The News-Herald from Franklin, Pennsylvania on June 21, 1933 · Page 4
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June 21, 1933

The News-Herald from Franklin, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Franklin, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, June 21, 1933
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K ':'' ; "' ' PAGE FOCR THE NEWS-HERALD, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, ON NEW ytPlK THE NEWS-HERALD FRANKLIN AND OIL CITY, PENN'A Member of Pennsylvania Newipaper Publiihen Auocution Coniolidation of Franklin Eoenlng Neiet, Eitbliihed Feb. 1 8, 1 878 and the Venango Dolls Herald, Etblihed September 6, 1904 Coneolidatcd Mey 5, 1919 'IF YOU HAVE A FRIEND WORTH LOVING' Published by THE NEWS-HERALD PRINTING COMPANY Corner 1 2th and Liberty Street!, Franklin, Pa. By PAUL HARRISON. Officer WafneW. BlukUj Pnidest tuilniai and fubllntloi Offlon George A. Fahey, Manager, Pnone 10 AdrarUaing and Accounting - - 52 City GraJation-F. M. Bowaer, Mgr. Phone 52 The New Castle News says this poem was discovered by George Morgan, of the banking firm of Woman, Drexel & Co., in a country newspaper. He carried Jama B. Borland Vice-President Piul C. Moore Seeretary-Treaittrer illgiil Uiarttalof Igarattititlti Thek & Simpson Ca. . New Yofki Detroit, Chicago, Kama, City Director Wayne W. BleaUey. Janet B. Borland Paul C. Moore, George A. Fahey u in nis pocket for five vears, occasion-1 ally reading it to his friends. The author I is unknown. Inquiries for copies of it I were so frequent that he finally had it printed for distribution. Come See the Gay Parade of Editorial Staff Jama B. Borland, Jamei A. Murrin Orrin H. Graham, Richard A. Ludwig Phone (Editorial Roomi) 457 Corantrclal Job Prlnllnj Depirtnent Alrin E. Mowrey, Supt. Phone 120 tulMerlillea lefee By Carrier-ia Franklin, Oil Cty end Route town, Per week, I5j per month. 60c: oar rear. 6.75. If you have a friend worth loving, Love him. Yes, and let him know-That you love him ere life's evening Tinge his brow with sunset glow. Why should good words ne'er be said Of a friend till he is dead? Oil City Office 214 Seneei Street Phone 4360 & 4361 Br Mai Within Venango County, NEW YORK, June 21. For people who are going away for the summer, pet goldfish usually turn into White elephants. Of course, costly tropicals can Hie, and usually are, Iboarded by some of tihe snootier pet shops; but fish of tJhe common golden variety just aren't worth the trouble and expense. This is no problem, though, for fish owners who have heard about the big pool in the lobby of Lowe's Lexington Theatre. About ten years ago a man wandered in wiitih a bowl under !his arm and asked the manager if he might leave his pets there for the summer. Others heard about it and by now the parking service is utilized to the extent that the (theatre is considering installing another tank or two. About 30 times this montlh, according to Assistant Manager Miller, big cars :hve driven under the marquee and chauffeurs have alighted with small acquariums to be ceremoniously emptied into the lobby pool. Nobody ever succeeds in reclaiming his fish in the autumn since most of them look alike. Two turtles have been deposited there this year. And the other day a young lady came in with a small, damp package wihich was additionally sprinkled with tears. After a few soft endearments she released an outraged baby alligator. Pm 70V, T.rfVi BUHHM WIIMr U elate), .$6,75; euttide state of Pennsylvania, $7.50. Foil tuied Telegraph Ct able Serneo of the United Pre Aaodabona. Entered at the Feaaklia PettoiCoe at teeeodlatt matter. If you hear a song that thrills you, Sung by any child of song, Praise it. Do not let the singer Wait deserved praises long. Why should one who thrills your heart Lack the job you may impart? If you hear a prayer that moves you By Its humble, pleading tone, Join it. Do not let the seeker Bow before its God alone. Why should not your brother share The strength of "two or three" in prayer? If you see the hot tears falling e e From a brother's weeping eyes, Share them. And by kindly sharing Own your kinship in the skies. Why should anyone be glad When a brother's heart is sad? If a silvery laugh goes rippling Through the sunshine on his face, Share It. 'Tis the wise man's saying For both grief and joy a place. There's health and goodness in the mirth In which an honest laugh has birth. If your work is made more easy By a friendly, helping hand, Say so. Speak out brave and truly A MORE exclusive boarding place is maintained by Mr. James Hannon, the caretaker of Gram-ercy Park. Since this fenced rectangle may be used only by residents of the hotel, clubs and apartment buildings that surround it, Hannon will care for no one else's goldfish. He also endeavors to return them to the rightful owners. Ere the darkness veil the land. Should a brother workman dear Falter for a word of cheer? Scatter thus your seeds of kindness, All enriching as you go Leave them. Trust the Harvest Giver ; He will make each seed to grow, So, until the happy end. Your life shall never lack a friend. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1933. A NEW STORY: DEMAND AND SUPPLY The commonest way of explaining America's industrial depression is to say that the nation is suffering from great overproduction. This, as a technical explanation, is quite correct. But to accept it without looking into the things that lie back of it is to get an entirely lopsided picture of the day's most pressing problem. Technically, of course, we are overproduced. We can make more automobiles, electric refrigerators, steel rails, rocking chairs, electric light bulbs, shoes, auto tires, plows and what-not than we can possibly sell. In that sense, we are up against overproduction in a very real and unpleasant way. But there is another side to it another name for this problem. If, instead of calling it overproduction, we call it underconsumption, that other side becomes clear; and it also becomes evident that the traditional method of solving the problem is very much out of date. We may be making more of all of these things than we can sell but we are not making more of them than we need, and we shall not be for a long, long time. Not until every citizen has all that he needs of this multitude of goods shall we truly have overproduction. During the last few years Iowa and Kansas farmers have had to burn corn and wheat while city workers have gone hungry; and the same farmers have had to drive super-anuated cars and wear wornout shoes while the city auto and shoe factories have been idle for want of orders. On every hand we have had millions of people needing all sorts of commodities very badly; but because they have been unable to buy them, factories have Short Cuts to Shortcake. Between 20th and , ... And all from the very 21st streets, and best families, too! Fourth and Third Avenue, the park is almost the only section of Little Old New. York that has remained unchanged as the city reared and spread. lHannon also is rather old and changeless having taken his job in 1002. By tihis time he has earned the gratitude of hundreds of parents, for he guarded and disciplined thousands of children who have romped there through the years. For misbehavior, such as throwing gravel' or picking flowers, Hannon metes out sentences such as walking 10 times around the park, or sitting quietly on a bench for half an hour. e e "GETTING back to goldfish and their bothersome pro tChrlstian Science Monitor.! ' ""HE technocratical shortcake is ready for the berries. Operating under - the- sponsorship of the University of New Hampshire Extension Service, a home demonstration group has put the shortcake through an intensive course of economies. ifjl YouI1 fashion- ftYfcNf t l ' n WiffM perfection of these new and iiSeVsMf I ll II ttrSEj charming frocks! Stripes S 1 A ' I II 7J (and 6uch unusual ones) I I 1 H , do" bi& and litt,e tm!$xW 77 prinu thal flatter - -d ill 1 1 I I ' p,ain 8heers with ,he mo8t sVwieiv'i VvsN. S" I I I 1 l daring color contrasts! Svs H ' 1 1 There ar lii,,e caPe,eu WVVC "P" Ifl W jackets ready to make this Snvtwv 'ViSSi I I Jy your smartest season ! Light VSnsKVj and dark colors sports 1 11 pensities, there s an epidemic anioung practical jokers of giving bulky bowls of them as .bon voyage gifts. Of course no traveler knows what to do with them in a crowded stateroom, and the continuous sloshing is uncomfortably suggestive of wild waves and seasickness . . . Also there's the story about the broker who recently returned from an unsuccessfull deep-sea fishing trip to And Ibis bachelor apartment full of goldfish. They were swimming in his bathtub, in the basin, the kitchen sink, his vase. . There were little two-for-a-nickel goldfish occupying' his highball glasses, and even a few in the inverted glass shade of bis chandelier. Batfly shaken, he decided to mix a drink and think things over. But thought better of iit wben he found a goldtfisih in each of the ice trays of his refrigerator. Ordinary conditions were supplanted by the latest approved methods and the result was a saving of twelve minutes of time, SCO feet of travel and 737 motions. Three squads of women, each with a captain, checked up every minute, move and motion in the evolution of the shortcake from the raw material to the finished product and the "figgers" were double-checked by a home-management agent and a home-demonstration specialist. Extension service workers who are able to trot along the ingredients of a shortcake at so fast a pace have got the shortcake issue reduced to two dips, a couple of shakes and a hot oven. One woman claims the saving 6 QHJOTTATBCNS of just sixty hours of time, twenty-five miles of walking and 227,000 motions a year through the application of the I few kitchen economies which mark the gap between the go-as-you-please short- I cake of the old school and the free- wheeling affair that today alights on j the dinner table with a minimum of ; operated at a fourth or a fifth of normal capacity, ; The Administration's industrial control bill is designed to get around this trouble by gearing production directly to consumption. In the long run, however, this will . not do much good if it simply prevents industry from producing more than can be sold. It must increase consumption it must, that is to say, raise the general purchasing power of the nation if it is to get us out of our difficulty. Let the ordinary man get his hands on enough money to buy the things he needs and we shall have a broad and enduring prosperity. We shall not have to talk about overproduction for many, many years to come. effort and a maximum of speed. Every false and unnecessary motion has been eliminated in ihis techno cratical shortcake. Every unnecessary inch of space between the pantry, the refrigerator and the cooking unit has been removed. It's zip, bang, the shortcake is here. Of course, if a housewife wants to parade all over the house for the ingredients of her biscuit mixture and thereby make 2,270.000 $3C excess motions in the course of a dec ONE OF THE chief reasons for better health among women is the change in women's styles from the tight-fitting wasp waists to sensible loose-fitting clothes. Dr. W. W. Bauer, director of the Bureau of Public Health of the American. Medical Association, e e e IT IS significant that since the depression began one out of every six banks has failed, one out of every 43 (hospitals has closed, one out of every 22 business and industrial concerns has become bankrupt, but only one out of every 2.344 churches has closed its doors. Dr. George Linn Kieffer, in The Christian Herald. e e EVERY reasonable man knows that war is cruel and destructive, and yet very little of the fever of war will melt the veueer of our civilization. General Douglas MacArthur, chief of staff U. S. Army. e e e TODAY the best education is none too good for the young American ; he will need it all. And the country needs to have bini have it ; for it requires trained intelligence as never before. U. S. Supreme Court Justice Benjamin N. Cardozo. pect of a Broadway producer, and was not satisfied with half-way measures. His generosity matched his ability. The cheery outlook he had on life is not soon to be forgotten. To know Dick Clarke and know him well- was to have a friend possessed of many accomplishments and few faults. His loyalty to friends throughout the years was unswerving. He put these relationships far and beyond the reach of ordinary things. He played many roles well but that of enduring . friendship was the, . crowning achievement of an unusual life, -,- ade it's nobody's' business, and when LUCK for You Who Sewl the luscious berries have been prop French Creek and Sugar Creek are friendly streams these torrid days; we can't do without 'em any time. erly and sufficiently added well, jauuoiusi All Sets This Gay Tablet PART-LINEN Luncheon SETS 36x36 in. crash cloth and oar 12 x 12 napkins I Ready hemmed ! Voiles! Lawns! Dimities! Fast Color! 36 in. there's no particular necessity for carrying the subject any further. VeVeVe'eVeV Taking the Right Road. E. W. Howe's Monthly. In traveling there are many stretches of plain and easy road, but wcasion-ally every road forks, and you must use your head, since one mad is right, and the'other wrong. I will only say as to this emergency that commonly yard 'Here,8"a'"Buy toDelight fl Eyt AIXJJNEN CRASH LmocEieona the right road is as plainly marked as i Hike in 'em I Phy in 'em! Live in 'emt the wrong one. I have traveled far and Jong, but never yet have I found a man. mie'fin enough to wilfully put up a wrong sign where a road forks. WeWWeV CEotEao S(D)(C Conference delegates of the United States announce they will be "together" on all policies from now on. That is as it should be. Individual opinion here may be all right; abroad, it must be constructive, united and forceful. DICK CLARKE Richard A. Clarke, author, playwright and artist, has written his last one-act play, put the finishing touches on his last children's story. Death figured in the last picture. News of the sudden passing of Franklin's genial artist and dramatic authority came as a rude shock to scores of friends, few of whom knew he was even ill. Dick Clarke will be missed. He was a genial friend, a loyal believer in Franklin, and all that it possessed in the way of accomplishments. He was 53, but at heart and in action he was almost as young as his son, Richard, of whom a father was never prouder. He knew the hearts of little children, and wrote entertainingly for them. He was a successful and resourceful cartoonist; possessing a wide range of imagination, and had the ability to put into pen and ink sketches the thought and motive that make cartoons forceful. Studying art in Baltimore and New York, he worked later for several humorous magazines, drew illustrations on assignment for Life and Judge, was identified with the art department of a Cleveland paper and then returned to Franklin. It was Dick Clarke who designed the covers for the Old Home Week literature of 1910; he drew cartoons for The Evening News on occasion. He was generous with advice and counsel to aspiring young artists. A student of the day's events and develop Women's Chardonize HKDSE Attractive dull lustre t Simulated seams I Woven striped borders! Glad plaids! A real thrift investment, jfood "for years of wear! x 52 Inchest Pair When the relief list in Franklin drops more than 17 per cent, in two weeks, it is about time to be convinced that times are getting very much better and more families are able o stand "on their own." Titusville Herald: It's all right to have an ambition to fly around the world, but there are a lot of things we'd rather do than play hide and seek with polar bears. Jt o o Vbuauuvb.v vviyo inc. Erie Dispatch-Herald: Let no man boast of being good until he becomes so great that none could punish him if he were bad. The Forest Army is having a good (and busy) time, according to the letters the boys write home. They read like some of the notes which youngsters of 1917 and 1918 penned from cantonments in those war years. 1237-39 Liberty Street. Franklin, Pa. New C'atle News: Heaven, for a lot of people, will be a place full of private affairs for them to meddle in. Y PAY TRIBUTE TO LITE 1SS1G S. BEAN Begins to look as though the oil industry is in for a series of better days, and more equitable prices, following discussion of the possible code under the new national industry act. Punxsutawney Spirit: Anyway, the Carner and family, Mrs. Bert Carner, Mr. and Mrs. John Carner, of Black-town; Charles Blair and Harold Blair, of Cochranton; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Irvln, Mr. and Urs. Frank Bean, of Sandy Lake; 01 r. and Mrs. John Slater, Mr. and Mrs. John Clark, of Fralonia; Mr. and Mrs. George Burgess, of Geneva; Mr. and Olrs. Thomas Billick, of Meadvllle, and Mr, and Mrs. Sam Sturgeon, 0f Sheakleyvllle. person who uses postal cards has nothing to conceal. LITTLE NUGGETS. A friend reminds us that too much is written about the heat. We are almost ready to agree with that if fewer people would talk about it. J. E. Knox, Chris Hensen, Sam Ting-ley, C. R. Snyder and Clarence Klskad-den. Those present from a distance included Mrs. L. C. Thayer and son, Robert, Mrs. Bessie Kelly, Mrs. Irene Bean and daughter, Barbara, Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Franknecht and son, Junior, and Mrs. Martha Sires, of Erie; Mrs. Mabel Clark, Mr, and Mrs. T. Hudson Bean, Harry and Edward Sires, Walter Curry, Walter Graham, Charles Holtenbaugh, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Taylor and family, Mrs. Harry Slater and James Holtenbaugh, of Clark's Mills; Mr. and Mrs. Byron Bean and son, Robert, Mrr. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Sbollenberger, Silas Swagger, Mr. and 'Mrs. Joe Heasley and family, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Snyder and family, of Greenville; Mr. and Mrs. Ed ments, he was also a philosopher. He read books that delved into the underlying currents of life. He read and talked intelligently. At heart, throughout all his life, he was as a boy, and devoted to the artistic and outdoor side of life. Nature beckoned, he saw glories in the sunrise and sunset, he saw beauty in pastoral scenes. Rigorously he took up hiking, became a closer student of nature. This many-sided individual turned then to astronomy as a hobby. He tried to master a subject whose magnitude knows no limits to observation and charting. As a coach of amateur dramatic offerings, he possessed unusual ability. He put into his work all the verve and force one would -fx- ! A THOUGHT From forty to fifty feet a day is Funeral services for the late Isaac S. Bean were conducted Tuesday afternoon, with a short prayer at the home at 1 o'clock conducted by Rev. L. L. Meltzer, and further services at the Methodist Church at Clark's Mills at 2:30, conducted by Rev. Meltzer and U. H. Ovlatt. With Miss Mabel Kirk as the pianist, E. E. Marstellar, lEmmett Marstellar, Mrs. Fannie Real and Mrs. G. R. Lackey sang "Just Inside the Eastern Gate" and "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere." Interment was in the Perry Cemetery near Clark's Mills with the following as the pallbearers: 8. W. McDowell, - rated as a fair distance in digging a tunnel through a mountain When the temperature goes to 98, of the cold spell of a week ago are melted out of the picture. The 25,000,000 candle-power light at And he said unto them, Why sleep ye? rise and pray, lest ye enter Into temptation St. Luke, 22:40. Every Christian Is endued with a power whereby he Is able to resist temptation. Tlllotson. ; the lighthouse In New York bay may be seen fifty miles. The force of waves breaking on a chore averages seventeen tons to the square yard. Tomorrow's (fiiestion : "Well, do you think you will go to the exposition this. week?"