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Newark union-gazette, the Marion enterprise. (Newark, N.Y.) 1939-1941, April 18, 1940, Image 11

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£rri >'«f. 710 ^IQM-GAZETtE AND MARION: B^f&PRISE, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1940 ELEVEN N e w a r k U ^ ^ - G a z e t t e THE M ARIQI^' ENTERPRISE The Byidg© aCE OREEI.SX HOWARD Editor and Publisher ubiMicd every Thursday a t Newark Grange Budding, 104 iiler St„ Newark, N. Y. Phone 710. - ' ' ,.0„ „ iijatlo h - H tn e e 1908 o f T h e N e w a r k .U n joq. e s t a b l i s h e d In 1872. rt7.V„'-nUiin W e e k ly G a z e t t e , esta f iliS h e a tn 1887. ’ ? ' ■ - , h » ,«n?on<i c l a s s m a ll m a t t e r 'a t tire NeyvqrlEV N, y . PosTofflce. : Ti’ rvt«-f pRfPTlON RATES: Jjf.Jg 0 M o . $;U 00 The ‘Tax Racket’ icrent survey, reported to be am o n g the m o st accurate pi ni.iHe. concerned the proportion of in.conje paid in taxes , typical, w o rkingm an earning $2.0 a ■week. T h e survey ,nJ. tii.-it. $-i of this m o d e s t wage w e n t to the tax collector. Thai S'4 was not paid; directly, of course— it is probable t th.- .iverage yorke* doesn’t know he is tax e d a t all. Me !t , ,,n. crned with incom e ,tax blanks and the other myriad j 1nvolved i tax reports required by governm ent, of those higher income b r a c k e ts.' M,ts $4, was paid. ind,ji;ectly. ...leliont the entire. Wb.ek. ^fg h taxes m a k e a loaf of .*,!• , .m a pdnfiy m o re than it w o u ld otherwise, a pair of r, .off. fi fcty e'epts rpQ'tp, a ticket to a moyie a dirge m o re, monthly eLectw bill Sixty cents mote- So it goes, dow n list of purchases and, we all, mftke. The, lolhctor is alw ays af yo.hr elbow — -a highly expensive unw n com panion. \nd here is the living proof of the faqt th a t the real bur- n „t taxation falls m o re heavily on tb.e m a n of small m eans n th • man of large. Four dollars a week taken out of a i p >yi heck m e a n s that this typical w o rker's family must u 'hour needed clothes, m e d ical attention, entertainm e n t, it means less m o n e y for insurance or savings. It means out housing,, poorer meals. 'A c \e heard m uch of that proportion of the population uh is \ill fed, ill housed, and ill clothed..” W h a t we ni hear often enough is that the burden of debt and hi is largely responsible for that, and in two ways. | si i' lakes a percentage of the sm all wage earner’s income i,h he obviously cannot afford if he is to npaintajn a de- l -t.inrlard of living. Secpnd, it deprive? hirn of jobs tl • ppoftunities ahd the chance for better pay. A n overt c.i business do e s n ’t expand and h ir e m o re men. Nor, tn 11 is being chained to the limit b y governm ent, can it re isc w a g e s . the \little m a n \ is getting it in the neck— a s a result iii s> suicidal fiscal policies p.ursued by a group of politi- n> who weep copious crocodile tears on behalf of the It’s time the “ little m a n ” w p k e up to the racket. Author o f to W i t t F r i e n d s a n d I n f l u e n c e P e o p l e . ” SO YOU CANT SLEEP! h\ >mi rem e m b e r reading about tw o men w ho went into a,iiij,..ih Cave, in K entucky, to study sleep?. T h e y lived kti then- for 32 days and did nothing but study sleep. One nf these m en. Dr. N athaniel K leitm a n , of the U n i: ‘ rsitv ,,f Chicago, is, probably, the greatest authority in the 'Il 'in sleep. He. has studied sleep— 'just sleep, and noth- • -for sixteen years. O n one occasion he w e n t 115 Vi- without sleep, nearly five days. ■''keel him for six rules which w o u ld help readers of this uirnn tn im p rove their sleep.. T p m y astonishm e n t he re-- fH .:.luU 4hete w c te no sjx roles-whichr wiH h e lp everyone! i1-' ■ said that jm thorities did no t even agree pn w h a t c o p ­ ra,.. cood sleep,\ H e re are his ow n w o rds: \i present there is no acceptabje objective criterion as h t i'institutes good sleep, although there are m any and '■ •• icws and opfttfons op the subject.” Then, a bit tux- -■ ii'-'. he gives hjs own opinion of how to obtain satis- cit, sleep. It’$ ^top.i.sb, y o y l H e re it i,s_; - — \lv uwn viery is that p\ost peopfe will benefit from es- hsti.n” a n d mamtEumng tegular habits of existence. . T h a t v iv.-s keeping regular hours for you r activities ■— work, meals, and sleep. Sleep is a highly individual m atter, d titiiab and procedures that are found helpful by somg. a' •• lually interfere with the sleep of others.” I', \ther words, w h a t m a y help one person sleep may person aw ake. So don’t T e lleve all the gush :■ a<l about sure ways to go to sleep. T h e y m ay eye.ti tin \ o n . \ \:.\lher astonishing thing he found out is that sleep is I I1' \hired by fatigue substances, b u t is a habit acquired pt’vpnt serious fatigue. You don ’t go to sleep because a ... ‘ ‘ tkupfl. have boiled six of Dr. K leitm a n ’s statem e n ts so that 11 ' hi cut them out if you wish to. Daytime naps'do not impair your night sleep. Most people actually sleep m o re than is necessary. Do not w o rry about hjjcasional loss of sleep. It wfll ! -\imusly harm you. it is easier tp fall asleep in the spring an d in the aff- niM ’h.in it is in the’winter. 5 \u are not a t ’ y o u r best w h e n you w a k e trprritV th,e onsiiy. even after a refreshing sleep. You will be in your sl 1 'm i whep your body tem p e rature is highest. This for •aye perspn w ill b e during the m iddle of his waking \r the early afternoon. j ou sleep m o st soundly the first two hours you are je.p M’w. here in one colum n you bay® six of the most im- r '\’ ’kings discovered after sixteen years of experiments. incipal: a n d m o s t helpful thing to be derived from this h '' yuilr w o rry a b o u t insom n ia is an im p o rtant factor ijri et\n • you awake. Forget it and go to sleep. '•nr ('reant Substitute J Umbrella Bed , ' : :■ \>u need sour creaCtu in . fy, bed cb.vereci'ny a fS&nopy is to Vhoto 1 iisiifl.fly rolled a canopied or tcs- fet bed. This piece of ftlfnjture V/as used in Elizabethan da.ys and e'aHfer, But was popularized Iji Colonial ''days wben' thgse huge fo.ur-pos.tei: Beds were covered ryith x a b.righf-toped tested Sir canopy.’’ * Mot l Copy ! J.co *.05 y WHEW THAT SfltP OP a - * CFNSys WAN’ INSISTED THAT I TbLL HIM MY AS e 'T 1 TOUD -HtM WHAT 1 THOU&HT o r •ttf’SOVeftKIMEHT IN NO C > K l ^ E R T A tN w o r d s - I f f -l'SE -T '^i'% e S lO E M ,T upt.V W INCE WHEN. HE HfeARS WHAT I SAID, ,. ; Y e s i n o e e d y VI T h o s e f o l k s in Vv'A'SH 'nTO N T e PR i SLY lw9EeTlweNT/ WANTED TO KNOW . if Y d S e w MARkie-P BFFORFlf . cant se e wny | ^>5^555 wArWrT jr KNOW » W MUCH OUR. JAlARY IS * | T $ g s m t > - r o T6U RRST, Dewey’s WithVQters Gives Him Lead Over Rivals SPECIAL TO UNION-GAZETTE a°Ticultural W cah's Vision of Peace. Washington, Abril 1 7 - T h e two Lesson for AjU'il 21: M icab 1 ° 4:1-5; 5:2-5a. phases of greatest political in- GojuJeii Text: Micah 4:3, His home a ham let in the low­ lands of Judajh, Micah was one of thq comrnOn people and bit­ terly familiar with the wrongs they suffered. Like Amos and Hosea. he denounced^ social jus- '.trce. . Hut the day’s lesson concerns his vision of rutfire peace'. Pre- I ceding th? era of peace, Mieah [saw a renewed church, saw that terest in Washington at this states vo against it. ^h e belief here is that the Re­ publicans will make these trad-' stage of the Presidential cam- | agreements a major campaign paign might be,called the “Draft j i£SUe jn the agricultural regions Roosevelt'' movement and the | of tlie Mississippi Valley. The \Stop Pewey\ movement. ' Farm Vote may easily decide riavt TPolI’c ATF*Md/rn \li ITfl t.HPVf' The politicians of both parties i are divided, in each case. The Jehovah’S house shall be \es- wli°nl Mand to lose their jobs tablished 011 the top of the mountains” and that “peoples shall flow unto it.” Here we find the -law of spiritual, gravity | —men arc drawn upward by heavenly forges. The church must be extended and strength­ ened to tlie ends of earth be­ fore peac| prevails. Wars will not cease luitil hatred and greed are banished from men's hearts next Fall’s election, 'and there is a strong element of farmer.' who believe that Mr. Hulls trade agreement opened tile door to foreign competition uitli Amer­ ican farm products. Disti ict Attorney Thtmma E ... „ , , , , , Dewey of New York made him- - -anI , Dem° C.a^ 5 “ .I0,1?!,.Mlj I self many friends m the agri- Draft Roosevelt movement is focused entirely in Washington and is being 'conducted by Ad­ ministration officials, most of Roosevelt, or any Republican at all. becomes the tenant of th e ' White House next January. states of tho Middle West by his speeches on the . . . . ,, _ , . 1 farm situation, in which lie took n , f t ? u u u r V I exception to the Hull policies, the Interior, Mr. Harold fckes. | But ^ Dewey did more than who was a Republican u n t i l , {hat. He gave the leaders of President Roosevelt made hnn a , his Party the surprise of their membei of his Cabniet. This j jjVes hy his success in the pri~ movement has been going on for j nlal.y elections of delegates to months, and shrewd^observers and the will to war is replacedT| 5 ®j® 1 \ '^ nk t’1°y see signs that | venyon. vvis^jje Republican National Con . th a t j vention by the will of God. 1 “■js waning.^ 1 Everybody in Washington al- Prediction of national doom by ‘. The best opinion among Wash- most was certain that Senator a country preacher. Micah. led . ington soothsayers today is th a t i Vaiidenberg would get at least 1 Jeremiah 26:18 • to tlip great re- ’Mr Farley and Mr Garner have ‘ two-thirds of the Wisconsin form under Hezekiuii. Later the |succeeded in demonstrating to 1 voters But Mr. Dewey got the prophet saw the golden age of Hne President's satisfaction that j whole twenty-four of them. This peace and in language ever as- j il would be ruinous to his Party ( L.iean sweep was the most con- sociated with his name wrote of D0L' llim- to fun for a third term. , voicing demonstration Washing-, tlie time when men shall b e a t, The same prophets are .p re-, ton has .had yet of young Mu. thcir weapons of war into the dieting that Mr Roosevelt's in- , Dewey's popularity , with the. tools of. industry and peace, an d ! fluence will be thrown to-Score - 1 voters of nis own party. Added nations shall learn of war rio| taiy of State Hull for the Pres- ' to his other primary -victories, hrpre. ' He looked beyond the Iiciency and Attorney - General t p has given his party leaders day when the. Assyrian should I Robert H. Jackson for secondj5nttiethme to think, about seri- ”cdme down iTkeHie ivolf 011 the I Place 011 H ie 'Ticket. ' Siich a j.ously. fdjd’’ to the coming of the Prince j ticket would go far to avert a 1 Regarded as Outsider of peac^. It was Micah's proph- .sefibus split in the party, since j in Washington where Senators ecy (second edition of the les-1 “ oth Mr. Hull ahd Mr. Jackson Vandenberg and Taft are fa- son text 1 that led the chief (are well liked and respected by 1 miliar figures the tendency has priests aiid scribes (Matthew 2;- almost al! factions of Democrats. 1 been to regard Mr. Dewey a.s an 4-6i to affirm that Christ should Eligibility increased • outsider who might be good Mr, Hull's eligibility is regard- \ enough for second place but ed as having been increased by ; wtjose youth- he is 38—and al- his victoiy in Congress hi ob-jbged inexperience in the ad- tninion. Can-we believe with ! taining a majority vote in both ' ministration of public affairs Micah that \this man <Jesus 1 1 houses fay the extension for , ruled him out as the nominee shall be Our peace”? Certainly three years of Executive author- ■ fi>r the head of tlie ticket, every man may. through faith >ty to continue to'negotiate re-j But political leaders in Pre.v* in Christ have peace in his own ! ciproca! trad? agreements with ’ idcntial ye.ars ar? prone to take heart. j other nations without having ! a realistic view of circumstances . —• - -o ---------- .to submit them- to _thp Senate . as they are. The realistic view New York’s Skyscrapers | for confirmation. It'had a close . 111 tiffs case is that the Republi- Half of the '400 American sky- I squeeze in the Senate, several jeans, facing Clie handicap of be- scrapers are in New York City. Democratic Senators - from the (Continued on Page Twelve) FI VE YEARS. AGQ Newark t'aiftii-Gazette April 18, 1935 Born to Mr and Mi's. James Nellis 011 Sunday., April 14. a son . 1 . Mr. aiid Mrs.. Paul Starr .a^icLdaughLei' Barbara caUed-on- i'riends in town Monday , . R. Bt Allen and W. L. Tinklepaugh have purchased a Naples fumfc ture store aiid plan to take over tjie .business in Naples sopn after May 1 . . . Miss Ida De Vries, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 'Charles DeVries of Fast Pal­ myra, was married to Walter R. Pieters, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ab­ ram Pieters, of East Palmyra on Wednesday evening, April 17, at 7;: 30 o’clock at tlie home ofThe bride’s parents t e n y e a r s a go Newark Union-Gazette April 18,1939 Michael Laudise arrived Wed- \ j iiesday from St lawrence Uni­ versity to visit his. pareffts, M r .' and Mrs. M. Laudise of. Church St. . . . M-iss Effwna McCabe - is ' speiiciuig.tllE-. Easter vacation in Rochester . . Mrs. Roy Curtis ■left Thursday 011 a trip, to Ber­ muda. T w e n t y y e a r s a o o Newai'k Uni,on-Gazette. April 16, 1920 The offices over the City Gro- ; eery Co., which have been occu­ pied byr S. E, Comstock for sev- -eral years, have been leased for ■ a rest, room by the Newark Com­ munity Association . . John Tl'actorr No 102~b . . . Mrs. Wil­ liam Miller is moving from her house 011 West Miller St to East Ave. __ THIRTY YEARS a g o The Union-Gazette April 16, 1910 After several years of discus­ sion. of backing and filling, of making and unmaking plans, 'Newark is in. a fair way now tO' have a men’s club that will toe open to men who are over 18 years of age . . . A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. John Met­ calf Thursday Tho R. S-. & E. announce that the express and freight service from Syracuse to sonic point west will be inaugur­ ated about tlie first of May A d'.iii£ht-«r .wa< born ip M r.jiud Mrs H J Rau-.cher Monday FORTY YEARS AGO Arcadian Weekly Gazette April 18, 1900 Mi.-s Mae Garrison and Miss Marne Walsh spent Sunday in Palmyra . . . Seymour Scott ' is having tlie foundation of his windmill laid 011 Point Charles . . . The plant of the Shortsville Wheel Go,,.at Littleville was de­ stroyed by fire Wednesday. FIFTY YEARS AGO Newark Union } April 19, 1890 C W Stuart & Co. are busily I engaged, in ’ packing nursery stock for the spring shipment . . . Jacob Tutor is building ,a new stoop 011 the frpnt of his house which improves the looks of tlie place very much . . . Rev. O. T. Wyn\an has been engaged as pastor of the Christian Church for another yejr. formerly of this town, died at th? Northern Hotel,, Home, on Sunday night, last . . . Adelhert Barker of Ontario, the young lad. who cut his throat ahou.l, three weeks ago, is' in a .fair way to recover. ‘Blackout’ Spectacles “Blackout” luipinpus spectacle frames Have made their appear­ ance in London. Made with! a substance th a t gli. 5 t. 6 hs in the dark,' they are designed to be , seen for a considerable distance in the dark, , . • Men’s S u i t s ................ Ladies’ Plain Dresses Jl^en ’s T o p c o a t s - - Ladies’ Coats . . . . . . 4 9 c 6 9 c WE CALL a n d d e l i v e r PHONE f t ! - Q 0 %. CLEANERS \W h e re the C h a rm of Newness is R e stored and L au n d erers 153' N. Main St., Newark GO YEARS AGO Newark Union April 17, 1880 , From a Rome newspaper it is , reported tlint L E. Ramsdeil, 1 Even a cat and a canary can agree on a good idea—a telephone certainly helps the farm family get more'erljoyment o u t of life. Helping the farm family take part in the social life of the com­ munity is one of the best jobs the telephone does. It brings and extends invitations. It helps in making plans for school, church and neighborhood activities. It brings news and keeps you in instant; touch with relatives and friends, nearby or at a dis­ tance. And, best of all, the whole family can share in its benefits. \\ “ NEW YORK TELEPHONE COMPANY H a v e Y o n O r d e r e d a P h o n e f o r Y o u r \ H o m e ? O n l y 6 i to 1 0 i a D a y fo r a F a r m T e l e p h o n e . 'It W i l l H e l p Y o u ., be born in Bethlehem, of Judea. Like the kings of Assyria, die tators still strive for world do This New Is Winning Habit Buyers ot the' Other Three\ AMERICA'S SAFEST CARS ARE NOW AMERICA'S SMARTEST ,. '■) make ^ p a i r . T a k e ' ordinary - mii add to it two teU- •• • \f lemon juice, o r you V\ evaporated' milk,, in' ■ n it' you add a teaspoon- '' '• negar to e.ac.h cup. of Member Federal Reserve System If you arg planning to buy, build or Modernize, investigate the various Lincoln-Alliance Mort­ gage Loa,n Plans. A plan to meet every heed is available. Rates are reasonable and pay­ ments convenient. We. welcome your applica­ tion and will gladly consult with you without any obligation whatsoever. L in c o ln ;:A - lxianc e N D T ^ l U S T M Nwarl?, N. Y. Drive a Hudson Six over a route you travel every day—where you know every curie and bump. Make a direct comparison with your present car, and' we why this. Hudson is winning so many habit buyers of the \other three” . . . people wjio Up tp now have always gone back to' the same make o f car, without looking at any other. A phone call will bring a Hudson to ypur door for the best SO minutes you ever spent in an automobile. LOWER PRICES . , STARTING AT forCmifVC: Sed.rn illustrate.^. delivered in Detroit. inciudinB Federal taxes, not mcIudinRStateand It»cnl taxt-s, tf any. Low time paymcftt terms. Prices subject to chahpc without notice. PRICE.INCIUDES: Psitcutcd DoublC'Safc-Brakes—if hydraulics cAer f.nl ‘tiiti hydraulics cat/ 1 , juu push Farther on regu?af»’ brjlccpcdjl and stop; Sash-tocidng Safety Hood, hingedac front. Handy Shift at steering wheel; New Gushion-Action Door Latches; AIUFOAM SEAT CUSHIONS (small extra cost in Hudson Six closet! models, standard in all others). And at small extra cast) Overdrive and Weather-Master Fresh Atr and Heat Control - HUDSON OFFERS TODAY'S WIDEST CHOICE OF FlNTAUTOMOBItES.. . Tn Pvery Popular Price Class Beginning toWegf. Sixes oriEighli.z ; ■ Every Populgr Body Tyga - . - Extra Wide TlatfgafiiCpiori a n d Upholsttry- WHalaycr Pric*—- You Plan To Pay, See Your Hudson Dealer For MORE CAR FOR YOUR MONEY W E S L E Y M E N Z N E H 170 W . UNF0N- ST. NEWARK, N. Y.

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