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The Newark courier-gazette, the Marion enterprise. (Newark, N.Y.) 1941-1947, June 19, 1941, Image 11

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XPHONE 710 NEWARK COURIER-GAZETTE A'ND MARION ENTERPRISE, NEWARK, N. Y. THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1941 THIRTEEN §.|id. Marion Enterprise Established 1846 Horace Greeley Howard Paul B. Crapsey ......... . . . . . . j. Frank Lypcli ... --------- Donald R . 8 i i ‘§ • .......... Business ahd Editorial Office Newark Grange Building Telephones 710 and 711 .... Editor and Publisher ..... Business Manager .. Advertising Manager News Editor , tfuLlished T h u rsday o r each ,VC.,.U a t th e G r a n g e Build- ins unci entered a t t h e P o s t- ’ office a t N e w a rk, N. Y. as St-cund Class m a il m a tter. Member- of the NeW York Press Association and the National Editorial Associa­ tion. A consolidation of the N e w a rk, Courier, IS 16; 'N e w a r k Union, 1872: A rcadian W eek­ ly G azette, 1886; M arion E n terprise, 18,80. Subscription rates, $2.00 a year, in advance. \• S ingle Copie's, 5 ceiits. . Gas-less Sundays It looks a§ thqpgh gas-less Sundays are coming. To the people \t) our own town who like to go motoring ■on Sunday or who use Sunday as a day to drive out tp see ■relatives and friends, it would bp a definite .sacrifice at first |to leave the car in the garage all day. But many of us would welcome the opportunity to make [such a sacrifice, if it was evident that by so doing we were (strengthening our n a tion s ,defense. As far as the people of this town go, gas-less Sundays vould be taken in stride and there wouldn’t be any oom- Iplaining. But the small group in our town who happen to |he in the gasoline business* running local stations, would puffer a real hardship if their most prosperous business day vas taken away from them.’ The purpose of gas-less Sundays would be to reduce ppr consumption of gasoline and oil and that means taking dollars out of the pockets of the gasoline dealers. They, |too, will be willing to make that sacrifice if the government |finds that it is vital to do so, but We hope, if' there are any (other practical solutions to the oil problem, such as pipelines [to the eastern coast, they will he adopted. Any action which penalizes one group without affecting others is always distasteful to Americans. W e know that |one group after another, during the present emergency, will |be called upon to sacrifice, but we hope that none will be |asked to do sq unnecessarily. [Still A n a ly z in g U . S. o f 1940 The U. S. Bureau of Census is still compiling those facts [which everyone here in town, as well as in, every home [throughout the nation, gave to the census-taker months and ■months ago. For some time we have known w h at they found the pop­ ulation of our town to be. W e alsp haye seen a jo t of other [information on incomes, population by age groups, foreign [population and so on. But that’s really just the beginning. The Census Bureap fitst .treledses |j'relimmary .figures on [one subject, then., another .'■>and&ilfiadiibllgt* issues—'•complete [studies on all phases of tfie make-up of our country, not [only of population but of business as well. It must be rather a thankless job, handling the census. [For after completing the tremendoug task of tabulating all [sorts of figures on the whole country, when it is all done lour first reaction is apt to be, “That’s old stuff. Things [have changed since then.” That is particularly true in relation to the 1940 census. (Because of defense there have been great shifts in population [and great changes in the unemployment situation. The men in the Census Bureau realize all that, but they Ipay no attention. Their sole job is to give an accurate de- Jtailed picture of the United States of 1 940, and- the many (changes which have taken place since then must be entirely (ignored. D A L E MAKING THE MOST OF AN IDEA In November, 1914, a woman in Washington, ;D. C., pin, cd her five-weeks-old baby in a market basket and started for Battle Harbor, Labrador. She arrived at Battle ru.-Loi L>> ihe last boat of the season and was snow and ice-bound for the winter. Her trip that day may have an effect on the food you are served. Her name was Mrs. Clarence (Birdseye. Hor husband was a fur fiuy- ’r He went up arid down (labrador on snowshoes, and | by doj-sled. buying furs from | t^t’ \Mives. But pow a new [problem had entered into his [hfe His wife was with him, [and there was the baby. His [mte wished to keep ih the best [condition on account of the ■child, so food was an impor- l»nt matter. He took the [chotee cuts of earihou, fish, |Wd ptarmigan and carried ll«em home to her. Hut hpw I ould they keep these from [spotlmgo They hit on this li„ea tbey would place water: I , a *ub and set it outdoors l nere it would quickly freeze. |.„?y would place th# meats ( on this layer’of ice l.f .,tllen pour water on top in no time # a ,freeze. .Thus they (built IfnA icy layer-cake. The I ®d was excellent. Ito£ne day as they were eating, |), ®; \irdseye said, “Clarence, Ithi J ,re someday by which luhft uu be Pufc to n«e in' the [Uhited States?” ‘ ||J hj'se words touched off his | ‘^ ati°h. He found that IW, sts had Enowh for a. lomcti T e that foods frozen mwewy k e e p t h e i r f l ^ v o r b e t _ I k ... lan slowly-frozen foods, Of ° ne had eTCr thPU g ftt lcihf« , 6 this scientific pfin- l» l r i ^ S k- B“' I-,” * V : airdsej, begar. 1 q Wrath, but- FIVE YEARS AGO Newark Union-Gazette June 17, 1936 «• Nick Romack, 18, was arreste’d after a, three-day hunt and chai-ged with first degree mur­ der in the fatal shooting, of his brother-in-law, Ignats Koslow- ski on their Sand Hill . Hoad farm . . . Three local weddings joined Miss Marguerite M. Ger­ ber and Franklin S, C- Alien on June 11, Miss Marguerite *E., Lyon and Donald W- Vander- brook.pn June 13, and Miss Gor- melia MacLeod and Alfred Win­ frey on June 14, THIRTY. YEARS 4 GO Newark Union-Gazette jupe H, 1 9 1 1 King George V and- Queen Mary were ei owned June 22 m London :. . 4 sph was b°ln Juns 19 to Mr. afid'Mrs. John-Man- gan . . , Mr,' apd Mrs Henry Lannon , \aip paients of a daughter, born Jujie 17 . Miss Louise Hart 1 Dolley 1 of Alpion find Dr, ’Ethgn 4 Nevm, super­ intendent p f He.w^k' Custodial: Asylurri,\ wok marpad June 10 V..The, marriage fif Miss Lpttig Taylor arid^Fted, & ©oeheiqa of Lyons occurred June 21,, Tpns of Tomatpes T Neatly 4yq tons of tomatoes | | Were grown in Margate, Eng- land, public pprks last year, •Or TEN YEARS AGO Newark Union-Gazette June llfi 1931 Miss Frances Metcalf re­ ceived her teacher’s diploma from the National College of Education and wili teach next year at • the Hurley School, Rochester . . . George L. John­ son and Richard W. Comstock were graduated June 17 from the Wharton School of Finance and Commerce, University, of Pennsylvania . . . Mr. and Mrs. Q. W| Bumpus celebrated their $th wedding anniversary June 16 , Oliver Prpseus, 23, of g,ewg|k was killed today when ' 5 car was struck by an R & S trolley at Egypt. ’ \ FORTY YEARS 4GO Arcadian Weekly Gazette ; June 19,-19(11 Miss Edith Gurnee :of Marion and Merritt VanQstrand . of Newark were married June 18 at the bride's home . . , The cor­ nerstone of the new St. Mark's Church was, laid yesterday-with all-day ceremonies . . . About 15,000 jammed the streets here Wednesday i 01 the convention parade of the Northern Central New York Volunteer -Firemen’s fiss’tt, There were many intoxi­ cated men, as usual, but all good-natured and there was no trouble. ■ LESSON F O R 'A est weather have a better fla­ vor than meats that were froz­ en during mild for (Labrador) weather. He was now fired with the idea. When they returned to the United States he continu­ ed-his experiments. His wife’s kitchen was his laboratory. He had to study refrigeration, engineering, chemistry, or physics. But he had an idea and enthusiasm. Side by side he and his wife worked. After a time the kitchen was too ’ small; then he opened a little . laboratory in ■ Gloucester, Mass., Where there was plenty of fish. , Hp worked out a method of quick-freezing. He improved on it. Called in experts to help him. In 1929 he and his stock­ holders sold their interest for $22,000,090. The business is now owned by General Foods Corporation, and the quick frozen- prpducts it packs are ' called Birdseye Frosted Foods iiVhonor' of himself and Mrs. Birdseye. The secret of Mr. and Mrs. Biidseye’s amazing success is that they stumbled onto an idea—and, then did something about it! Otfier people knew 'that foods could be frozen arid, kqpt indefinitely but Mr. and Mrs. Birctseye are the only ones who turned, it Into a twenty-two million dollar idea. ' — But One Bachelor Goy.1 Sumner Sewell of Ten- nessee is the only bachelor \j;?-1 Coriimuriity News Briefs o- I & & - . $> m Firsfi Jerusalem Conference on Woiipi Hfjssiftri?! Lesson for June 22: Acts 15:6- 31, Golden Text! Acts 15:11. Tfie church, ancient and mod­ ern, in all its branches, has had many great councils. The les­ son tells of a momentous confer­ ence on World Missions. The immediate cause of this conference was the growing con­ troversy and possible division in the infant church over the mat­ ter of what should be required of gentile converts. One party was insisting that the .ceremo­ nial law of the Jews should he required pf tfie converts; qthers -were opposing,this extreme vieyv. Peter referred to his experi­ ence with Cornelius,' Paul and Barnabas told of the results which had attended their minis­ try unto the -gentiles, James ■cited prophecy, and the decision of the conference that the cere­ monial customs of the Jews should not toe required of tihe gentiles was indeed a wise one. If the so-called “Judaizers\ had preyajled the church would have become a Jewish institu­ tion—With little zeal to go untjo the gentiles and with little ap­ peal unto them. Fortunate then it was that fihe more liberal in the conference were able -to adopt a policy that greatly Strengthened the appeal of the church unto men whatsoever. In matters of custom Which cjo not involve principle we should - , . . j, „ ::o c*,,u uI/co bi/au be ready to concede much unto| Ajjig powers can muster up. others for the sake of Christian- PERCENTAGES . . misleading ity, both' within a denomination ‘ and between denominations. While retaining for ourselves, the customs we prefer, We need to present a united, front unto the forces of evil And certainly a spirit of tolerance toward the opinions of others is always in place. -------- —Q --------- - By BON ROBINSON FIGURES dizziness The figures on defense pro­ duction are getting me dizzy. It all depends on what you read,-or to whom you listen, whether you get the impression that We are accomplishing pro­ duction miracles dr are just leaning on our shovels between pay days. If production could b& meas­ ured in terms of dollars'appro­ priated, it would seem as though we ought soon to have a bom­ ber, a tank, a battleship apd perhaps a matched set of mach­ ine guns for every man, woman and child m .Am^ripa. Of at least we should have enough? of such equipment to protect all Americans against any .attacks by .any enemy. ' So . f,ar, unless, my adding machine got iammed ’ ‘ oVer handling such big 'numbers, congress has, appropriated §41,- 900,009,900 for our defense and for aid to Britain, most of Which is ear-marked to fie spent befpre the end'of 1942. That’s equal to an expendi­ ture of over .§1,2QG for every family in America, Which' is a lot pf dollars even to a nation which is putting its currency on the poWder staridard. If we could buy an “arsenal of pemocracy\ by just drawing a check for $41,000,000,000 to the qrder of a reliable arsenal tnaker we’d he doing all right, but now that the appropriating season is over, our main interest creditable.record, but anyone who thinks all of the recent eommotiori ahout production a n d appropriating billions means we are. now ready to go out and lick the world, has an­ other guess coming. GERMANY . billions In the conclusion of its re­ port, the Office of Emergency Management admits that pro­ gress in the first year of defense has been “largely preliminary to the real production which must come\ and that produc­ tion next year must be at least five times what it was in trie last year, of must amount. to at least $25,000,000,000. But even that doesn't meam that we can catch up tp Ger­ many for some time. Germany is now spending three billion a mbhth, ,or“39 billiori d‘ yeaf'fibf amatnerits, which is three times the' rate of production credited tp Germany when Nazi armies marched into Poland a year and a half ago. Germany is alsp getting booty from The\ cauntriel she has conquered. I’m ppt taking those figures out pf thin air They too are, figures reported by the Office of Emergency Management and in this case there is no reason for that office to magnify them. Those figures show that during the lasfryear -Germany prob­ ably added seven times as mueh equipment to her forces as we did. I don’t think there is anyone in this country who doubts that FIFTY YEARS AGO The Newark Union June 20, 1891 Louis Feirsqn wifi graduate from Williams College next week . . . A boy was born June 14 to Mr. and Mrs, William Clark.- Salary- of Prune Munster The salary pf the prime fining % istei of -Grilat Britain, is JL$,ow pounds (ajtoutT''$35,OQO a t- pre- q„nt rate of'exchange) per 'year. . I .’Uvff.. j\ ., J « T t ~ n i ^ rlr< t ^ L 1 '(.'f : To Evfery One with aS Tennis Racket , Jpst bring your R a c k e t, in with you a n d we yvilC give you a Racket Cover free, FISHING EQUIPMENT' B I L O T T A ’ S SPORTING 5 GOODS | NEWARK f TWENTY YEARS AGO Newark Union-Gazette June 17, 1921 I The 26 members of the 1921 graduating class at Newark High School are: Edward Burns, Mar­ garet McClellan, Marian Fleck, Mabel Snyder, Merrell DuBois, Geraldine L. Cobb, Ernest S. ’Da- tor, Alvin Dunbar, Beryl Ellis, Dorothy Faas, Arlene Frey, Nellie J. Goseline, Dorothy Her­ man, William A. Hoffmeyer, Charles R. Jackson, Arthur B. Kemper, Mildred L. Kuney, Ruth Nary, Beatrice Smouiton, EUvyn Snyder, Katherine Sover- hill, Andrew Thomas, Bertha Vanderbrook, Kenneth Van- Horn, Alice Warner, Karl Weimer , . . Miss Alioe Garlock graduated from Welleshy Col­ lege this week. Protect your permit to own and drive ’a car 1 by­ getting the right kind pf Automobile Insurance. T h e !■■- new state law threatens the licenses of ikdse who are uninsured. Come in arid' grit’ digest pf the law- “ —..po obligation. --a.-*— MASONIC BLDG. PHONE 244 T IP S GIVEN is not. in dollars to be spent but; we can out-propuce Gerfnany or in hpw lofig it’s going to be be- j any other country in the world fare we. have more planes, ships, when we set our minds to it, but guns and parachutes than the : we can’t do it over night and we , haven’t dope it yet. So it would ... , seem a good idea for us to The Office for Emergepcy : huckle down to work and not go Management has just made its j out looking for trouble until we rireport to stockholders”' (which get further away front the hoiy means you and me), on flow and arrow class. much was produced during the ’ — o ---------- first year of our defense pro- Cork Native of Spain gram, which ended in Mpy. • Cork is the thick, soft, porous Op first reading it all s.ounds outer bark of the cork oak. like a rosy picture, btit more , which is an evergreen tree of careful analysis indicates ■hat, t the oak family native to Portu- soiqe figures are emphasized, gal, Spain, North Africa and and others avoided in order to! most'other countries bordering paint a good story. I don’t ques- ,on the Mediterranean. The cork tiqn the figures themselves. 1 1 of commerce - is not the true merely question ffipH' q§.e. I pe-; hark of the cork oak through came suspicious of them when By ARTIE McGOVERN A Balanced Weefe-Rnd There are many persons whp come to work oriiMonday morn­ ing completely fatigued from q week-end of too strenuous ac­ tivity. Others are equally tired and sleepy,- not frpm too little rest, but' from too much. If you dash out of the office Saturday.noon and plunge im­ mediately into a round of danc­ ing, skating, skiing, or any other active entertainment, you are bound to be. physically ex­ hausted Monday morning. Yoqr body is not accustomed to these bursts qf energy and it is going to resent such treatment. S q . too, |f you throw all your regular habits to the four winds and stay in bed, or sit around the house glancing over the papers- smoking endless cigarettes and munching at • candy or tidbits, you will probably wind up feel­ ing grumpy and logey and won­ der why you are so tired. Get some rest oh your days off, but get some exercise top, Keep to your regular hours for arising and for meais. If you like, take an afternoon nap, Go out of doors for a brisk walk to stir wp lazy circulation afld inactive muscles. Keep youi schedule for week-ends as well balanced as tfie one you use rip work days and you won't suffer unpleasant after-effects on Mon- found so many were hased on percentage comparisons., BRQDUCTION .............................................. small Actual dollar figures iff the government’s report .state that during the first year of the de­ fense program, $5,100,OflQ.OOp was spent and 'contracts were awarded totaling $18,900,000,000. Of that five billion in cash which was handed out for fin­ ished products, 621 million was spent on ships, 605 million ■ on aircraft and . 501 million on ordnance (powder, guns.-e’tc.)— a totg} of $ 1 , 727 , 000,090 for arm­ aments. The other $3,373,000,000 was spent for fortifications, in­ dustrial facilities; construction and pay rolls. . . These latter expenditures are all a necessary part of defense, a large part of them being an investment in facilities to make increased production possible, but the big interest to most of us is the actual size of the war machine which we hav-e been able to produce. As closely as I can figure it, in the 12 months ending May 30. we produced 10,000 planes, two battleships, one aircraft carrier, ihree cruisers, 22 submarines, 27 destroyers (but gave 50 to Eng­ land) and perhaps - 1,000 light tanks plus an increase in rifles, ammufiitjon and other smaller armaments. , I realize the task .qf getting all-out production under way Is enormous, and that there may which the sap circulates, but a layer of spongy, elastic, tough and impervious cellular tissue that forms outside the true bark. If the true or inner bark of the cork oak Is damaged, the tree will die ; but the outer layer of cork,\ which 4s light because composed of the'wails of dead cells filled with air, may be re­ moved. See Us For information About the New New Yorlc State Financial > Responsibility Law P r e fect Your right to Drive with Adequate Insurance GE0.W. Old Line Stock Companies Lincoln-AHianc*? BMg. Rh one 416 Newark’s Oldest Insurance Agency H e l p s B a l a n c e B u d g e t Member Federdl Reserve System With a Lincoln-Alliance Pay-by-Check account you keep a written record qf each expenditure in your check book. Helps you keep your budget balanced. You know where your mon­ ey goes. No minimum balance required; no monthly service charge.. The cost is only 5c per cheek, drawn and 5c per item deposited. Open a Pay-by-Cheek account -t- Now! L in c o l n -A l l i a n c e B a ^ k a n d T r u s t C o m p a n y Newark, N. Y. Q F THE THE NEW 1941 G A S • Divided Top • Smokeless Broiler • Everr-Heat Oven • Famous Red Wheel • Porcelain Enamei Finish Handy, storage Space • Non-Tilt Oven Racks Super Insulation. Sanitary Burner. Tra^ Compare your old stove-. How many of these features. does it have? This is the year and npW is the time to get rid of your old stove before it depreciates any more. Its may be months at years befpre you are again able to. buy a new gas 'range like today’s Magte'Chef for today’s rock bottom prices and easy*’terms,, v Come in and talk it over ® • o o « 1 r rr nmrv ’ ’3, & t-^r, ‘ r 1 1 ■< ;/* ' A n tfii j ' L i / ■ - S mall Down Payment - - Easy ' terms. LIBERAL * ALLOWANCE FOR YOUlI OLD STOVE ASK HOW YOU CAU SftVE WITH SPECIAL LOW AUTOMATIC GAS WATER HEATING RATE Pkonei Newark 261 1 NEW YORK STATE ELECTRIC A GAB CORPORATION

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