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Arcade herald. (Arcade, N.Y.) 1927-1969, June 11, 1959, Image 3

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Thursday, June 11, 1959 Tri-County Publications; Arcade Herald, Bliss News, Wyoming County: Delevan Press, Cattaraugus County.- Sardinia Censor, Holland Review, Erie County Page Three Arcade Central School News \YORKERS\ MEET AT HAMMONDSFORT Thirteen members of \China Yorkers\ accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Garlapo journeyed to Hammondsport June 6, to attend the Genesee Valley Jamboree. Approximately 350 students and advisors met at the Hammonds- port Central School at 10:00 a. m. for a business meeting and elec­ tion of officers. Our president, yillMIIIllUIIIIlllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU ARE YOU PLANNING It's a I way i wis* to prepare for emergencies. Here's what happens >• in case you have tho misfortune to be In an accident. £ You may be Involved Immediately with doctor, hospital and med- \J leal bills, There^will be reports to fill out and claims to file. There \J may be damage to your cor and the other car. It may be neo- «tsary for you to post a bond before continuing your Journey. 2 To be on the safe side, many people check their Insurance over *± with us before leaving on a trip. There are many ways we can be useful. a» M Hitchcock Insurance Agency | 53 Main St. DELEVAN. N. Y. Phone 9511 | Serving This Community for 36 Years E John H. Donohue, Mgr. E JummimiumimmifmiiiimiiimiiiimmuiiiiimTi Judy Hopkins, reported on ou yearly activities. Following the business meet­ ing our first guest speaker was introduced. She was Mrs. Blanche Stuart Scott, the first woman to learn to pilot a plane. She was taught by Glenn Curtis, one of our famous New Yorkers i n whose memory the school in Hammonds port is named. She reminisced of their dreams for aviation back in 1914 and how many of them have been realized. The second speaker was the president of the Taylor Wine Co., who explained something about their business and showed a very enlightening film on the making of wine. In the afternoon tours were arranged with local students as guides. Our group visited the State fish hatcheries at Bath, the second largest in the state, with approximately 168,000 fish. They returned home late in the afternoon having completed a very worthwhile adventure. ELEMENTARY FACULTY MEETING HELD Teachers received check lists and discussed work to be done prior to the closing of school, at the faculty meeting, June 4, at 3:30 p. m. in the cafeteria. It was announced that special classes, with the exception of Library, will continue through, Wednesday, June 17 However, Miss Ann Shaffner, librarian, will hold her last classes Friday, June 12. She will spend the next week on inventory. Since there will be half day sessions on Thursday and Friday, June 19 and 20, teachers will have the opportunity to finish end of the year reports. The school will also be open Monday and Tues­ day, June 22 and 23 so that teach- historic This Year YOUR VACATION NEW YORK STATE ,. - 0ear of History . . from one end of our beautiful statewide stage to the other there will be thousands of once-in-a-lifctimc things to see and do. 8,000 historic celebrations, pageants, parades, colorful observ­ ances, special events ... all set against the backdrop of natural attractions and opportunities-for-fun which make New York State America's favorite vacalionland You'll find literally thousands of ideas in the specially-prepared maps and guides available to you now FREE. \We woul d lik e t o exten d a cordia l invitatio n t o you't o participat e in ou r 'Year of History ' Thi s wil l bt a n excitin g year in ou r Empir e Stol e \ Nelso n A . Rockefeller , Governor , Stat e of New Yor k \THE PATHWAY OF HISTORY is a thrilling route for your vacation this year From the St Lawrence to Long Island, from Niagara Falls to the Hudson. New York State is filled with a full schedule of observances and pageantry It's colorful and exciting and you'll find a warm welcome every­ where. New York's 'Year of History' can provide your most memorable vacation.\ SENATOR ERNEST I HATFIELD. Chairman New York Stale Commission of Historic Observances Send fa* FREE MAPS and GUIDES TODAY! Write to MAPS, Albany l^.N. Y. . - Spr-rla l do/ailed. . N VS V2ATEDW>{S\T4 mo p on d ^uid e altoavbiloblrjo o rVq'ueif.)!- ers may complete their other work. Plans are being completed for the Summer Reading program which will be held for the second session, this summer Mrs. Helen Buno, George Mason and another teacher, all Reading specialists, will teach the lessons. It was announced that a picnic will be held during the first week of the Fall term to welcome new teachers. Preceding the meeting, coffee was served toy the special class teachers. TRIP TAKEN TO AIRPORT Mrs. Gertrude Millington's third grade took a trip to the Buf­ falo Airport Wednesday, June 3 Hawing recently completed Citizenship Education unit on \Transportation the grade went on the trip to learn, first hand, the details of air travel. From the observation* deck, the children were able to see the air­ planes take off and land They could also see the hostess greet the passengers as they boarded the planes. By watching the workers prepare an airplane for a flight, the children learned that much work must be done i n prep aration They saw the baggage truck place baggage aboard the planes. Mechanics were seen checking the motor and refueling the plane from the gasoline truck They alsc saw a worker giving signals to the pilot before the take off A great deal could also be ob served in the terminal waiting room. They noticed the passen gers buying their tickets and checking the huge blackboards for time schedules. When a plane is ready to leave, the passengers are notified by the voice over the loud speaker. In addition they also saw the baggage being weigh ed and sent on a conveyor to be picked up and taken to the bag­ gage trucks. Preparation for the trip in eluded a discussion and a written list of what they hoped to see Following the trip, the children discussed what they had learned Then they drew pictures and wrote stories of their trip. Mrs. Audrey Wallace's third grade took the trip May 28 The following parents accompanied the grades on the trips - Mrs Millington's room, Mrs. Charles Drake and Mrs. Leo Tojdowski Mrs. Wallace's room, Mrs. Gerald Aherns, Mrs. Orin Fisher, Mrs Edward Phair, Mrs. Theodore Scroback and Mrs. Richard May 8th GRADERS VISIT BANK After finishing a project on banking, the members of the eighth grade mathematics classes recently enjoyed a trip to the Citizens Bank of Arcade Mr E Barber and Mr W Erick showed and explained how the various new machines help to speed up banking procedures. So many of the items which were studied in class, seemed more realistic after actually seeing them in the bank. Mrs. Mary Gentner, 8th grade mathematics teacher, planned the field trip and accompanied the JOHN W. GRATTON Portable Welding Service 0 Heavy Equipment Repair # Repair Work 0 Hard Surfacing 0 Casting Brazing- Phone Arcade 535J1 FREEDOM. N. Y. groups to the bank. HOME ECONOMICS STUDENTS ENTERTAIN About 25 students and faculty guests were entertained at a punch party in the homemaking rooms during the activity period Monday, June 8. This was a project of the Home- making II students who were honoring the members of the Homemaking III class. Dainty tea sandwiches, cakes and cookies as well as the punch were served. All of the food was prepared according to recipes de­ veloped and chosen by the Home- making II class. Both groups are taught by Mrs. Rose Prentice EXAM SCHEDULE RELEASED The final examinations in the high school will begin Thursday, June 11 Starting that morning at 9:00 a m the students will take local exams. These will coninue for two days. Beginning Monday morning, June 15, the Regents exams will continue through Friday morning, June 19. All students will report to school during local examinations Thurs­ day and Friday, June 11 and 12 During the Regents week pupils are to report only during that time when they have a test sched­ uled Bus pupils who have no transportation home at noon will have study hall privileges pro­ vided for them. The cafeteria will be open every day but Friday to all pupils who are in the building for exams Busses will leave at noon Thurs­ day and Friday, June 18 and 19. Pupils will have transportation provided for them after the test is over Harold Ostertag Reports Independent experts and official facts and figures prove Chevrolet's ahead of its field in seven big ways. BEST BRAKES... In direct com­ petitive tests of repeated stops from highway speeds, conducted by NAS­ CAR*, Chevy out-stopped both the other leading low-priced cars—and why not: Chevy brakes are far larger, built with bonded linings for up to 66% longer life. BEST TRADE-IN ... Check the figures in any N-A..D .A.t Guide Book. You'll find that Chevy used car prices last year averaged up to $128 higher than comparable models of the \other two.\ BEST STYLE Popular Science magazine sums it 'National AMociation for Stock Car Advancement and Ba&tarck tAutomobB* VaMKfoctwer* Asiociation up: \The fact is, in its price class the Chevy establishes a new high in daring styling . . .\ It's the only car of the leading low-priced three that's un­ mistakably modern in every line. BEST ECONOMY ... No doubt about this: two Chevrolet Sixes won their class in the famous Mobilgas Economy Run, got the best mileage of any full-size car. BEST ROOM . . . Official dimensions reported to A.M.A4 make this clear. For example, Chevy front seat hip room is up to 6.9 inches wider than comparable cars. BEST ENGINE . . . Every motor magazine has given Chevy's standard and Corvette V8's unstinted praise. As Sports Cars Illustrated puts it: \Indeed this device is surely the most wonder­ fully responsive engine available today at any price.\ BEST RIDE . . . You'll be able to tell this yourself, instantly. But Motor Trend mag­ azine expresses it this way: \. .. the smoothest, most i quiet, softest rid- | ing car in its price class.\ ^National Automobile D«Irri Auociation Make sure you get the most for your money—see your local authorized Chevrolet dealer! West Main Street SUGG CHEVROLET Arcade Phone 344 In all our concern about the capabilities of the Soviet Union following its launching of the first earth satellite, we have made a closer study of the Soviet institu­ tions and systems than ever was done before The results of these studies have brought a clearer picture of the Soviet's strengths and weaknesses and permit a much more reasonable comparison of our two countries than was pos­ sible during the emotional period which followed the first Sputnik launching. Then, the scientific and military significance of this achievement was coloring our appraisal of Soviet achievements in all fields. While long ex­ perience had taught us to be skep­ tical of all Soviet boasts, the fact of the Sputniks suddenly found many persons ready to accept completely all of these boasts. One prime example was the field of industrial and agriculture production. Announcement of a new Seven-Year Plan and claims of surpassing the USA gave wide currency to the impression that Soviet Union was overtaking us as a producing nation. Nowhere are these comparisons more important than in our mili­ tary departments where our plan­ ning must take into account an opponent's capabilities. \Never underestimate the enemy\ is a military maxim, and knowing the foe is a basic requirement Therefore, a report on the economic aspects of the Soviet threat to our national security pre­ pared by the Department of De­ fense recently for the Defense Appropriations Sub-committee on which I serve has special mean­ ing and significance As the re­ port said in its opening statement An understanding of the present status and future development of the Soviet economy, as well as the problems being encountered by the Soviets is important not only from a purely economic view­ point, but is also fundamental to an evaluation of potential mili tary manpower \ The reports abrupt conclusion was that the Soviet Union has made real progress in developing its economy, but the United States still is far ahead of the USSR in economic development \This is true by almost any measure of economic strength.\ the report said These are some of the compari­ sons which it pointed out The Gross National Product of the United States is about two and one-half times that if Russia, steel production capacity of Russia is 55 million tons annually, ours is 133 million tons, Russia's pro­ duction of electric power was 233 killowatt hours last year to our 724 billion, we made 12.6 million radio sets last year, Russia made 4 million. Comparison of standards of liv­ ing remains even more unfavor­ able for the Soviets. In housing, there is 60 square feet—a 6x10 room—available for each Russian, compared tp 340 square feet for an average American. A hlghpaid steelworker in Russia must work 300 hours to buy a suit of clothes and two years to earn the price of low-cost car. Turning to the Soviet's widely heralded new Seven Year Plan, the report agreed it represented I a big forward step, if carried out. Few previous plans have been | achieved. But even if every goal is met, in many important areas the Soviet economic capacity in 1965 would be significantly be­ low that of the United States for 1957 In fields like steel, petrol­ eum, chemicals, and electric power, Russia would still trail. Much has been made of per­ centage gains in placing the Sov­ iets in a more favorable position than ours. But this provides a false picture because we are so far ahead to begin with. As an example, the steel production ca­ pacity of Russia was about 30 percent of the USA in 1950. By 1965, they plan t o have 52 percent of our capacity But even if they reach that goal, our absolute mar­ gin will have increased in 1950 we had 64 million tons more ca­ pacity, in 1965 we would have 83 million tons more. Some of the growing difficulties •which the Soviet Union is en­ countering as its economy grows provide a very significant lesson for this country. In trying to direct centrally the Nation's en­ tire economy, tremendous \foul- ups\ occur According to the re­ port, the Soviet Finance Minister admitted recently that 109 oil wells ready for production could not be operated because pipelines were not available. Bricks for a major construction project were shipped 1000 miles' at a cost which •was twice the cost of the bricks. Too much time is spent in paper work, not enough on pro­ duction, is another complaint which Khuschchev had made time and time again. He has also complained that on state farms where all the machinery is sup­ plied free by the government, things run, much less efficiently than in operations where the ma­ chinery must be paid for These things are not news to the supporters of free enterprise system in our country, but they should provoke doubts for those who urge that the Federal Gov­ ernment step into more and more areas. This Teport, of course, provides little ground to downgrade the Soviet Union, militarily They are turning a very large propor­ tion of their productive capacity to military purposes. But it does help to set the record straight in one important area of the cold war competition. Convenience foods may actually save you money A Cornell home economics study reveals that while many such items (foods that are pre-sliced, pre-diced, boned, can­ ned, skinned, etc ) cost more than their home-made counterparts, others costs less and some are the same price. BEAD THE CLASSIFIED East Aurora. N T Phone CY2220 AIR-CONDITIONED Thurs., Fri., Sat. June 11-12-13— Gregory Peck \Pork Chop Hill\ Audie Murphy \Gun Runners\ Sun., Mon., June 14-15— Alan Ladd \SHANE\ Technicolor Sun. 2.30. 6:17, 10:04; Mon. 9:05 Bob Hope 7 Liltle Foys\ Sun. 4:42, 8.31, Mon. 7 15 \1 Tucs., Wed., Thurs., June. 16-17-18— Jeff Chandler \Stranger In My Arms\ 6:45—10:02 James Cagney \Never Steal Anything Small\ 8-28 WATCH AND CLOCK - REPAIR • PROMPT SERVICE • REASONABLE PRICES E. P. Hitchcock 31 Church St. Delevan fou DRIVE a Good Bargain When You Finance ^ Your Car Here Be sure to get a bargain on your finance rates. Our low bank rates can save you money when you finance your car here. You will like our prompt, and friendly auto-loan service. Be sure and come in before you buy. MAY WE FINANCE J^S5^ t YOUR CAR? 3% INTEREST 3% on Savings Accounts Compounded Quarterly If ii M B Jfteps to r: fiKa >taLa.L Security MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION ^/ / / HOLLAN D NEW YORK your gift to the Give her a gift she will be proud of for many years to come—a modern Rembrandt Master­ piece The \sail\ motif and airy beauty of these chic, slender lamps bring new loveliness to any room they grace. Just the gift for mother, too, on her day ... or for dad on his. Bases are finished In brushed brass and black, brushed brass and brown, and brushed brass and sand—with harmonizing fabric over fiberglas shades . Equipped with three stage lighting Floor lamp— Height 58\ glass bowl. with 8\ Table lamp- Height 35\ with 6\ glass bowl 10% Discount off regular list prices for cash or time payment plan. ranbrandt Jiamps Witter-Davis Furniture Co., Inc. 3 Stores Springville

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