OCR Interpretation

Arcade herald. (Arcade, N.Y.) 1927-1969, October 20, 1960, Image 9

Image and text provided by Pioneer Library System

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074478/1960-10-20/ed-1/seq-9/

Thumbnail for 9
Section Two-Eight Pages Thursday, October 20,1960 Number 40 The First Christmas Seal Campaign The story broke on Friday, the 130i of December, in 1907. That first-day It was a quiet feature on an inside page. But the next day, and every' succeeding day until Christmas, it was front page stuff. It was the old- Philadelphia North American, now no. longer publishing, that ran the first story. Emily Bissell, a welfare worker of Wilmington, Delaware, went to the newspapers In the. hope that it might run a story' about her ef­ forts to raise $300 for the fight against tuberculous by selling some bright little Christmas Seals she had designed herself. The editor refused to help. On her way out she stopped to see Leigh Mitchell Hedges who .wrote a column titled \The Opti­ mist\. She told him that a Christ­ inas Seal Sale bad been an an­ nuo al and successful project in Denmark since 1904. When her doctor-cousin came to her for help in keeping open the cottage where he was' successfully, treating TB patients with new methods, the Christmas Seal seemed worth try­ ing. Friends had helped with contributions to print a few thou­ sand Seals to sell at a penny a piece, but buyers were few up to that time. Columnist Hodges, listened to her story and was immediately en­ thusiastic. He convinced the edi­ tor-in-chief that the North Ameri­ can could do a great public ser­ vice by calling' the Christmas Seals to the attention of its read­ ers. He was sure that, once people knew about them, . they... would .want to buy the Seals In order to fight one of man's oldest enemies, the so-called \White Plague.\ The headlines followed.-' \Christ­ mas' Stamps Make Clean Sweep. Everybody Buying.\ \Sale Leaps to S50,000.\ A total of 13,000 was raised. EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 1, I960, WE HAYE SOLD OUR AGENCY TO THE ARCADE AGENCY, INC We respectfully request that our many policyholders will continue their patronage of this agency. It has been a pleasure doing business with so many during the past nine years and we know that the Arcade Agency will continue to give you the kind of service that you have become accustomed to. WE ALSO WISH TO TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO WISH THE ARCADE AGENCY SUCCESS IN THIS THEIR LATEST VENTURE WHITING-CASEY AGENCY, INC KENNETH WHITING MERLE CASEY The next year the North Ameri­ can on December 10 ran a front page framed in Christmas Seals. And since then the Christmas 1 Seals have become a traditional part of the American part of the American Christmas, with their message of.. assurance that the fight, against. TB •• continues with unflagging zeal. The\ Wyoming .County Tuber, culosls Committee ''was formed, in 1921 and conducted its first Christ­ mas Seal Sale in the holiday, sea­ son\ of mat-year; the gross income of, which amounted ..to $1,2M.S5. The history of this Tuberculosis Committee is on file at the Health Association; office,at 73 N. Main Street in Warsaw, and may be bor­ rowed by any- resident of- the county. Mr. Philip'McBrlde, the, .Campaign Chairman for this, year, is a. lawyer in Warsaw associated with Brown and Brown with offices at 5 West Buffalo Street. He is the grandson of Mr. Michael L. Coleman who is rem­ embered by all who knew him as a well-loved, prominent law­ yer sincerely dedicated to serving well the people who came to him for his able services. Mr. Cole­ man with fourteen other leading citizens hi the county were the charter members of the first Wyoming County Tuberculosis Committee in 1921. McKinstry Mrs. Clarence Bigham Clifford Eastland spent a few days recently in Plalnwell, Mich, visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. .Earl Brooks of Go- wanda visited at the Lowell Brooks home on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Peckham and family took Mrs. Mary Owens to Jamestown on Sunday to spend a week with her daughter, Mrs. Wil­ liam Lindberg, Mr. Lindberg and family. I Mr. and Mrs. Donald Holmes and family of Olean. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Myers and daughter Jane .of Machias and Mr. and Mrs. Carlyle Eastland of Yorkshire were guests Sunday at the Clifford Eastland home. On Friday Mr. and Mrs. Clarence i Bigham took Noah Bigham to Geneva to visit his daughter, Mrs. John Perry, Mr. Perry and Sharon. Mrs. Vernon Sworts and Mrs. Lowell Brooks and daughter Norma were in Buffalo Wednesday and visited Verna Brooks. Mr. and Mrs. George Schenk and family were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Franx Lowe in Portville. Keith and Jason Bigham visited their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bigham recently. Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt Holland of Tonawanda visited Mr. and Mrs. Erron Woodard on Sunday and with them drove to Port Allegany by one route and returned by another to enjoy the scenery and a picnic dinner, .Mr. and Mrs. Milton Sworts and daughter Joyce of West Valley vis­ ited Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Sworts and son on Friday evening. The Woman's Missionary Society of the Yorkshire J &ree Methodist Church met with Mrs. Clarence Bigham' on Thursday evening. Mr. and Miri. Hubert Winter of North-Co'iinn were callers Sunday evening/ ( t t'je Brooks home. Mr. and Mrs. Kenten Woodard of Buffalo visited Mr. and Mrs. Erron Woodard on Friday. Joseph W. Naylor to Direct Veterans'Activities For Nixon-Lodge Joseph W. Naylor of 9 Cherry Street, Perry was appointed to direct Veterans' Activities for the •Nixon-Lodge ticket in Wyoming County. Robert C: Fuller, Chairman of the Veterans' Division of the Re­ publican State Campaign Commit­ tee, announced Mr. Naylor's ap­ pointment. Mr. Naylor is active in numer­ ous veterans' organizations. He is Post Commander and County Ad­ jutant of the American Legion; he is a member of the 12th Army Group Association, Association of U. S. Army, Reserve Officers As­ sociation and the 98th Division of the Iroquois Council. In announcing Mr. Naylor's ap­ pointment, Mr. Fuller said, \It de­ pends upon each individual to go out and do his utmost to elect the next President of the United States. Success will be achieved at the polls on November 8 by working together as a team for the Nixon-Lodge ticket. Vice Presi­ dent Nixon and Ambassador Lodge have met every challenge from all who design to put peace and free­ dom under a green carpet. Let each of us make our own decision, as \dnly true Americans can, and must, in the hour that will soon be at hand\. ALL ABOUT BABIES... A Public Service of the National Baby Care Council WYOMING COUNTY TRAINING PROGRAM FOR BASKETBALL OFFICIALS STARTS OCT.26 The Wyoming County Training Program for baskeball officials will be held at the Wyoming Cen­ tral School Wednesday evening, October 2« at 7:30 o'clock. Any person interested In becoming a basketball official is urged to at tend mis first meeting. ANNOUNCEMENT The Arcade Agency, Inc. wishes to announce the purchase of the Whiting-Casey Agency, Inc.-, effective November 1,1960 WE WILL HANDLE ALL ACCOUNTS WITH THE SAME HIGH QUALITY SERVICE SIGNIFICANT WITH THIS AGENCY We are of your service and trust that you will accept our invitation to bring your insurance problems to ut for counsel and advice. Our agency has faithfully served this area for over 50 years. Our goal continues to be complete satisfaction to all our customers. . , •LEASE FEEL FREE TO CALL ON US AT YOUR CONVENIENCE Jack H. Mason NadyneW. Spring Ruth $. Wafers Carl G. Fiebelkorn ARCADE AGENCY, INC. 272 MAIN STREET ARCADE, NEW YORK PHONE: ARCADE 110 EVENINGS ft HOLIDAYS: ARCADE 511 OR 693 CHOLESTEROL RESEARCH REACHES THE NURSERY Physicians, suspecting a link between life-long diet and coro­ nary heart disease, are giving new attention to infants' feeding and serum cholesterol levels. As an example of this interest, the Am­ erican Medical Association's Jour­ nal of Diseases of Children re­ cently reported two studies deal­ ing with this subject. Both showed that the cholester­ ol level in a baby's blood is influ­ enced by the kind of formula the baby is fed. Infants are known to have low cholesterl at birth, but the levels rise thereafter. One study, done at the Iowa State University College of Medi cine, used 58 norma) infants under six months of age. They were divided into six groups, each fed a formula with a different fat base. The fats were derived from human milk, cow's milk, corn and coconut oil combinations and soya oil. The researchers found that the average concentration of choles terol was greatest in infants re­ ceiving human milk and least in infants receiving the sova formula. A similar study was performed in Gothenburg, Sweden. About two dozen normal babies were di­ vided into groups fed three basic types of formula during their first three or four weeks of life. Each group was fed human milk, cream-fat formula, or a formula with corn oil replacing the butter- fat. The researchers noted an initial increase in the fatty substances in the blood during the first few days of life when the fat was given either as a breast-milk fat, corn- oil or cream fat. However, when the fat was supplied in the form of corn oil, the fatty substances in the blood, after the initial in­ crease, rose at a significantly low er rate than when -the fat was derived from human or cow's milk. Why are medical researchers concerned with the effect of diet on infants' serum cholesterol? The Iowan investigators, Drs. Samuel J. Fomon and Donita J. Bartels, explain. \Fatty streaking of the inner lining of arteries in the early months of life suggests the possi­ bility that development of arther- osclerosis, a form of hardening of the arteries accompanied by fatty deposits, may have its beginning at this age. Research has dem­ onstrated the greatest annual change in Infiltration of the inner lining occurs in the first year of life.\ One study cited by the Iowa group found that aortas (the main blood vessel from the heart) of stillborn infants or those dying within a month of birth rarely contained fatty deposits. Yet, the aortas of three out of four infants dying between one and six months of age had such deposits. Farm Price of $4.64 Is Set for September Milk • A uniform farm price of $4.64 per hundred weight (46.S guarts) will be paid for milk received at pool plants In the New York-New Jersey milkshed in September, Dr. C. J. Blanford, market ad­ ministrator, announced today. The August farm prices was $4.41 while farmers received 4.89 per hun­ dredweight in September, 1959. The producer butterfat differen­ tial for August was 5.6 cents for each tenth of a pound of fat above or below the 3.5 percent standard. Receipts at pool plants were up 25,886,316 pounds, or 3.44 percent, over a year ago, Dr. Blanford re­ ported. Dairymen delivered 779, 189,882 pounds of milk this year compared to 753,303,566 pounds in September, 1959 Sales of fluid milk dropped 13,595,291 pounds, or 2.88 percent, from last year. Fluid milk sales totaled 458,017,978 pounds this year and comprised 58. 77 percent of the pool. In Septem­ ber, 1959, 62.60 percent of the pool.or 471,613,269 pounds of milk, was sold as fluid. The number of producers in September was down 767 from a year ago. In September, 1959, there were„49,775 producers in the pool. This year there were 49,008. The drop in the number of producers was offset by an increase In the DEAD HORSES & COWS Removed If Called Promptly Also buys old, crippled or down Horses & Cows LEN LITTLE Machias 8496 average deliveries per day per dairy, the administrator pointed out. Deliveries averaged 630 pounds per day per dairy com­ pared to 504 pounds last year. Reports from 395 handlers were used in computing the Septem­ ber pool, 34 fewer than the 429 reports used last year. The farm value of the Septem­ ber milk production, exclusive of the various differentials paid to dairy farmers was $37,253,111,42, Dr. Blanford said. ALL of your silage \SPECIAL DELIVERY\ with a PATZ SILO UNLOADER for 2-3 or more silos John Dunn Arcade Phone 589J2 Union Corners Mrs. Margie George Little Sophie Ann Schwab won first prize and received a lovely trophy for her baton twirling at the LaSalle Lions Club Saturday, Oct­ ober 15 at Niagara Falls. A lecture was given Saturday evening by Father Debergh at St. Nicholas Hall in North Java. A moving picture was shown on Lady of Beaming in Belgium, who appeared to five children more than 30 times in the town of Beauring from November 9, -1932 to January 3, 1933. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Seewaldt attended the funeral Saturday of Father Edward Ott, which was held in Lancaster. Mrs. Raymond Schwab entertain­ ed 15 young children Sunday in honor of her daughter Donna's 7th birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Z. Booth of Depot Road called Friday afternoon on Mr and Mrs. John Schwab. Last Monday Mrs. Ruth Schwab, Mrs. Anna Schwab and Isabell Moore spent the evening with Mrs. Bernard Becker in honor of John­ ny's 8th birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Seewaldt, accompanied by Father Debergh called Sunday on their son Joseph at Mt. Carmel College in Niagara Falls, Ontario, Canada. Billy, Nellie and Elsie McCourt of Orchard Park called Sunday on Agnes Youngers. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Misner and Lori and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Demick of Bennington called Sun­ day on their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gebel. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Schwab at­ tended the Blenk reunion Sunday held at the Allegany State Park. There were about 20 present. Mr. and Mrs. John Llmbrunner accompanied Naomi Llmbrunner last weekend to Traverse City, Mich., where she will be staying with her. husband while he is in the National Coast Guard. Mr. and Mrs. James Hatfield spent Saturday In Rochester. Gus Youngers returned home Saturday evening from Kansas City, Mo., where he had spent a week with the F.F.A. boys of War­ saw touring various parts and mu­ seums. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald George and family were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Cornwall and family of North Boston. They also called at the Robert Mason home In Blasdell. -SPECIAL- 3 PIECE SECTIONAL WITH 2 TABLES Foam Zipper <C O Q Q Cushions M >«*00 (Allow 4 Weeks Delivery) See It In Our Window Phone Arcade 541 Yorkshire OPEN TUESDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS TILL 9 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII a B 5 I The 1961 LARK Hardtop 5 WITH VISIBILITY UNLIMITED i Divided $eals—Can Tilt Forward Together! § CHOICE OF 6 OR V-8 POWER § With Standard, Overdrive or Automatic | Transmission I SEE IT NOW AT I W. AKELVER ! 5 \50 Yean Continuous Studebaker Service\ § 5 East Aurora S 5 765 Main Street CY 0310 Open Evening* 5 niiiiiimiiimiiiiiiimiiHimiiiHiiiiimiiHiHiHiHiinf | B m B mMiinniniMiiiimiiiiiiii) Window! Glass [ Cut to Any Size | | Aluminum, Wood Sash | Glazed = I HOLLAND HARDWARE | = 238 Main Sh Hollands S Phone LF7-2300 S Huuiiuiiuuiiiiunniiunull Reading a \success story' The most inspiring \success story\ is the one you can read in the pages of your savings account book. It's a \continued story,\ that gets more interesting every week, as you see your savings growl This story has the happiest kind of ending, too, be­ cause the final result is usually a long-cherished dream come true. Maybe a home of your own, maybe a trip to Europe, maybe a college education for the children. Start YOUR \success story\ today! Bank Of Delevan

xml | txt