marjorie DeFatrw, Mildred DeRue: 'Eliza-- beth . DeVolder, Bernard De- Weaver, Mildred Dey, Harold Dikeman, Peter DiSanto, Leon DuPoint, Vivian Ehgert, ‘Vir­ ginia Engleson, ‘Hazel Farns­ worth, Jessie Farnsworth, Wes­ ley Farnsworth, Helen Ferrar- racio, Joe Frederick, Laura Gal­ lagher, Dorothy Gary, ‘Frary Genthner, Vincent Gentile, Grace Gianerlco, ‘Eleanor Goldsworthy, ‘Charles Hallagan, ‘Ruth Hansen, Fred Harding, Thelma Harris, Ann Havert, Robert-Healy, Eleanor Heiden- rick, Esther Herman, Robert Hinchman, ‘Bruce Holloway. Alvin Ketcham, *N ap c y Knight, Johanna Lagana, Frank Maressa, ‘ James Martin, Robert Martin, ‘William Morris, ‘Ed­ ward Mundy, ‘J-oyce Mufidy, Alan Nary, ‘Shirley Newton, Mary Nittolo, Ernest O’Meal, Margaret Qyerslsw, Peter Pag- nattaro, Paul Palermo, Irma Jean Parks, ‘Richard Perkins, David Peterson, Robert Phelps, Dorothy Pieters, Lucy Quagliata, Irving Robinson, Frances Ryck- bost. Joseph Santoro, Frank Satta, Paul Satta, Clayton Scheetz, Betty.jSchram, ‘Harold Schumm, Carlton Sears, Coramarie Siler, Ray Simonse, Edward EJtahl, Glenn Steli, Annamae Tellier, Gene Tilburg, George Tilburg, tRosalie TrdcChio, Betty- Truini,■ Betty Vanderbrook, ‘Dean Van- \Ostrand Shirley VanWaes, Em­ ily VerCrouse, Margaret Verdq- hem, William VerDow, Chris­ tina Volleftsen, Ruby Wahl, Janet Warner# Maurice Warner, Glenn Webster, Carlton Wein­ man, ‘Eleanor Woelfel, Leroy Wright. -o- boy babies may be born. —Dr. Ernest Reed, geneticist. \ Question '2. , What are. thb’ chances of the United States runhing out of oil and coal? • Answer. The known oil re­ serves in the U. S. are 18.483,000,- 000 barrels but our Remand i&j- 1.330.000.000 barrels a year so that our reserves would last about 14; years at the present rate of consumption: This re­ serve is much smaller than any other major sources of fuel or power., Tlie annual production of Russia would supply the total U. S, Oil requirement for only 60 days, and Russia is the next largest producer, of. oil in the world after tlie United States. Venezuela, the • third largest producer in the world, could sup­ ply the U. S. with her annual production of oil for only 30 days. Russia uses in one year only as mudh oil as we in the U. S. use in 27 Hays. Japan in, a year uses Only as much oil as the U. S. ill two weeks. If we did not find any more oil for the next 15 years our present visible reserves would be pretty., well used up but we\ are finding oil all the time and we don't know how much We can find ultimate­ ly. Each year we -get approxi­ mately as many reserves added to our stocks as we use up so. that for the past several years our discoveries of oil and. our withdrawals of it for use have been keeping about even. The situation in respect tp coal is much happier. Each year we use jpst about 380,000,000 tons of bituminous' coal and about 50.000.000 tons of, anthracite coal'. to go to greater depths for it or ;to veins that decrease in thiek- pess or to those that are farther from our markets and are more expensive to exploit. If we use the coal that is in sight now, we can be using.coal for something ■like 2,000 to 4,000 years more. \We have discovered . practically all of our coal. That is, we know the areas in the U. S. within which the coal lies and approximately how many veins there are and their approximate •thickness. .The coal is in greater quantity than the, oil supply,,— Dr. Earl Apfel,. geologist. Question 3. 'is shoe dye dan­ gerous? • Answer. Some types of shoe dye are more or less poisonous and more particularly some of the organic solvents employed Such as nitrobenzene are poison­ ous when their fumes are in­ haled. Many cases of serious skin reactions and anemia have been traced to the careless use rof shoe, dyes, individuals vary ’greatly ‘ in their sensivity to these substances and exposures . Which 'may prOdtice no observ­ able effect in one individual-may ; produce a serious or, perhaps, 'even fatal • reaction in 'another. For safety’s sake, in dyeing shoes, one Should be careful to avoid getting the stain on . the skin and inhaling the fumes and the shoes should be allowed to (jdry for at least three days be- fpre they are worn.—Prof. Henry N. Jones, bacteriologist. I Question 4. How can one tell whether or not he has flat feet? Answer. Foot strain, or flat feet, is caused -by the stretching If we use up the, coal, we have -pf ligaments of the foot. It is- generally considered to be due to the excessive weight of the body on the feet which I n ' turn causes the arches to collapse. The extent of arch strain can­ not toe judged accurately by looking at the arch. There are symptoms associated with it such as pain in the arch and in the calf of the leg which indh cate that there are broken down arches. You can, sometimes get some idea of the extent of the flat feet by a print of the foot. —Dr. Verlus Lindeman, physiol­ ogist. Question 5. What Is aluminum and what is the world's sjipply? Answer. Aluminum is a metal found in the solid part of the earth and' 8 per cent of that solid substance is aluminum metal. Our principal source of aluminum Is bauxite, the ore of (aluminum. The world produced in 1938, a total of 566,000 tons of aluminum, Germany produc­ ing 34 per cent of it and Europe 74 per cent.—Dr. Apfel. Question 8—How iohg will the reservoir above Boulder Dam re­ main a reservoir unfilled with mud? Art&wer—If no steps were tak- . en to prevent the. sediment of the Colorado River from getting into the lake above Boulder Dam, it would fill in about 75 years. With control works to trap soma of the sediment above the dam it is anticipated that the lake Will still act as a reser­ voir after about a century and a, half.- When the reservoir fin­ ally is filled the dam will act merely as a waterfall similar to Niagara but three times as high. —Dr. Apfel. . ' i . ■ Z d r , ve _ o ^ * = 5 e X T R A W a y n e M o t o r S a l e s 335 W. UNION ST. , LYONS SERVICE STATION NEWARK, N, LYONS, N. Y. ■ tented in 1867, pal Principal crimes |n the United States in 1840 Ih order Of their frequency were larceny, tour glary, assault, driving while In A s k th e S c ie n tist If you have a question to ask t e scientists, mail it to the New >rk Press Association, The Cas­ tle, Syracuse, N. Y. The 'Science Board of the ltadio Workshop, at Syracuse University wifi answer cagh Week in the Courier-Ga­ zette those questions' considered mast interesting and timely. Question I. Is there any truth to the statement that war af­ fects the number inf hoy babies born? Is it true that just be­ fore a war a greater number of Indy babies are bom in propor­ tion to the number of girl babies and that this predicts a war? Answer, That superstition fs generally the other way as have heard it. The old belief is that following a war when a lot of men have been killed the; boy babies exceed the girl babies. Qt these superstitions has any scientific fact toeneath it,: The number of boy babies bom per thousand normally ex­ ceeds the number of girl babies O V E R S T O C K E D -IF ■> 1 !!■! EX T B A ! 1 Armstrongs E m b o sser Burlap Back.v s139 A gigantic factor-y puncjhose of twawsGfaGfasH'-ers' overstocks is t-foe only reason we can make this spectacular offer. Have your home br-igkfeand clean with smart new wallpaper t-hat you ,can buy at WILLS at a fraction of its A l l W a l l p a p e r i n S t o c k o n l y a t T h e s e P r i c e s A t Buy now! real value; 8 < W A L L W A L L P A P E R S 1 5 < W A L L P A P E R S m W A L L P A P E R S m t 2 S < W A L L P A P E R S . 3 5 < W A L L P A P E R S . ^ . 2SW 4 S < W A L L P A P E R S . , . 2 5 < 5 0 « W A L L P A P E R S . 3 5 < 6 5 4 W A L L P A P E R S . 48<! 7 5 1 W A L L P A P E R S . ^ .,5 4 « f m W A L L P A P E R S . ........ 6 3 * $ 1 . 0 0 W A L L P A P E R S . ^ . . 7 4 4 $ 1 . 2 5 W A L L P A P E R S , 8 5 4 „ W L M d CSLOH FLOOR U N 0 L E U M •1. 6 'f^^jcfey*SevePokRatterpvs to Select From. I R«6. $<US9 SQ, YD, THIS WEEK ONLY W Sq.Jd. ■ =3 ■ ■ I 3 | 1 1 1 INLAID LINOLEUM. Regular $1.69 Value'. This W eek, Sq. Yd. ... 1 Gold S e e l CONGOLEUM 1 ' By>tke Yard, 6 -and 9 Feet Wide. u\ REG. 52c 1 VALUE I m s WEEK ALL PATTERNS Sq. Yd. ( Armstrong's Inlaid Linoleum Marbelle Patterns. No Matching. Reg. $1.29 yd. Special Q T g This Week. Sq. Yd........................ M Congoleum Pelt Base Floor Covering, Cheerful, New Designs, 3 7 0 Sq. Yd............................................. * * * . Armstrong's Floor Covering RUNNING FOOT (12 feet Now You Can Cover Kitchen or Dining Room\ Kir9 8 3 8 Floor, All in One Piece, Without a Seam- With 12 Feet Wide G enuine Gold Seal CON€(M>EUN RUGS I ARMSTRONG QUAKER RUGS x EXTRA LARGE SIZES ^.....$9.98 t e i a . 3 x IS . , . . , . . ,$10.98 10.6 x 11.3 ......... , $8.98 M .3 x 12... 8 * 2 7.6 x 9 ............... - .. - ........ ,...,$3.9g 9 x 9 . ......................................... $4.97 9 x 10.6 9 x 12 - 9 x 15 ...$5.47 .$ 5 . 4 7 $7.98 E I I I M I M I M I Black Asbestos Fibre i Dic-a-doo Paint Cleaners, Soilax Paint Cte<M*c«~ ........... 2 5 c 1 I ■ i . i f m i R O O F C O A T I N C Sargent's Tung 0*1 Enamel/ qt. ■ ............ *1.25 4 0 c NO - TAB - IN 5 Gallon Can Rutland Patching - Plaster, 5 Ifas; ....... 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HOUSE PAINT Buy Now at Thfe Low Priee. White mid Colors. 5 2 2 7 Gal. In $2.75 PURE SHELLAC 4 -Lb. Gut. White or Orange. 69c Qt. Felt Bose Rugs 50 ONLY, WHILfe THEY LAST -ic . .......... ¥ 3 .7 7 liMHimffiimiiiimiaiffiaiiiHimiHijii ■ 1 Pure Linseed Oil Row o t Boiled Bring Container J Pure Gum Turpentine 78c Gal. 2.50 Interioi A R ior and Exterior Water Proof, Scratch Proof. Will Not Turn White. 134 E. UNION St., NEWARK WALLPAPER a n d Sm S S m m m w 9 m , ill' . - lin» HU n n . , : - 368 EXCHANGE GENEVA

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