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The Newark courier-gazette, the Marion enterprise. (Newark, N.Y.) 1941-1947, June 26, 1941, Image 15

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I el EPHONE 710 , NEWARK: COUillER-jGAZETTE AND MARION ENTERPRISE NEWARK, N. Y. THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1941 FIFTEEN Newark Courier-Gazette a n d M a r i p n E n t e r p r i s e . Established 1846 '. ’ Horace Greeley Howard ......... . . .. Editor and Publisher Paul B. Crapsey ..................... Business Manager J. Frank Lynch --------- - ----------- - Advertisingjyianager Donald R. Bird' ----- News Edifef and Editorial Office Newark Grange Building Telephones 716 and 711 Business fubiiRited T h u rsday p t each u-t-.'k a t the O range Pyild- ius itixl entered a t the T o s t - uttic-e at Newartc, N. f . as .„.,o»d class m a y m a tter. M.-mber of th e NpVf York ' i-r^ss A ssociation and the Notional K d itorial A ssocia­ tion. A consolidation of the ifetva.rU Courier, .1810; N e w a r k Onion. 1872; A rcadian W e e k ­ ly G a z e tte, 1888; M arion E n terprise, 1880. Subscription rates, $2.00 a year, in ’ advance. Single copies, 5 fieuts. More and Better Holidays Holidays ate one of crnr greatest national institutions. The people pf this country, who spend the majority o f their waking hours working in offices, stores, factories and in |he fields, look forward to holidays for weeks ahead. Each year, most of us look over the calendar aqd are pleased if we find a lot of holidays falling an ^Fridays or Mondays and disappointed if they fall otherwise, So year after year many of us grumble over the unfor- unate set-up of the year’s calendar, but accept it as being 6s uncontrollable as rain or wind or sunshine. ^ But when we really analyze it, there is littjle reason why |he calendar could not be changed. • With this purpose in mind, The World Calendar associa- on. supported by well-known people in most every\country In the world, has for years been working for calendar reform leform in which most holidays would fall on Monday knd each month-date would fall on the same week-day every ir. Under the proposed World Calendar the first of January Ivotild always begin on a Sunday, Christmas (still celebrated bn the 25 th of December) would always fall on a Monday, paster would always be on the fifteenth Sunday in the year, vhich would always be April 8. Thanksgiving would a.1- vays be Thursday, November 28, and non-religious holidays voutd all be changed to Mondays. A nation only mightily armed is only partially strong, nation mightily armed, healthy and high in morale is fully Prepared for any emergency. June, as Dairy Month, calls attention to the health benefits resulting from an increased Jise of mitk. Milk is one of the protective foods that each nember of every family needs, daily. As nature's most Nearly perfect food, it has been drafted into the defense pro-' i to fortify and to strengthen both the armed and the an forces of the nation. D A L E C A R N E G I E CAPITAilZE ON CHANCE’ In Detroit, in 1932, an expreslfeafi drove up in front of small frame house and delivered a five-gallon do can. A .an named H. Tom Collord signed for the package and ipened it. He had ordered paint from a company in Boston. >ut when he opened the can, he found something that looked like milk. He smelled it; there was a smell like ammonia. He ” '“ was about to start up- Itairs to write the company to lend for their can when he nipped a paint 'brush in it and Imeared some of it on a plank. In a;- hour it had dried. Then fie noticed that the bristles of lls brush were stiff. Collord was down to his last feat He also owed his land­ lord a lot of money, tout he has determined to keep busy : |o he had sent for the paint, |nd was going to try to intro- puce it to Detroit industry. He painted some of ttys neV fixture on a piece of fabric find then on a board. Apci- Bentally he laid the rubber- treated fabric on top of the fcoard The two stuck togeth­ er. Why did it stick? he asked pimself. He wrote the company in Poston and they told him I ir ^hipping clerk had made mistake and sent him five Ballons of latex instead of paint They said it was no pood, and to dump it into the putter. Collord didn’t know ,®hat latex was. When he looked it up, he 'found- it was foe milk from a rubber tree. When he found, that the |oard and the patch of' rubber ' |mck. an idea was born in His mud a few months before |ms, he had been in the Chry- ller factory and has seen girls paintins a rubber cement on Poth Maybe this now stuff pi his was -better, he thought. He went into action. He pad. he asked questions, he investigated, he experimented. month passed. Two, three. “0 went back to the same fae- _ ry and asked to see the man in charge. The man said, “I ■ Rve never seen anything like P“ls Those seven words Ranged CoUord’s life. 1 He perfected his idea -of ap- np!nf rubber t(> wood and iitn He was not a scientist; few nothing about chemistry J physics But there were ‘ pen who did know. Wen. the upshot of it is that in.,, eloPed a brand new in- lub m America! He sup­ ines a greater quantity of lcm,L^lm cement and rubber- lautnm u.metal parts to the lotho!” e industry than any lln a (’°mPany in the world, a single year the firm he llion V urns out 25 to 40 ioil- Ibuiit !. He told me he had IPia’iru\ lined the longest |let; Pr,k ln toe vMKld—162 H . 1 ■\ f'oi!r>nd haEs 'done a out of a job, he capitalized on a bit of luck, caught a vision of the possibilities, and built up a new Industry, pad he lacked pluck and determina­ tion, he wouldn’t have done that, Any day you may have luck, too, 'The important thing is what you do With your chance. SS LESSON l i g h t h o u s e i n t h e S t o r m FIVE YEARS AGO Newark Union-Gazette June 24, 1936 Morris J. Dee, executive vice- president of C. W. Stuart Nur­ sery Co., died aged 43 . , . Henry J. Wildhabic- was appointed by the state board of regents to the New York State Board of Phar­ macy . . . Miss Susie VanGee of Newark and Wilson R.,, Fisher of Marion were married June’ 10 , The marriage of Miss Eliza­ beth Tilburg to Raymond Van Cassele, both,of Newark, occur­ red June 20. Snook otPort Gibson graduated from Lima smniijiary this week FORTY YEARS AGO Aieadiaii Weekly Gazette ?Uue?2(fr$$9Qh • A new 3-.story; block is being built on the corner of P am and West Miller and plans are .com­ pleted for a-new St. Michaels Church, cornei* of Mam , and Tankhn . . •. John E}. DuBois graduated from Rochester Uni­ versity last week one of 6 com mencement orators . . . At qom- mencement exercises qf Newark High School Class. of 1901 dip-? TEN YEARS AGO Newark Union-Gazette June 26, 1931 Miss Grace Amy Barden of Jenksvilie, N. Y., and Kenneth C. Miller of Newark RD were married June 10 . . . Newark High School graduated a class of 6% with Kathryn Hines as vatetflctarian and Josephine McDonough as salutatorian , . . Eastern Greyhound Lines were given a bus franchise yesterday by rhe village to operate through here. The R & S trolley service is expected to end this week. By REV. ROBERT H. HARPER. Lessons from the Early phurch. Lesson for June 29: I Corin­ thians 3:1-15. Golden Text: I Corinthians 3: 11. In the last lesson we learned how the .early church was saved from the peril of division over the policy that should be adopt­ ed toward gentije converts; to­ day we have some wholesome advice from Paul concerning the division that may come among Christians because of their, perverted loyalty to dif­ ferent leaders, Paul addressed the Corin­ thians as mere babes in Christ who must be fed with milk, among whom were jealousy and strife—one saying he %as of tPaul and another that he was of Apollos. He then took occasion to show the folly of such extreme devo­ tion to a religious leader, One may plant and another water: but God gives the increase. Paul does not hesitate to-eqll him­ self a wise master-builder who has laid a right foundation up­ on .which others build, and he warns all to be careful how tfiey build upon that founda­ tion. “For other foundation can no man lay than that which is laid, which is Jetos Christ.” It is a sad thing when PJhfis- tians become so attached to a pastor that they will not wel- cppie his successor, and seem more - deeply concerned for pne of Christ’s ministers than for himself. And it is tragic that the World 'fails in its grand designs year alter year becguse it sennas never to learri that rip moral progress can be made as long as .en’s hearts are bad- what a Take It Easy—Learn to Relax Qne day -.two women, were sent to. my. gymnasium by their physicians. Their positions in life offered a striking contrast but their, physical conditions were almost identical. Both underweight, suffering from nervpusness, tired most of the time, and quite certain that exercise was the last thing in the world they needsd. The first is prominent in New York so­ ciety, a'leader in several charit­ able movements; a popular -hos­ tess . and, a .luuch-Bouglit-aften guest. The second is a houss-f wife, the’mother Of three young children, doing most of her own work, devoted to family and home. Both women have been energy*wastsrs. Neither of them has given a thought to saving her priceless store of vitality. They have spent it like prodi­ gals on so many and such un­ necessary activities that they have literally exhausted their physical resources. Committee meetings, benefit affairs, danc­ ing parties and bridge lunch­ eons kept one in a frenzy of hurry. Cooking, dusting, bed- making and dish-washing were equally as exhausting to the other. There is no excuse for such extravagance. You can dance, play bridge, prepare a meal or iron the children’s clothes with­ out‘making a marathon of the job. It’s all In the way you do it. Take it easy. Learn to relax. Never stand up for any chores that Can be done just as effi­ ciently while yon sit down. Save ymir energy for fee most im­ portant things. Your health comes first. If you cannot at­ tend to all. yOUr social affairs, pass up a few- When your work piles mountain high, let some of it go until axiother day. It’s fun' to be popular and nice to have an attractive; home, but whait good is either if you cbn’t feet well enough to'enjoy it? ) *■ L :0 ----- Garibaldi, the Patriot, W as Italian Dictator More than half a century be­ fore Mussohni’s rise to power, Italy had ® dictator. He was GuiSeppe Garibaldi, the patriot, who led the fight to free Italy from foreign domination, and to unite the. Italian -states. Garibaldi was a plotter and a fighter. Under sentence of death fdr a plot which missed fire, he came to Sbutji America, and' win i PROTECTION . . \ . scqpe If home town defense could toe measured in terms of the num-. ber of agencies, bureaus, boards, divisions, offices and administra-; tions working on it. our Anaey- ican towns would be prepared to handle any emergency imagin­ able. I have just contacted about 30 government and semi-govern­ ment agencies to ask them this one question, “tohat are you do­ ing about home town prepared­ ness?” Practically all of them’ claim to be doing something along, this line and. a good many of them consider the protection of small towns and rural areas to be their major job. . The thing, that -amazed me' rnbst .WRs the scqpe of -subjects winch ’’the government has tied, up with our -defense program! I was under the impression that local defense was pretty much limited to home guards, .police emergency squads, fire brigade reserves, ambulance seryice and other things aimed at prepara­ tion for possible disasters. But I found that the defense program enters into practically every phase of our living—the food we eat, the health qf our children, our farm .production, unemployment relief, social se­ curity, our expenditure of money and the things our children learn in school. It is an all-inclusive program which aims to combine social welfare and the welfare of de­ mocracy and freedom toy relat­ ing our whole way of life to .the defense of\ our nation. HOME-FRONT . . . councils The government group which has undertaken the most wide­ spread program of cqmfeunity defense is the division of state and local cooperation of the'Of­ fice of Emergency Management. That'division act's as a clearing house for practically everything that is done on the home front and guides -inany of the other agencies in defining the specific job which they are to do. The division of state and local cooperation has set' up a model plan for a council of state de­ fense, headed by fee governor of each state, which has. been adapted by all but three or four states, it also has set up a coun­ cil of local defense which, has been adopted by o-ver IjDO com­ munities and is now being con­ sidered by thousands Of/others. helped Uruguay Wi: ehee. Later Le returned to Italy to take part m ahgtr lion, and battled th- ihdepend- Security administration, is han­ dling the problerp- of relocating farm families displaced from their homes by -defense pur­ chases of land and ’is planning housing for wdrkers. (SERVICES generals Without writing a book on fee subject, I can’t hope to give an adequate picture of what dozens of other government' branches are doing to aid defense. But here’s an idea of the scope of it: The Federal Security agency is co-ordinating health, welfare and related activities in our communities; the nutrition ad>- yisory committee is going to tell US how to eat better and cheap­ er: the health and medical com- inittee is mobilizing medical re- feurces in all townST~the reiti- zeas committee for the army-and navy is arranging for recrea­ tional activities for the men in cdmps; the united service or­ ganizations will supply' person­ nel'for recreation centers (and that last one worth a contribu­ tion, if anyone asks you). Then there’s the office of price administration and civilian sup­ ply, rocketing; the U. S. office of education, which is guiding schools in teaching defense- necessary subjects; the U. S. public health service which is supervising the health-building of men in service as well as of civilians; the children’s bureau, which is watching aftqr the health- of our next generation, and the social security board, which is taking care of our old­ sters. Just to mention A few. Whatever emergency arises, there are government agencies that can meet it if they don’t step on each others toes. But in the final analysis, our com­ munity defense will depend up­ on the co-operation of the peo­ ple .who live in those commu­ nities. All we are sure of so far is that we have plenty of gen­ erals. TWENTY YEARS AGO Newark- Union-Gazette, June 24, 1921 ’’ William Jennings Bryan, Secretary qf State under Presi­ dent Wilson, gave a two-ihour Chautauqua address here and was entertained during his stay by Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Haliagan . . . A crqwd of 3,000 attended an address by Clinton fi. How­ ard of Rochester at •Williamson . . . The wedding of Mito Mafy E. Dale to Joseph Torrell, both of Newark, took place June 19 . . . Miss Mabel 'Bartholomew and Clifford Pulver were mar­ ried June 15. THIRTY YEARS AGO Newark Union-Gazette June 24, 1911 John Watson and J. M. Pit­ kin of Newark were elected to the executive committee of the American Association of Nur­ serymen at its convention in St Louis . . . Among those home from college are Fred Hoff, Glen Colburn, Ralph 'Smith, Mildred Lincoln, Margaret Pitkin, and Dorothy Perkins . . . Miss Agnes lomaa awarded~,;to Misd / i ] Grace G Nolan Hefeprt - T./1'Jf QUanceT and Ward G. Lindbfet,, * '■ FIFTY YEARS AQtKV 1 The Newark Unioty June ?7 1891 ' ■' A / ’full fledged\ United States, ■flag will -contain 44 stars < after j .3 July 4 . . . A daughter was horn June 19 to Mr. -and Mrs. H. A .» Hack, and the same June l3 to ! 'Mr. and Mrs? Oleon MarReU . . . The. Newark ’Fair Ass’n <has the ’ only, kite-rshapefi race track iff j the state. ’ AUCTION By order of the United States -District Gourt for fee- Western District pf New in-fee matter'd?. Finger Lakes Land Co., Inp., for fee puVppse of liqiffdating fen estate ' of the above named .rorporption, which, estate includes 204 lots, located at “Crystal Beach”«on fee east side of Canandaigua Lake. These lots are located about fiVe miles, up the lakp, And will be offered, for sale, at public auction, 6n fee. pfemisas, Starting July 4th, at 3 P. M. daylight saving time, gaturday, July §th, gt 3- P. M. daylight saving time* and feen femd’dy, July Bfe, on tho premises from 1 P. M. unfe 6 P. tyf. to dispose of at private sale any lots remaining unsold. - -- This sale offers exceptionally fine summer home sites overlooking. Canandaigua Lake,jnje of J$§ mopt pictur­ esque bodjes of . water qf tlaq Finger, fiakas gjftife. fRiis shoulff-toe the place for you to locate your vacation .home, PEACEFUL ATTRACTIVE - - - - RECREATIONAL If you are looking for a summer home site, see these before you purchase elsewhere, as the prices a? which these .lofe can be hoqght will surprise you. This affords- all kpipds of recreation at one of the most historical spots in the State. ; CANANDAIGUA IS THE GATEWAY TO THE FINGER LAKES REGION! ? This property is located on the East side pf Canan­ daigua Lake, on the state improved road, adjacent- to the roller skating rink, just South of the'- ’(Washburn Homestead called, the Homestead Hotel, Terms will toe given out at the sale. All safe sub­ ject to the approval of the U. S. District Court. ALBERT C, OLP, Trustee Baglin and Hamilton, Attorneys for Trustee ' 907 Wilder Bidg,, Rochester, N. Y. t J. G. IBEMAN, Auctioneer 1241 Powers Bidg., Rochester, N>- -Y. . • Gonipare Costs! 3 i Member Federal Resave System At the Lincoln-Alliance the cost of Personal Loans is much less than most financing; plans. For instance, you receive $101.16 in cash when you-borrow $108.00 and repay $9 a month for only 12 months. No co-maker or endorsements are necessary. You do not need to be a property owner. We welcome your application! L in c o l n -A l l ia n c e B a n k a n d T r u s t C o m p a n y Newark, N. Y* «S9 I T H R E E N E W T Y P E FACES T H A T H E L P PRINTING TO SELL .essed thing it :#GuJd be i f irten everywhere would turn to fee gospel, if men would really begin to build their : upon tiif and nations to eendur­ superstructures upon the endur ing foundation which has been another revolu- e armies of Frqnce, Austria, Spain add Rapfe. fe r . L-tfew, he lived in exile in New yqrk. Refernirig again to Italy, he attempted to fettle dpwn. But he left his bride immediately after the wedding to begin a new campaign It was during tiffs ,wqr ffe was named dictator. But (^ambaidi d»d not want to mie. Alter Sicily fed Naples wen conquered, he s^w Victor E.rhmuhuel pTooJauned king. Modern Italy trace\ its begin- ning to th0 aflhie enients of this patriot who refused to admit defear,• : Largest National Cenietery . Guifer BatftUfleld in Mqataffa -is fee lafj^est national oemetfery. although more soldiers AGRICULTURE - '• • agents, I never thought of fee -TJ-S. de-1 partoent of agriculture- as hav- j ,ing very much to do with de-, fense, except for seeing to it that ] our soldiers get three square meals a day, tout I foiind feat department is actually the most Important defense agency in rural America. The extension service of the .department has 9,000.paid work­ ers, 600,000 local volunteer lead­ ers and 1,500,000 4-fi hoys and girls all lined up to act as com­ munication agents between the White -House and the grass-roots pf America. Through its county agent organization it is furnish­ ing ajl sprts of valuable infor­ mation qbout the resources of each county for farm and fac­ tory production. Another departmept of agri­ culture division, fee surplus marketing admipistrqtlon, is working out fee problem of making surplus foods best serve •the healfe-jdefense needs of Cheat Britain, or our army and navy, of refugees throughout fee World and -of our quin low-in-' j are; come classes. \ I ill another branch, the Farm f C e u d .m a a * * I ___________ This \handlettering in type” has become the most popular type of the day because its style, selling punch and general ability assures the quality of distinctive typography. I Huxley has already found wide acceptance among the creators of distinctive advertising and distinguished printing. They have discovered that it will add eye-appedl to a small space just as readily as it will lend atmosphere to a'Jarge broadside. Stymie realiy is replacing “Qld Bold Face Cheltenham.” -Because of its essential sim­ plicity and readability, Stymie, gained a dominant p,Q$lpgi to. fee countiyq graphic arfe .« j formerly THE NEWARK COUR1EK f

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