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The Adirondack news. (St. Regis Falls, N.Y.) 1887-1934, April 29, 1933, Image 3

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u V, i V *^+t*mM*iH* ,i Li Mimi •\* /; rti * Entered at P. 0.~as 2d Olatt Matter All paper* discontinued at theex- ptratlon of time paid for. SATURDAY APRIL 28. 1988 iltllWOKlPTlOM ^ATH8. One Year - * Eight Mouths 81x Months Caoadlau rates, per ye 8lugle Copy $1.50 1.00 .75 2.00 6c Local and Personal MICKIESAYS— WE wrjeoMe MBMS TOMS OM -J- V l*. •O O* THS Y«ARaJ66 CM LEA? Y AR, AMD IP WE A^S CiCf.:•> SHOVE'EMUMDSR THE Cte OK. *W*T <SA«r HAMB •CO MAW* AJKUI6 tTMMC, 60 /:..v;^ UE«r«m -n> VCLUAJTHER AfV Our school re-opened Mouday arM the Easter recuse. A. 8. O'Nell. ol Ogdenshuro;, was a business culler In Bt. Regis Falls Wednesday. Mrs. Wt«, U. Ilolllster Is spending a few days at the home of herd A ugh* ter. Mrs. L. E. McNeil. Mr*. Philip Prion-and son Junior, returned from Carthage Sunday, af- ter ep*itdtug a week there. District Superintendent of Mchonls Mla« <i»rtrude R. Hyde, of Molra, was a visitor at our school Wednes- day-. Otto H. Hrulth and his nephews, Robert aud Otto Held, 'Spent the week-end in Hchenectady, with Mr. 8rolth'M mother. Mlas* Ethel Rump returned to her school nt LVOII Mountain, after spend Ing the Easter vocation at her home In tft. Heglx Falls. \lr* HtirnM Raker nnd little son. of Syracuse, are MpeiHtug two week** at the horn** of Mr*. Raker's parent*, Mr. aud Mr*. Dallas Cheney. Mr, and Mrs. John H. Uueterholti, of Piatt* burgh, spent the Easter va- cation at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Hanley, In St. Regis Falls. Rev. Hnrold A. Thomas has been returned to the pastorate o! 8t. Regis Falls and Dickinson Center Metho- dist Episcopal churches for another year, which meets the approval of his constituency. The Ladles' Athletic Otrtrwlll hold their .Anal meeting of the season next Wednesday evening In the school gym.. All member* ure urged to be present a* Important matter* will be brought before the members. Win. U. Holster received a tele- gram last Friday, stating that his brother-in-law, 11 W.Park, of Mont- poller,.was dead. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon. Mr. a/id Mr*.' Holllater. Hon Harry, and Mrs. Colten, of Ma lone, motored to Mont- peller Saturday to attend the funer- al. Members of St. llegfs Chapter, O. K. S. to the number of twenty seven were guest* of Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Cheney, at a sugar party Tuesday nlghCattheir f'irm home on the St. Regis Falle-Nleholville road. Maple suwtl* In various forms and other choice refreshments were served by the hostess. An enjoyable time was reported. Annual St. Regis Falls * High School Exhibition Will Be Held May 5th The annual school exhibition will be held the afternoon and evening pt May 5th. The program for the high school and grades will be held from 2*8Q $:00 I'. M. Evening program frdm 7:80 to 8:15. At the close of the pi o gram, ppectators will be admitted to the exhibits In the different root if. Pnrenti of school children and those ' atareeted In the school are urged to attend. Conference Appointments The anuual «esstou of the' !*orth-. ern New York Conference ended Mon- day forenoon with the announce- ment of the appointments A com paratlvely small number of change* were made. A combination of par-j 1*he* were made In three cases. Ed- wards an.I ITnllaboro fortuerly two, were made on*' eh:ir«:». Went PO|M- ! dam and Bucks Bridge were added ' to the Madrid charge and Felts Mills was added to Black River charge. A vote favorable Oo the elimination of one district superintendent tp take effect 1984 wan made. Theae steps were taken In the Interest of economy. The new appointments were as fol- lows: * Black River DUtrict—Allen Monro to Tape Vtneent; F. N. Churchill to Martlusburg circuit; W, G. Wlhn- hurstto Philadelphia; A.T.Goold to supply list; Frnnk Mind ham to Three Mile Bay; Mra. R. E Wright to sub- stitute list; Douglas Frasle r to sub- stitute list; W. H. Brazleto Sprague- vllie; M. L. Hutchinson to Befleville; (J. A. Foote to Constantla. Mohawk District—K. I> Coombs to Clarke Mills; R. K. Sheffield to Tapper Lake; W. E. Baker to North Oiitarlo Dlatrlct—A. 8. | Haven to ConHtablevllle and Grelg; Dr. G K. Shepherd to retirement; Clina. Hhuin- wnv to Lowell; S. F. \\ alker to Sal- isbury Center: L. M. Shepherd voClln- ton; A. E. Rluuden to Central Square; (' W. Rachelder to » herry Valley: <M T. Martin to 1^M» Center. St Lawrence District—Norni'm Me- Lellan to supply Hat; A. C Loucks to the retirement ll*t; Stanley E. 8kluner to Conifer; W. R Young, W. Stockholm; W. H. Lewry supply! Keuneth Ayers to suppl;- list; W. O Hull to Rensselaer Falls;('. E. Wond- ley to Norwood; Mrs. B. E. Pratt to supply list; W. F. Clark to Malone; W. A. Sullivan to retirement; C. H. Bresee to Hallsiioro and Ed wards; Ellis Munslon to supply list; .1. A. Sypher to Cu rth»» ge. • — > #0)s »-» - Methodist Church i at Henvelten Burned d hrlstian Observance of I - the Sabbaw.* .ii .\ .ndr.\ |The dLttereoce bet>vei*ii the S:tM>atli naU Sunday, aud the change irom re- ligious observance from the s«*v».'i>rli Hi the lir«t day ol the v\ecl; U tlmi the Sabbaili, the aiuictn ' Ilet»i-«v. ^ weekly duy ot rest, wax HIH SHVIHIII d^y of the Hebrew werk. ;ii «t lu.'»'.| fttom auutiet' on Frhluy tn smi^set «m Ssturdiiy. Tbut d».v l« still i.ti».r\,i| bif the Jews. A - consideration n\ »»JII*I\ church history suuircstH that rbc day of Christ's resnrrertlon. the tirsi day Of the week, grew up. coeq. k jl Willi I he eicistence of Christianity Itself, as a d stiuctlvely Christian festival, it was nfudo to full In with the Injunction fpr periodical rest, founded on the earliest traditions of Dihlical religion and provided for under Moses l»\ spe c al legislation for the observance of tie Sabbath. Nevertheless, the idea or the Lord's day Is regarded us dis- t net from that of the Sabbath, which s 'ems to have been likewise observed by the early church, although some t mes as a fast. The* Saturday half- holiday, which survives in some coun- ties or nt some seasons. Is derived f *oin this double observance. The tend- «ocy to sabbatize the Lord's day was <3ue, perhaps, to certain Imperial de- crees of the Christian emperors. The cay was called \the day of the sun, or \venerable Sunday.\ Civil leglsla- ton on behalf of'the observance of S unday began In the Roman* empire in tn sarly part of the Fourth century, resulting from a statute of Constan- tino (821). The American colonists enforced the observance of the first qay of the week by rigorous penalties, has been only as time advanced at a distinction has been made be-' een the observance of Sunday as a Ivil and as a religious Institution.— dlanapolls News. A bad tire which for a time threat- t med the business section ot that vtl- sge early Monday morning, destroy- tii the Methodist Episcopal church t Heuvelton. The tire started about 3:15 o'clock in a barn owned by Mrs'.*Hester Mc- Fadden. located next to the church. White the village slept the flames xpread to the. Methodist church and let Are the peak of the roof uear the rear. The root which was of tin re* listed the fire but the flames spread underneath It. The bam where the Are started was burned as well as another barn nearby. Flying em- bers threatened other nearby build- ln*s, but fortunately they were sav- ed. Three Are departments, Heuvel- ton, Rensselaer Falls and Ogdens- burg, concentrated their work on the church, but after two hours ot fu- tile effort, gave the building upas lost. The church was built In 1879 and was located directly across from the New York Central* elation and was tn the heart otJthe village. The building was repaired «and changed at various times ami* in 1916 a fine organ, costing $1600 was installed. The church also.hud a large number ot handsome memorial windows, which had been presented by mem- bers of the church and community. Rev. Albert E. Rudd, Is pastor ot the church. ;• —: •**-- Guest His Business. \You think you know, a lot. don't you?\ sneered the angry .one. \Sure replied the other one, \1 know a lot of lots. In good locations snd priced low.\ Grand and Petit Jurors arbados Hurricane Most Disastrous, Records Show The so-called Rurnudo* hurricane t at the second ol' three severe trop al cyclones that visited the West ndles In October of 17Sn, nnd Is gen rally accounted the most disastrous icmpcMt of modern tilings. Approach luu Rarhados from the souibeast on October 10. the storm swept over the cesser Antilles and Porto lllco, and hen recurved to the northeast, passing >ast of Bermuda. Its course \vus fully raced muny year* afterward by Tnl- >nel Rcid. a pioneer student of cyclones, through Information con alned In the logs o7 the tunny Itritlsh jind French warships that were, at the lme of the storm, engaged in hostill- :les In West Indian waters. The levastatloo wrought was appalling. Svery house In Rardados was de- frayed. 9,000 lives were lost In Mar- Unique, 0.0(H) In St. Lucia, 4.000 to (.000 In St. Eustatlus and great num- >ers In other Islands, while the loss of life at sea was even greater than Ion land. Court Room Ettqu«tt* There was an amusing scene at a fewlss Palais de Justice, when a num- ber of . persons ' charged with various offenses came up for trial. The first was acquitted but the Justices fined him heavily because he was not wear- ing s collar. His lawyer stated that he had to send his client to get shaved before entering the court On hear- ing the fine announced a number of other delinquents rushed from the court to buy collars in neighboring shops. They all returned looking very relieved but unfortunately they had jomltted to buy neckties. They were 'admonished by the justices, who said {that in future anyone appearing in court In this fashion would be severely dealt with.—Montreal Herald. Mental Clinic F d A. Wright Appointed Sup * of Highways \t thesp • a 1 session of KranHln Co mty B«> . .1 of Supervisors held at their roou, in the Court Hon«f In Malone,'I \ rsday. Fred A. Wright, of Rurke, «tas appointed suite] In- tetideut of highways for Franl lln county, 'i »ie eligible list received from the c vtl service commissi >n, coutalued the names of Letirhton W. Doughus of Chntenngny, Donald I). Williamson, of Malone, and bred A. Wright. I William Glrard. of Tapper Lake, was appointed ns the Republican member of th • Hoard of County Fllec- tlon Commissioners. ji , A resolution vens adopted to ||ap- proprl.iic $i),000 for the election ex p M m\< In connection with th\0Om- 1U.C|KH-IMI election for delegates to the state constitutional convention o * prohibition repeal. The sump of •40,000 each for welfare work and pld age relief was also appropri Following Is a list of the grand and petit Jurors who have been drawn to serve at the term of Supreme Court of Franklin countv, which will con- Iveneln the Court House-In M alone, Monday, May 8th. Justice John Al- exander will preside. GRAND JURY Brushton—George McDonald, Burke—Walter Brand. Constable—A nson J. Stark, Faust-rJoseph W. Sparks, Loon Lake—J nines Law, Malone—Edward F. Royea, 1\ E. Ryan, Harold staicllffe, Clarence Collins, Isaiah Brock way, Seward Sweet, Jtidson Clark. Molra—Win.. Elmer. North Bangor—Walter Smith, Geo, W. Delong. Owls Head—Harold E Llvernols, 4 Santa Clara—John N. Dlmlck. Sarauac Lake—Win. O'Nell, Fran- cis Tremble. . Tupper Lake—Henry Smith, Paul Prespare, Horace Bellows, St. Regis Falls—Modest Dresye. Vermontvllle—Charles Max field. \ PETIT JURORS. Ax ton—Ernest Wood, Bombay—William Barber, !^ell Sul- livan, Rurke—Arlington R. Reynolds, Chateaugay —Thomas McCarroll Sit., Henry Smith, William Harrlgan Jr. Constable—Stuart Vaugh. , . .Dickinson Center—Kdgar Powell, Raymond Ntles, Fort Covlnartoh—Eugene DeGow- an, Patrick Howard, Faust—Edward Forkey.'Leon Tru- dell. . , Malone—Abraham Decoste, Geo. Yando, Alexander McGutrk, Frank Marlow, John Gotiyea, Wallace H. Hogle, John Doherty, Leonard Hut- chinson, Roy J. Maneely, Stuart (3. Hunter, Thomas Connelly, Leon Moody, George Martin, Gordon Lom- bard, Saranac Lake—JohnC. Leaty, •* Santa Clara—Media Provost, Tupper Lake—Charles J.O'liuni, William D Martin, Wilfred Deno, Frank J. Wood. Whlpplevllle—Peter Rachand, North Bangor—Wells steetiber^e. A mental clinic will be held by the jRt. Lawrence State Hospital at the Alice Hyde Hospital In Malone, on Tuesday, Mav 0th from On. in. to 1 p. in. Thecljnle will be conduct'd by Dr. P. C. Lybver. clinical director, nnd Mrs, Clara E. EMsWorth, social worker. Since it is held for t'u.» pur- pose of promoting menial health, those who desire advice concerning tljeniHelves or their friends should consult the clinic plixslclan. Th e clinic Intervlewsare entirely .conti- dentlul. No fee Is charged. Methodist Episcopal Chnrches Rev. Harold;A. Thomas St. Regis, Falls. Sunday: M \ 10:00 A.'M. Sunday School. 11:00,A. M. Worship. 6:30 P.M. Epworth League. Tuesday: \ 7:30 P. M. Boy Scout Meeting. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Prayer Service Dickinson Center. Sunday: > Sunday School. Worship. Prayer Service. King Charles] in existence leading Crack Skull sa.vs a writer in. the Tbe legend ft«cot d of Executioner of KKg Charles First In connecijtuii with the history of the Fir^t. a letter is still written by a notorious Mother Red.jap. who lived in a small thatched building on roiurli ground Iron} the Tyburn road over common to Hampstead, London Times. ...„ funs that one wild niirht \ she was disturbed by a stranger at \ tier door linj loring .shelter, as be was a . fugitive Irom justice. , After a stormy scene, in which he displayed plenty of* mi ney, the old woman con- sented to admit him. He remained with her so.ne years, when he died.' At the ImjiH'Sl one of the doctors de- clared that he knew the body to be that of the man ,who had been em- ployed to decapitate King Charles I. Mr. ( Walter Crick writes: \I have not seen the book myself, but I am told that this ent ry concerning the identity of King Chi.rles Ts executioner may be found, as a marginal note, in the burial register of St. Mary's, Whlte- chapel: 'This Richard Brandon re- ceived £30 fcr the Job, which was paid In half-crowns within an hour after . the efceeuth n had taken place; he took an orange stuck with cloves and n handkerch ef from the king's pocket and sold tin former article to a gen- ' tleman for l0s.' H Eskimo Traders Now Use Up-to-Date Schooners When an Eskimo family which has been trading along the shores of the Arctic ocean for generations sought a name for their new schooner, they chose to honor a pioneer automobile manufacturer... The trading schooner was built in Edimmtuu. The schooner has an auxiliary engine for use in bin-king adverse wKuls. Arcording to U. W.,ll:ile. district superintendent of the postal service at ludmonton,' the owners of the schooner represent the best class of Eskimos which trade aloug the west- ern shores of the Arctic ocean, send- ing their catch of white foxes through the Behring straits to Seattle, Wash., and San Francisco, (Calif. Many of them are quite well off. A great part of their food'consists of fish dipped In seal oil, to give Internal 'warmth to withstand the intense cold. , Unlike the Indians, these Eskimos copy the white man only In those things which will improve them. They cling to their native dress, including parkas and mukluks, which are so well adapted to the climate that white men, Including the air pilots traveling In the country, have adopted it.—Family Herald. WANTS. m • • ft a « ft ft ft * * a*, ft WA*TS OF ALL Kurp*. FOR SALS, To RCXT, A*D SHORT NOTIORS or ALL RINDS, IKSBRTED UNDER THIS HEAD* i.10 AT ONK CENT A WORD EACH IN- SERTION. ' CASH TO ACCOMPANY THE ORDER. NO NOTICE RECEIVED FOR C . LESS THAN lu CENTS. , NOTK E—Seed Oats for sale. H. N. Ramsdell, Dick 1 nson Center, N. Y* I TRY A WANT AD.—In this col- umn. One cent s word each Inser- tion Days ths bllL FOR SALE- typewriter use News offies. -Carbon Paper. for at the Adirondack PttOTO BOARD, csra board, COY- sr paper, blotting paper, typewrit- er paper at this office. Gladstone Classed as\ \Excellent\ in Debate It Is cert tin that Gladstone often moved the house.to long and hearty laughter, and that in private life. If he was among his own family or with intimate friends, he could be exceed- ingly amusiig. play ( ful and full of fun. Rut the fact is that he was apt. whether In jrlvate or public, to be too much and t >o earnestly interested In the subject of conversation to he In- clined to treat It Jocosely or evert hu- morously. Lord Half our remarked: \I remem- ber .John fcorley telling me (It was In his pre-Olndstonlan days) that Gladstone's humor was like grinning through 11 liorse collar. It may not have contained the raw material of good talk 01 good literature, hut with all deference to John Morley, It was certainly excellent debating. R turned the laugh. If! not ihe argument, against the victim.\! From Lord Kllbracken's Reminiscences. Queen Not Favorably Impressed by Carlyle \The human hand is not wanting tn the letters and Journals of Queen Victoria, who was a woman of much Independence of spirit and clarity of thoiurhf, writes Dora Kitt, in the Vic- toria (R. C.) Coioplst. \Thus In 18(19, we learn that she went to the deanery of Westminster to meet cer- tain writers of renown, among them •Mr. Carlyle, tiie historian, a strange- looking, eccentric ofd Scotsman, who holds forth In a drawling, melancholy voice with a broad Scotch accent, up- on Scotland and upon the utter degen- eration of everything. Sir C. and Lady Lyell, he an old acquaintance, most agreeable, and sfie very pleasing, and Unique Collection of Epic Poems Preserved The second edition of the oldest book of poems in the English language has recently appeared. • The first edition, which consisted of one volume only, came out 1,900 years ago. / This-Is the \Exeter Book** which has. for centuries, been kept In Exeter cathedral. According to legend the book, was compiled at the order of King Alfred, who caused the monks to collect in one great volume all the old poems of England. Such epic poems were snug by minstrels snd handed down from father to son. Ts write them was rare Indeed. Conse- quently the original Exeter book— 1 which consists of 282 pages of beauti- fully handwritten snd Illuminated manuscript—Is unique. The book was taken out of Exeter cathedral for the first time in nearly 1,000 years to be brought to Londoa for the preparation of the second edi- tion. This is limited to 280 copies. For the book is not printed; each of + Small 'Ships Bett Fighters There is* a eo.union notion that large war vessels, such as cruisers armed 'with eight inch guns, are of- fensive or aggressive, while smaller vessels armed with no more than six Inch guns are defensive. As a matter, of fact the most aggressive vessels diirln;; more than a hundred .years have been the small vessels, according to \Social Science Abstracts.\ which digests articles from 4.000 periodicals. \Arlually 10.000 ton vessels have a greater endurance than the very large vessels; furthermore, the endurance of a single vessel.Is not very impor- tant because a fleet Is no more en- during than Its smallest, cruiser or destroyer.\ R. R. Bridge Acrot* Tops of Trees A railway runs across the lops of ^rees In California. At a spot near the coast there Is a .deep ravine, over which a way for the trains had to he made. To build a bridge of stone or Iron was too costly, so It was deter mined to utilize the trees. The top branches were cut off nt the'level, of the hanks and the timbers for the line were laid on the stumps. This rail way bridge is said to be quite safe.— London Tit-Bits.\ Mongolia Mongolia Is a vast tableland in Cen trul Asia, the traditional home of the Mongol peoples, and formerly was a definite dependency of the Chinese em- pire. Now it Is divided Into two dis tlnct cultural and political entities- Inner Mongolia, which is becoming ah sorhed Into China, and Outer Mon gnlia, a republic In close relations with tin*'Russian Soviet federation. 0:00 A. M 9:45 A. M Thursday: 7:«0 P. M \^— Holiness Movement Church St. Regis Kails, N. Y. Rev. R. N. Raycroft, Pastor. 1 Hours of Services. Lord's Day Sunday School 0:45 a. in. Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Evenlni Worship 7:30 P.M. Prayer |wrvlce Tuesday evening at 7:30 P. Mj PrayerIservlce this (Friday) even- ing at thp home of Mrs. Fred Dou- ft-all. Man's Heart Slopped, Stomach Gas Cause W. L. Adams was bloated so with his heart often missed beats School Meeting Notice Notice Is hereby Riven that the an- nual district school meeting of the Inhabitants of Central Rural School listrlct No. One of the Towns of Dickinson ami Wnverly, Franklin County, New York, qualified jte vote al school meetings, will be held In the school auditorium Tuesday evening:, May 2,1033, at 7:30 o'clock P} M. for the purpose of making; the necessary appropriations tor thccomiuu*chool vear, for the election of one member of the board of education, (irustce) and to transact such other business ns is authorized to be transacted nt an annual meeting under the provis- ions of the education law; The following:Is an estimated state- ment, of the money necessary t» he raised by tavathm for school pur- poses for the coining school year, in- clusive of public moneys, to wit:— For teachers' salaries, $ir>,r>48.22 , .\ truant officer & census 375.00 Mi' Rrowning, the poet a very agree- • the original pages Is reproduced by a able man. It was at first vary shy special photographic process, snd the work speaking to them, but ^after- wards when tea was being drunk . . . they were very agreeable and talked very entertainingly.'\ Settles Down at 150 ' The first 1.\•<)'>ears are Ihe wildest for un elephaiut, according to Slam, once the most unpopular beast In cap- tivity, observes a writer in the Mont- real Herald. And Paris, where life Is reputed to he wild, wants Slam back because he Is wild no more. One hun- dred years ago Napoleon took him from Egypt to Paris. Slam was so temperamental that Napoleon gave the 'beast to Emperor Franz Joseph of Austria. In Schocmbrunn, Slam made himself a nuisance, and Franz Joseph finally gave him to the City ,of Buds- pest, where he still remains. Slam became tame and now even earns s good living. He begs money from • spectators at the zoo and hands the colhs over to the keeper. whole Is bound In buckram blocked in gold.—London Mail. Mvttoa Birds Estimate Time From Sydney, Australia, comes word that the mutton birds, (sooty-tailed petrels) which vacation at Phillip is- land, Victoria,, have a remarkable sense of time and year after year res- idents of the island await their an- nual migration from Siberia expect- antly and each time the birds put la their appearance on the same day. Pur. \Lanterns of the Dead\ About halfway on the road from Angers to Poitiers, In France, one comes upon the old town of Fonte- vault, which Is famous not only for an ancient abbey, where English kings havei wished they could be burled, but for a fine example of those once mys- tifying lanterns of the dead, lanterns des morts. The purpose of these tall stone 'funerary lanterns, built like In- land lighthouses, was not known till I a few years ago a passage was found in the writings of Peter the Venerable, a Nineteenth century abbot of Cluny, revealing that they were lit In homage to the dead Christiana Most of them .;ate from the Eleventh century. Mixed • A farewell party was being given to one of the staff of a big store who was starting In business on his own. The manager presided, but he was not accustomed to public speaking. Beginning his speech, be said: \La- dies and gentlemen—Our young friend Is- cr—about to paddle his own canoe —er—let us hope—er—he will have a level road all the way, and the—er —courage to overcome the mountains of difficulty—er—he will meet, JO that he may climb to the top of the ladder—er—that others will follow hi his footprints—.\—London Tit-Bits. Oxygen Pure oxygen, except under pressure, is not harmful to the human body. Those experimenters who are eugsgsd in energy metabolism studies, in which oxygen with little a|r is consumed for a period of from 10 to 15 minutes, will welcome this opinion of s doctor writ- ing for Hygeia Magazine. Skiing, Their Basin*** When winter comes snd ths ground Is co\cred with s deep blanket of snow, the Norwegian soldier Is not called upon to strap his hesvy knap- sack on his back snd wade through the, drifts up to his boot tops, lie simply Is handed s pair of skits snd ordered to have a good time. The mountainous regions of Norway lend themselves admirably to the sport of 'skiing, and skilful ski riders and ski jumpers are developed within the land of the fj;i ds.| Norwegian Infantry practice maneuvers on ski is every win- ter, near Oslo. . * 5bow*r ••Whars upr s '•We are giving Mabel s N silk shower.\ , f •'I'll take an umbrella**—LoniavRle Courier-Journal. Pat Him on th* Spot Wife-Wake up. John, wake dpi There's s burglar. In the next room. Husband--Well I've 00 revolver You so In and look daggers at him.— ,Tit Bits. Not Guilty Robert dislikes to be put to bed and the event usualjjLis preceded by* tear*. Robert one morn- heard crying at bis night He .replied: Big Round Up \1 understand your wife came from S nne old family.\ ^ ••Tiiuie' ts hardly the word^-she Drought it with her.** -Laughs Mags. sine. •i ~—, A neighbor a ing whom she home the prev ••Oh. that ways cryinV y daddy—he's al- napolls News. . Had Its Us** . Visitor—Do you like reciting. dearV f Child Oh. no; I hate It. really Rut. mummy only makes me do It when she wants people to go.—Stray Stories. —T r :— Too Trat •Why are you so Intel**, \l fell downstairs.\ * \Well that shouldn't have taken* you long.\ fTunn rlst. Magazine. fuel Janitor service light and power Insurance bond payment Interest library medical Inspection transportation miscellaneous maintenance equipment nnd repairs nlde Board School 1..T76 74 1.774.65 :187.70 2,037.88 2,000.00 0,124.00 250.00 275.00 5,819 00 1,250 00 1,250.00 to , 300.00 \ gas that after eatl|ng. Adlerlka rid him of uli gas, and feels fine. gist. [now he eats anything and Joseph E. Wardner, Drug- Nojlce to Creditors All per ions having claims against Jii'-oh Kitppes, lnte'of I'aust, N Y., deceased, are required to present the same wi|h proper vouchers therefor to Hazef Swanqulst, Executrix, at'the office of Francis 11 slater, Tup- tbe offict per Lak< lew. Total . $48,708.18 By reason of state aid nnd unexpended balance $42,268.19 Amount to be raised by tax $0,500.00 Dated April 6, 19M. Signed, .1. K. WARDNER, Pres. \\ M (4REEN, Vlce-Pres. K. (. TRIPENY, \ \ OltRILT. BUTLER,'. lll-'.NRY 11. THOMPSON. A Valid Warning P William Phillips, author uad, prices has curtailed the produc- tion of canned foods to such an nt that a rise in prices will Notice To Creditors All persons having: claims' against .1. Alfred farmer, late of Faust, N. Y., deceased, are required to present the same with proper vouchers therefor] to t be und»THiicncd administratrix,at \ of Francis H. Slater, Tup-1 p IM Lake, N. Y , on or before Ocl N. Y., on or before July 1,! i,er 1st, 19M D4ted December 17th, 1032. (HAZEL SWANQUISf, Executrix. Dated March! 20th. 1833.. LKONA FARMER, Administratrix. I astrologer of Flatbush. Brook* lyn, New\ York, is right, n<>w is the time to \stock your cellur\ in anticipation of a shortan-j food. He wurncd Flatbush hou wives to take this-action r.t cent meeting of the Flatb -pendable Merchants. \The rise and fall of t^mp tures will continue,\ be will have an effect on o#r. ai.liiy to grow food. Flatb#u houx* wives will do well t^T*art stock- ing up their cellar with ca\.n*d food so thatjillPn the sh>rtn*ro comes they gnbe well provided/' The astse/oger was right about the weather at any rate. The sud- 1 fall eff temperatures curtailed the produc- foods, both fresh and for iff purposes. And the fall in Somatically come about. Ssfe for the Present However, as -1-mg as the eonv mercial canni'i?; companies ooiv t::iue to supply us with such st aides as corn, peas, beans, to- lv.ciK c§, pouches and pineapple. c::d lesser ruentities of more than two hundred other food products, we .slu.ll. be safe tor the present from starvation, and the only pre- caution we will have to taks ts to. try to buy them at the tbnet) whea the prices are most favor- able to us. On this aspect ot the situation, the astrologer was right again, as a rise in the prices ot canned foods is. inevitable oadsr present martag eondtttetsv* v %rvv Join Our Christmas Club NOW Classes 25c to $2.50 a week. Another ChrUtmas will be hereiu 1933. Prepare for it by joining the Xrnas Club OF St. Regis Falls National Bank. • E •••••••• • ••BlsiaifllJIVpsj !••• IW p a • . • C. C. S0UTHW0RTH 5 Fruits and Meats * C ^ All Goods Standard Quality. Prices are Right. Phone 6 P-2 i « Say! Who Owns the High ways, A nyway ? 1 i T HE modern highways were orig- inally planned for the use of the private car driver, according to the Monroe County Unit of the Rail- road Employees and Taxpayers Asso- ciation of New York State. Private car drivers are also, the country's home and farm owners. They con- stitute the treat army of the nation's taxpayer*. Two-thirds of the up-to- date highway systems of the United States have been built out of prop- erty and income taxes, aad only eae- third out of license fees snd gasoline 'evies: As a consequence, the Association declares, the great truck, which has enormously increased highway costs, enjoys a right-of-way chiefly paid ft? by the private car driver, farmer sad home-owner. The private ear operator has a natural right to the afe and convenient use of the high- way*. His rights-«ome before those of commercial users. The United States Supreme Court has declared this to be the law, aad holds that any State may control or limit the use of its roads for profit. t^The heavy track, says the Asso cistion, should be regulated hi the interest of safety and good trans- portation. This, it is stated, is the aim of the railroad*. The Associa- tion denies that the railroads plan to increase the payments required el private car owners for their use ef the reads. On the contrary, it says, the rail carriers have repeatedly pointed oat that if reasonable limits are placed upon the sise of trucks, highway cost* will be so reduced that in a few years private car license fees snd other charge* can be sub- stantially cheapened. C •BBSS • J•••••• taaaaaaar** Wood and Lumber Storm Sash and Combination Storm Doors Lehigh Valley Coal St. Regis Goal Co, *2 \ t i Closing Out Sale Special cut prices on all goods including: •» School Supplies, Men, Women and Children's ' Summer Clothing. J MALCOLM TWEED s> ;e«##«#»v;ilHi*««#tvvt#*a -4. *} ~ >.' \.

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