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The Columbia Republican. (Hudson, N.Y.) 1881-1923, August 23, 1921, Image 2

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PAGE TWa THE COLUMBIA EEPUBLICAH, TUESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1921'. -:.NEWS OF INTEREST IN AND ABOUT PHILMONT - 9 HIGH SCHOOL CLASS PRE­ SENTS GIFT TO SCHOOL Tlie Class of 1921 of the Philm o n t J-Iigli School has recently presented ^the school with a large framed pic- ■±ure, of the “Sig-ning- of the Declara- 4ion Of InaeDGiidGiice.\ m N Y AT MARTIN- DALE CELEBRATION Am ong tliose who attended the H o m e Celebration at Martindale Sat- airday and Sunday, were the following from this village; Mr. and Mrs. John H . Snyder, Martin W. Snyder, Mrs. H stelle W iley, Mrs. Elizabeth Plarder, X)r. and Mrs. J. R. Conklin, Mrs. W. B. W ilson, Miss Jessie Wilgon Mr. and Mrs, L i . W. ISfichols, and Phil Stemple. fflILMONT GRADUATES TO ENTER COLLEGE Of the twelve Columbia county stu­ dents that qualified for college scho- Tarshi'^s, four are graduates of the Philm o n t H igh school. They are Albert E. Hosier, John G. Hayes John Van Buren. and David Bussell. The first two,each received one of the five scholarships allotted to this county. A ll these boys will enter college in September. , PORMER PASTOR TD PREACH NEXT SUNDAY The union service next Sunday, w ill h e held in the Methodist church, and th e Hev. A. I. Mann, pastor of the Park H ill Reformed church of, Ton- Tters, will occupy the pulpit. Mr. Mann was formerly pastor of thd Philm o n t Reform ed church. SCHOOL TEACHERS HAVE SECURED POSITIONS Miss W inifred Gilfoy, Miss Carolyn X ittle and Miss Alma H. Stickles, who attended the summer school at the State College for Teachers, at Albany, h a v e all- secured positions for next year. Miss Gilfoy w ill teach the four Tipper grades in the two department school at Copake Flats, Miss Little w ill teach in the town of Ghent and M iss Stickles, in the town of Nassau. LIBRARY PURCHASES A REPAIR KIT The Philm o n t Public Library has purchased a book repair kit includinsj a clamp for use in recasing books. BON BORN TO FORMER PHILMONT LADY News has been received here of the birth of a son, Raymond Patton, Jr., to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Patton Snow, of Akron, Ohio, July 10th, at th e Akron City Hospital. Mrs. Snow was formerly Miss Edna Simmons, of Philm ont. LAWN PARTY WAS A SUCCESS The Epworth League of the Metho­ dist Episcopal church held a very successful lawn party Thursday even­ ing on the church ground:s. The foh low ing committees were in charger Ice cream-Martin W. Snyder, Parker W illiams, Lionel Gorsline; Cake-Miss A d a Holmes, Miss E thel Hall; Candy- Miss Viola Alcen. Miss Ella William.s, F r u it punch-Miss Bertha Kellerhouse, Miss Elizabeth Carle,Miss Lillian Sha- fet. Music was furnished by an or- tjehstra, composed of Miss M. R. Shult, Albex’t Hosier, Bred Vedder, Cecil Christman, William Tencli, and E . J. Palmer. CHURCH SERVICES WILL BE OMITTED The services at the Reformed church will be omitted next Sunday. T h e Communion service will be held the first Sunday in September. Lawn Party Receipts were §52. The net receipts of the Epworth League lawn social held last Thurs­ day evening amounted to $52.00. LADIES’ HOME CIRCLE TO HOLD LAWN PARTY The Ladies Home Circle of Mellen- ville Reform ed church will hold a lawn party and cake sale on the church lav/n Vfednesday evening, A u g u st 24th. Home made ice cream and cake will be for sale, and good music will be furnished. GRANGE TO HOLD PICNIC SATURDAY The Mellenville Grange w ill hold their picnic at John Stark’s grove, Saturday lAugust 27th'. The regular m eeting of the Grangp w ill be held Thursday August 25th. HAVE RETURNED FROM FIREMEN’S CONVENTION Harry Hamm and John C. Decker, returned Saturday from Binghamton, where' they had spent the week at­ tending the firemens convention. They called on Mr. and Mrs. John W ilber, at Schoharie on their way Mellenville Personals Miss Esther Magley, of Manorton, spent a few days in town visiting re­ latives here. Miss Helen Felts, and friend of Alliany, rasited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W illard Felts, over the week Mr. and Mrs. Miller Shutts, enter­ tained company over Sunday. Miss Mae Brusie of Chatham, visi­ ted her parents, Mr. and Mi’S. Andrew Brusie, over Sunday. Rev. Leonard Appeldoorn and son, John of Port Ewen, wei’e recent visi­ tors at the home of Henry Gelibauer. FORMER RESIDENTS WILL GO TO FLORIDA PHILMONT PERSONALS Ml’, and Mrs. M. D. Lang, former residents of Philm ont, have recently sold their home in Herkimer, and w ill leave in the f®-!! for Florida, where they will spend the winter and possibly make their future home. REV. MR. DAVIS GAVE A FORCEFUL SERMON The union service was held Sun­ day morning in the Methodist E p is­ copal church. The Rev. George S. Davis preached a forceful and prac­ tical sermon on the topic “The N o \f Church-goer and W hat W h at Ails Him,” His text was Heb. 10,25 “Noj forsaking the assemblage of oursePf ves together as the manner of some is.'*- . . ^ a«YDErS ORCHESTRA GAVE SUNDAY CONCERT Snyder’s Orchestra played the fol­ lowing selections at the concert Sun­ day evening: March, Our Director; Loves Confession; A Dream of Your Smile; Dance of the Rose Maidens; Broken Mon; Peggy O’Neil (Waltz* King Sol, March, Star Spangled Ban- WEEK DAY SERVICES TO BE HELD IN CHURCH The Epworth League sei-vice Mon­ day evening and the mid-week prayer service W ednesday evening will be held in the church, as the Sunday school room will be undergoing re­ pairs this week. John Kukon, Jr., aged 2S, of Ger­ mantown, was instantly killed, and his companion, George Dubazaski, al­ so of Germantown, injured but not seriously, when the motorcycle they were riding v/as struck and knocked from the roadway near Rhinebeck Saturda.y night by a big automobile going 58 miles an hour which never -'attempted to stop. Altho the blood-covered egr was watched for by the police and State troopers ail Saturday night and Sun­ day, it has disappeared. Young ICukoix, who is well knov/n in this city and thruout the county, worked a farm about a mile north of Germantown village with his father. Dubazaski is a form er resident of Poughkeepsie who is employed on the Kukon place. On Saturday evening they started out on Mr Kukon’s motorcycle for a short ride do^vn the State road. When about a mile north of Rhinebeck they became afraid of the very heavy traffic on the road and pulled to one side of the roadway, it is said. They had been standing there but a minute when a large black car containing two male occupants came along from the south at a terrific rate of speed which was gauged by motorists nearby at about 58 miles an hour. The big car, it is claimed, suddenly swerved to one side, crashed into the motorcycle and its two rid­ ers, throwing all a considerable dis­ tance. Young Kukon’s skull was fractured and his head so badly smashed by -the contact with the radiator of the automobile that he died alm ost in­ stantly. Altho the crash was heard for some distance and motorists near­ by yelled, the car never stopped and shot away in the night going north State Troopers H o u ghtaling and Judson were on the scene in less than ten minutes and they sent word to the Hudson police. Traffic officers and patrolmen at once stopped all traf­ fic com ing in W orth avenue and ex­ amined each car and its occupants for three hours but the wanted car did not come this way over that road­ way. The police in all up-State cities were notified but up to late last night no trace of the car had been seen altho motorists nearby at the time of the accident felt positive that the hood and radiator of the car must be covered with blood. Coroner Prank Grube of Rhine­ beck was called and after conducting an investigation allowed Undertaker Denegar of Germantown to take the body to the Kukon home, where the funeral will be held today. Dubazaski was taken to the Thompson House hospital at Rhine­ beck. Where he was treated for cuts and bruises. Sunday he was able to leave the institution. Mr. and Mrs. G. Harold Harder, are visiting friends at Plymouth, Mass. Mrs. Ida Becker, has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Charles Fowler, of West Ghent, since Friday of last week. t I i i Irving Damm of W eehawken, N. J., spent the week end with his father and sisters. Miss Mildred Robbins, of Asbury Park, N. J., is expected Tuesday to visit Miss Sara F. Crandell, at Copake Miss Maggie Lewis of Poughkeep­ sie, visited her sister, Mrs. Harry Bowman, last week. She I’etui'ned home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hamm, of Pittsfield, were week- end guests of Mr. Hamm’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hamm. i Mr. and Mrs. W illiam Stickles, of Pittsfield, visited Mr. Stickles parents, Mr. and Mrs. Prank Stickles, last week. They left Saturday for Scho­ harie, where they w ill spend a week with Rev. Alfred J. Miller and family. They were accompanied by Mi’, and Mrs. Frank Stickles, axid son, Leslie, who spent the week end in Schoharie William Simmons of Weeliawken, N. J., formerly of this village, spent I the week end with friends here. He left Sunday afternoon for Millerton, where he v.rill spend a week with his parents. John Gilfoy, who has been work­ ing in the Adirondacks this cummor s home for a few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Harold De Wald, and Mr. and Mrs, Louis Beaudy, returned Monday from Copake Lake, where they had spent a week. Thomas Hopkins, is spending a few days with friends at Catskill. Miss Mildred Rowe, of Claverack, is visiting at the home of Mrs. Louise Mrs. George Fowler of W est Ghent called bn friends here Friday. Lorenzo Snyder, of Pittsburgh, who had been visiting his brother, John H. Snyder, returned home Thursday. Mrs. Charles Adams, of Pittsfield, and Mrs, Edward Shipman, and daughter, Marion, of New York spent a day recently with Mrs. L. Walker. Mrs. Prances Boyne of Albany, who had been visiting her brother, George J. Scutt, and fam ily for the past two weeks left Monday for CatskilT, where she is spending the week ivith Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Scutt. Mrs. Ethel W h ite of Chatham, Mrs. Eugene Downing, Mrs. J. Otis New and grandaughter, Glenna New, spent Wednesday, at Kingston P o in t Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Scutt, went to Greenville, Friday. They returned Saturday accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Addison Knowles, who left Monday for their home at W hite Plains. The Misses Olive and Gertrude Ca­ meron, of Middletown, are expected Monday, at Charles P. Scutt’s for a visit of a week, Mr. and hlrs. Kai’vey Scutt, Miss Elizabeth Dunn. Airs. Edward Cris- pell and Alaster Edward Dunn, of Catskill, called at the home of George Scutt Friday. Vernon Wolven, of W eehawken, N. J., spent the week end at hi.s home Aliss Nellie Gault, spent Saturday and Sunday with Aliss Cs.rrie E. Spaid, at Alartindale and attended the exercises of the Home Celebration Miss Ruth Trowbridge, is spending two weeks at Plainville, Conn., with Air. and Airs. Parker Yo'diig. Joseph A. La Rouche of Pittsfield, isi spending his vacation with his wife and baby at the home of Mrs. EL J. Palmer, Sr. Aliss Rose Newman, returned Fri­ day from New York, where she had been spending two weeks v/ith her sister, Mrs. Edward Gould. Air. and Airs. Sylvanus Hamm, son.s Ward and Lester, and Airs, Kisely, spent the week end at I-Ierkimer, with AEr.^nd Airs. Alercer D. Lang. Air. and Airs. Frank Walker, of Britain, Conn., were recent visitors at the home of Air. W alkers father. J. J. Walker. Air. and Airs. John E, W alker, Mr. and Airs. Fred Gorsline, and Air. and Airs. Alathew Worte, spent Sunday at Spring Lake. Air. and Airs. John Vanderburgh, and daughter Anna, motored to the Alohawk Trail Sunday. Mr. and Airs. W illard E. Howard, son Harold, and guests, Air. and Airs. John L. Wortz, of Troy, spent Sun­ day at Copake Lake, Airs. G. W. Vedder, and daughter, Aliss Charlotte P. Vedder, spent Thursday in Albany. Airs. George W altermire, has been ill for the past few days. Aliss Alabel Christman, was home from Schenectady to spend the vveek Air. af.d Airs. Fred W hite, of D e­ troit, Alich., who had been spending two weeks here with Airs. W h ite’s mother, Airs. Almena W hite, started for home Alonday. Airs. Hannah Jacobia, visited her daughter Aliss Laura Jacobia at Pitts­ field, Sunciay. Airs. John Cappelli, son Joseph, daughters, J^ena and Florinda, and guest, Aliss Adella Cuneo, of Bridge­ port, Conn., motored to Bennington, Vt.,, Sunday. Aliss Theresa AI. Rappeline, of Bridgeport, Conn., who has been vi­ siting the Alisses Cappelli, returned home Saturday. Leo Shadic of Pittsfield, arrived Thursday, to visit his father, Samuel ‘ Shadic. He left Sunday to spend a week in the Adirondacks. Airs. Fred Shaver, of Martindale, spent Friday at the home of her bro­ ther, George J. Scutt. | Air. and Airs. Ernest Taylor, o f C o -' hoes, AIx. and Airs. Plass, and daugh­ ter of Livingston, visited Airs. Edward Brenzel Friday. Airs. Allen Platner has been visit­ ing relatives at Linlithgo. George Jones of Fonda, is expected this week at the home of his sister, Airs. Elizabeth. Harder. Air. aud Airs. George J. Scutt, Airs. Russell Sears and son Bradford, spent Monday afternoon at Catskill. Mr. and Airs. John Stall and Air. and Mrs. Jacob Dexheimer, called on friends in Alillerton Sunday. Ira J. Plorton and Dr. Peggs of Tottenville, S. I., and W illiam E. Car­ ney and Edward G. Toof of this vil­ lage returned Sunday from a camping- trip at Twin Ponds. Air. and Mrs. Horton returne'd to Tottenville, S. I., Sunday evening. Mrs. Horton had been spending the week with her sister, Airs. John D. Alarston. Airs. John Cappelli and daughter, Florinda left Alonday morning to visit relatives in Bridgeport, Conn. Tkey were accompanied by Aliss Adel­ la Cuneo, who has been their guest for a few weeks. Airs. Frank Decker has been visit­ ing her sons, at Huason and Albany. Mr. and Airs. Fred W hite of D e­ troit Mich., Airs. Almena W hite and son Clarence W hite, spent Sunday with. Airs. Lee Niver at Craryville. CHATHAM HAS BIG PEACH CROP Chatham, Aug. 22—This year’s peach crop in and near Chatham proiiiises to be larger than in any of the last te n years. Apparently there was something about weather condi­ tions of the past winter and spring that was favorable to the crop here. Owners of the trees were surprised when they saiv signs of abundance of fruit because there was a late, hard frost which it was predicted would destroy the buds. One Chatham man who has a few trees in his yard, one of these a small one, heavily loaded with buds, he covered with a large canvass to protect it from the frost, none of the other trees being covered. He has on this tree a limited yield of small peaches, while the other trees are loaded with large fruit. As was anticipated, prices here for peaches began to decrease as soon the crop was offered in market. One week ago southern peaches were selling in the stores for one dollar for four quarts. The supply is now obtained locally and a fourteen-quart basket is being sold for .$1.60 with a prospect of lower prices. OVER 400 AT PICNIC OF SUNDAY SGHOOLS Alore than four hundred people attended the union picnic of the Phil­ mont and Harlemville Alethodist Episcopal Sunday schools last Sa,tur- day in the Curtiss grove near Har-, lemville. Thirty five automobiles -and trucks carried the three-hundred and fifty or more from this village,, to the picnic grounds. The Rev. W. P. Moody, division superintendent of the State Sunday School Association, and Mrs, Aloody, were present. AIx*. Aloody brought a spoi’t kit w ith him from Albany and conducted sports and games during the afternoon, which added much to the enjoyment of the young people. He, also, gave a short address after dinner. A very interesting baseball game between Harlemville and Philm ont was in progress, with the score stand­ ing 1 to 1 when the shower came, putting an end to that and the othex’ sports of the day and sending the people home a little earlier than they had planned to go. On Sunday morning at the session of the Philm ont Sunday school the following resolution was passed una­ nimously and by standing vote: R e­ solved that the Philm ont • Alethodist Episcopal Sunday school hereby re­ cord its hearty appreciation of the cordial co-operation of the H arlem­ ville Sunday school and Hai-lemville people in m a k ing our annual picnic for 1921 a decided success. Resolved: That very special thanks be accorded Mr. Joel Curtiss for the use of the commodious grove and grounds and for the practical assis­ tance of him self and men. Resolved: That thanks is also due to numerous auto drivei’s and ownei-s of cars not immediately indentified with our Sunday schoo-1; to those I’e- sponsible for the coming of Air. Aloo­ dy from the state Sunday school headquarters, for the efficient sei'vice at noon time and for the capable pro­ gram of sports to follow. GUARD RAIL NEEDED AT COPAKE LAKE There is decided need of a railing along the Copake lake highway near the store of Air Young. Here is an unprotected stretch of narrow higli- V th a t cannot be widened. There is an emhankmkent in Some places twenty-five feet high, that should be protected by a railing.' Should anyone suffer injui’y at this point, the town of Copake m ight have a damage suit on-its hands. REV. MR. HORTON RE­ TURNS FROM MOTOR TRIP The Rev. J. AI. Horton, now of Alorgantown, W . Va., formex-ly rector of St. Alai-ks church of this village, arriATd at the home of his mother, Airs. Dora Horton, Alonday morning. He has spent his summer vacation turing England and Scotland, return­ ing home by way of Canada. Daughter to Afr. and Airs. Bedcer. A daughter was born to Air. and Airs. George C. Becker, Sunday moi’n- ing at the Hudson City Hospital. Churcli Repairs Under Way. The repairs begun on the R e ­ formed church last v/eek ai’e now well under way. PHLAIONT AGENTS for THE HUDSON REPUBLICAN C. C. Rion is Philm o n t agent for The Hudson Republican to whom subscriptions, advertising and job printing may be handed. Our Philm o n t eori’espondents are Harry O _White, All’s. Lola Pulver Harder, and Airs. J. R. Conklin, to whom news m atter may be handed. CANAAN MAN BUYS CHATHAM BUSINESS ■$^tilliam AI. Hall, who conducts a coal, lumber, hardware and feed and grocei’y business in Canaan, has ixur- chased C. J. Butcher’s coal and wood business in Chatham and will take possession on or about Sept, first. Negotiations for the sale have been in progress about three weeks. Air H all is to continue his business in Canaan but will take personal chai’ge of his Chatham plant. A lew years ago he purchased the coal, wood, lumber and feed business of W . J. Lord in Canaan, later add­ ing hardwax-e and groceries. He has prospered in that village and will, no doubt, be a valuable acquisition to Chatham business circles. Air Butcher has been engaged in the coal and wood trade in Chatham a total of ten years. After conduct­ ing a yard here two yeai’s, he sold to AI. C. Bailey and son who conducted the business in addition to their gro­ cei’y. Eight years ago they resold to Air Butcher. RUSHING WORK ON CHATHAM CENTER ROAD Chatham, Axig. 22— Conti-actor Jos­ eph Walkei’’s force of road buildei's is rushing the construction of the Chatham-Chatham Center road to the beginning of the grading from the Chatham village limits to the be­ ginning of the piece of coxmty high­ way over the Skinkle hill is complet­ ed and work is practically completed on the final culvert on the Chatham Centex' end of the road. The huge concrete mixer and spreader has been taken to the Chatham Center end .of the piece of county road and' the spreading of concrete from that point toward Chatham will iirohably be commenced in a few days. The stone, sand and cement bins on the side of Cemetei’y hill on Hudson ave­ nue have been completed. The stone w ill be drawn there, by auto trucks from Ghent,, the sand will be ob­ tained from the Blinn hank in this village and after these three m ater­ ials are dumped into trucks in the proper proportion, they will he tak­ en to the mixer. A gasoline engine, opex-ating a large pump, located on the banks of a stream on the Curtis farm, will puxnp water more than a mile through a two-inch pipe, for use in mixixxg the concrete. There are many places on the route where the I’oad. will Pear little re­ semblance to its former appearance, these changes, in the majority of in­ stances, Peing mucla fox' tPe Petter. There is an instance or two, how­ ever, where the road has been low­ ered to the extent that it disfigures adjoining property more or less, in­ stances where it seems as if the ex­ treme changes might have Peexi eas­ ily avoided without detriment to the HUDSON LAUNDRY HAS CHATHAM ROUTE The Chathaxix Coui’ier says: “The New Alethod Laundry com­ pany of Hudson, who have establish­ ed a route in this village, say they propose, if the local patronage war­ rants it, to take over the machinei’y in the now idle laundry on Central Square and to do in this plant, the work in Chatham and the immediate vicinity. It is the genex-al belief here that a local laundx’y would he a prof­ itable proposition if taken over by reliable parties and conducted on a strictly business basis.” RATTLESNAKE TREES MAN IN SULLIVAN CO. Alonticello, August, 22— ^Friends of H. E. Barnum of Bridgeville, near Monticello, were informed that Bar­ num was attacked and treed by a lai’ge rattlesnake which xnade a lunge at him, but only succeeded in punc­ turing one of his shoes. Bai’ixum was on his way to Denton Falls, when the rattlesnake crossed his path, only a yard away. He leaped for a branch of a tree as the snake sti'uck. It struck again, but Barnum had pulled him self up fax* enough to get out of r.an,ge. 'With Barnum safe in the crotch of the tree and the snake on guard below, he shouted for help, and J. B. Dorman killed the reptile RACES START TUESDAY. The Grand Circuit races open at Poughkeepsie today. The pro­ gram' contains the 2 year old trot; three year old trot; 2:08 trot and 2:2iS trot. Such stai's as Em m a Harvester, Gx’eat ■ B ritain and E. Colorado will all m eet in the 2:08. On Wednesday “Single G,” the fastest pacer in the world, will attempt to lower the track record of 2:00%. LIEUT. GOV. WOOD OPENS SYRACUSE FAIR SEPT. 12 Lieutenant Governox- Jei-emiah Wood Will open the state fair in Syra­ cuse September 12. Tiie ceremony will take place in Empire court and Alayor Harry h'armer will receive the eys on bebaXf of the city. Ax’x'angements have beexx completed to have 150 state troopei's protect visitors, exhibits and generally regu­ late traffic witliin the fair grounds. The detail this year will be thirty more thaix allowed last year. They will also give an exnibitxon of skill iix horsemanship. Entries are being received in great n-ambers. The greatest ixxterest is shown in the poulti’y, show by exhi­ bits from all parts of the state. Alany ehtx’ies In th e cattle division have al­ so been made. In the sheep division a big entry has been made by H. L. Cunningham of Coopex'stown, BENEFITTED BY RAINS THE PAST WEEK Raixis axid moderate temperatures helped the crops in the state during the week ended Aug. 16, according to the latest report issued by the Ithaca bureau of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. The report in full is as follows: “Modex’ate temperatures prevailed during the past week with general heavy rains in nearly all sections, which were of immexxse benefit, espe­ cially to crops in the northern sec­ tions- of the state, which w ere suffer­ ing from drought. It was slightly too cool for corn but was otherwise a very favorable week. ‘Fall plowing for winter grains is now generally in progress. The threshing of oats continues the finest in years. Potatoes are uneven but improved on the whole. Buckwheat continues excellent and pastures were much improved by the raixis. Grapes are beginning to ripen along Lake Ex’ie but are a light crop. Truck' is generally good and sweet corn pien- TE8MEEZEM4 FRM 0 1 ’ No Tiaeo Of Tlie Oisease Siaee Takliig “Ffolf-aJives” D over , N i 3W H ampshire , *''In 1906,1 began to be troubledwith Eczema. My arms and legs were bandaged most of the tim e ; and sometimes I could squeeze the puS out ©f m y hands, th e y were so bado About 3 months’ ago, J chanced to read an ad. cf ‘Fruit-a-tives’ and ‘Sootlia Salva’, in which was told of a person cured of 'W^seping Eczema by these remedies. ■^ter using -two boxes o f ‘Fruit-Ortive^ ' m d me box lof *Sootha-Saha\ 1 ant entvrdrfrec of 'E'czema’\ Dr. E, N. OLZENDAM, D.V.M. 50c. aboXj 6 forf2.50, trial size 25c. .At dealers or from FRTJIT-A-TIVES Limited. OGI)EbrSBTJE.a AT. t . POWER PLANTS AT NIAGARA HAVE NO EFFECT ON FALLS Many people have wondered w h eth­ er the hydx^o-electric power generat­ ing stations located at Niagara Falls have had any effect upon the gimnd-, eur of scenic splendor. Px’om the \Westinghouse Electric & Manufactur- ing Company, E a st Pittsburgh, Penn­ sylvania, comes the assurance that they have not. This co-mpany de­ veloped the first im p o itant watex- power station at Niagara Falls, and just recently installed one of the largest watei' power generators in the • wox’ld there. Naturally the com­ pany made the exhaustive study of Just what effect this divexxsion of w a ­ ter for power purposes made in the total water, supply. I t ' was found that the depth of the water a t the crest of the Palls had only been re-^. dueed three-fourths of an inch and' that in return for this sm all decrease there was being generated 43,500 horsepower. Large Electric Sign. A very large and attractive elec- ^ trie sign that can be seen for som e ▼ distance is being erected at the lo; cal station of the Paramount Oil Co., just beyond the end of Fairview; avenue._______________________________ DOLLAR DAY ■ AT FRANK R. MACY’S, 61 2 W arren Street 16 qt. Stock Pots 14 qt. Oval Dish Pans 2 and 4 qt. Rice Boilers 20 qt. Preserving Kettles 12 qt. Convex Kettles 12 qt. Convex Pots 10 c^. Covered Buckets 8 qt. Coffee Boilers Enamel Bread Raisers Enamel Drip Pans, At $1.00 Each MANY Dollar Day SPECIALS THURSDAY, AUGUST 25 JACOB HOFFMAN, €21 Warren S t

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