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The Columbia Republican. (Hudson, N.Y.) 1881-1923, September 19, 1922, Image 4

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pAcm k > ttb ; THE COLUMBIA REPUBLICAN TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1922 THE COLUMBIA REPUBLICAN Published every Tuesday by t t e Hudson l^ p ^ lican Corporation, Albert ‘W. Fell, Hudson, N. Y.. President; Emory C. Van Loan, Hudson, N. Y., Vice President and Treasurer; Frank L. Kent, Hud­ son, N. Y„ Secretary. ________________________ _ ___________________ EMORY C. VAN LOAN, ______ General Manager. Registered at the Post Office at^Hudson, N. Y„ as Second Class Mail TH E COLUMBIA REPUBLICAN TH E HUDSON Weekly, 1 year ........................ $2.00 Daily, 1 vonr . REPUBLICAN PROSPEROUS STREET BEGGARS Those who have a feeling of sentimentality for the mendicants of the streets should read the details of the round-up of the professional beggars of New York. It is an interesting and an illuminating story, and, as usual, it has in it the boast of New York’s amazing to­ tals and the familiar superlatives that seem to he the partienlar pride of our biggest city. Aecording to tlie aeeotmts, tliere are 16,000 profes­ sional beggars in New York, and their prosperity is astonishing. ‘‘This is the most charitable town on God’s green earth,” exclaims the dean of the profes­ sion. “ I t ’s an easy-monoy town.” He himself—his name is Mark Simon—has averaged $22 a day for the last ten years, and he owns a farm and three hank ac­ counts. He has done rather well, hut he complains that the earnings would he much larger were it not for the fact that there is a “ heavy split.” He gives us some real information. The biggest money-getter is not armless or legless, because nine out of ten leg- loss beggars get fat, and fat doesn’t encourage senti­ ment. “ The guy that gets the money has the thin face and the speaking eyes. There are not many in­ novations. ‘ For example, a raw onion in a handker­ chief is as good a tear-prodneer as ever. It is a worthy reaction when a poor street beggar moves you to help distress, but it is not a good bus­ iness proposition. For all you know the fellow may own a chicken farm and a flhwer and pay an income tax. In a city like Hudson, with its charity machin­ ery, there is not the slightest excuse for street beg­ ging, and the sentimentality that gives without think­ ing merely encoimages mendicancy. BALFOUR ANSWERED BY MELLON Secretary of the Treasury Mellon has issued a state­ ment that is a complete answer to klr Balfour’s effort to show that Great Britain acted only as the guaran­ tor of other countries in securing many of her loans from the United States Treasury. In 1918 and again in 1920 the Treasury handed memoranda to the Brit­ ish Ambassador in Washington expressly stating that loans made to each one of the allies must he evidenced by obligations of the country receiving the money. ‘Mt appears to be quite clear,” said Secretary Mel­ lon, “ that the respective borrowing nations each gave their own obligations for the money advanced hy the United States and that no guarantee of the obliga­ tions of one borrowing nation was asked from any other nation.” Mr Balfour tried to convey the impression in his recent statement that a large part of the British debt to this eountiy was represented hy loans secured hy her and passed along to others of the allied nations, the inference being that the money was not used hy Great Britain or for her direct benefit, and lienee we should be lenient in holding her to a strict repayment before she, in turn, had been reimbursed by the other allies. Mr Mellon shows that such a contention is quite untenable; that Great Britain was never recognized as a guarantor; and that each debtor nation must be held accountable for the loans made to it. MANIFEST FOLLY Shades of St. Paul and Horace Greeley! The fol- lo\^dng headlines are taken from the front page of re­ cent date of the daily newspaper founded by Hor­ ace: “ Union Hopes of Rail Peace To-day Wane” ; “ Hard Coal Parley Ends in Failure” ; “ Coal Profi­ teer Law is Dodged by Legislators” ; “ Hinton Wreck­ ed, All Hands Saved” ; “ Michael Collins Killed by Assassins in Ambush” ; “ Vienna Talks of New Union With Berlin” ; “ Missing Plane Suspeeted of Rum Venture” ; “ Woman Tries to Buy Husband, Says Wife, Suing” ; “ 22 Captured in Raid on Red Conven­ tion in Woods ” ; “ Kaiser’s Memoirs, 15 Cents. ” I t ’s a great life, if yon don’t weaken. Probably Jim Cox would say this is all because we did not join the league of nations, hut the league is in a squabble as to wheth­ er its next president shall be a South American or a Scandinavian. However, “ the darkest hour is just before dawn.” The Second Epistle of the Apostle Paul to Timothy; “ For men shall be lovers of their own selves, covet­ ous, boasters, proud, blasphemers, disobedient to par­ ents, unthankful, unholy, without natural affection, truce-breakers, false accusers, ineontiiient, fiereo, de- spisers of those that are good; traitors, heady, high- ininded, lovers of pleasure more than lovers of God; having a form of godliness, but denying tlie power thereof . . . ever learning and never able to come to the Imowledge of the truth. Now as Jannes and Jambres withstood Moses, so do these also resist the tru th ; men of corrupt minds, reprobate coneerniilg the faith. But they shall proceed no further, for their folly shall be manifest unto all men, as theirs also was.” ANOTHER THEORY The fact, as revealed by the psychological studies of the army draft and other investigational sources, that an alarmingly largo proportion of the population of this country are below par in intelligence, has started a number of other investigations. One of the medi­ cal magazines, feeling possibly that there might be some relation between the national habit of eating heartily at breakfast and the alleged widespread lack of intelligence, arranged a symposium in order to de­ termine whether “ brain workers and persons of sed­ entary occupation” should start the day with a heavy meal. Physicians in forty-six States W'ere consulted on the question. Seventy-three per cent replied in the affirmative, 14 per cent in the negative and 14 per cent, like either the wise person in Addison’s Specta­ tor or like some modern politicians, felt that “ there was a good deal to be said on both sides.” There is more in this decision than meets the eye. It trillllipliautly refutes the current notion that the lightness and agility of Freneli esprit is due to the tenuit of the French breakfast, and by implication at least, it shows a preponderance of medical opinion in favor of the proposition that the man who uses his brains cllicflj?’ to earn liis living is a worker, jnst as much as if he used his hands, and that, consequently, Iiis system must be stoked up first thing in the morn­ ing with an ample supply of food fuel. Some liberal- minded physicians, who can prove that they are neith­ er New Englanders nor Pennsylvania Dutch, give their sanction to pie as a breakfast food. Nevertheless, welcome as the result of the sympos­ ium will be to malty average minds, it must not be misconstrued or strained to the point of license. To begin the day with a hearty meal and then bolt im­ mediately for train or trolley would be an admirable way to start the day wrong. Neither must it be sup­ posed that all those who eat a thwee, four or five course breakfast have brains. But those who have brains to start with may foster and develop them by a hearty first meal. r This column is open to the public. The ed­ itor is not responsible for the opinions of any corresirandents, and by the publication of their communications he in no way assumes any rasponsibility for them or shows any sympathy in them. Kinclei HEALING BY FAITH One of the interesting topics brought before the Protestant E23iscopal Church Convention at Portland, is the question of the church and healing. It was urged that the New Testament speaks of the Pounder of Christianity as himself a healer, who commanded His disciples not only to preach hut to heal the siek, and that the power to exercise that ministry, while periodically neglected in the history of the ehimeh, has never been surrendered or lost.” It is, of course, true that healing was a prominent part of the work of the early Christian ministry, and there have been no­ table later instances, even down to quite modern times, of religious leaders who were believed to have the power of healing. It is well that this whole subject should be dis­ cussed and, if possible, removed from the domain of either ignorance or quackery. The “ works of heal­ ing recorded in the New Testament have been very frequently discussed by sincere and competent people, and it has often been pointed out that the eases heal­ ed were epileptics or other sufferers from some form of nervous disorder. Even a quite liberal interpreta­ tion of the Gospel records would not justify any gen­ eral authorization to attempt to heal all kinds of ail­ ments, functional and organic. In recent years alSO there has been a considerable revival of popular be­ lief in the power of healing by non-medical methods and, whether as a cause or result of this, a growth of charlatan cults and wonderworkers \who pray on-the fears and hopes of the credulous. If the churches are to recognize “ the ministry of healing” as a definite or permissible part of their functions, it is obvious that it should he carried on only under the most careful safeguards. To permit large numbers of sufferers to think that they can he cured of deep-seated or organic complaints without human intervention has sometimes been both cruelty and charlatanism. Probably the convention will set­ tle down to the view tliat if there is to he a ministry of healing recognized by the Church, it can only he in eo-operation with the medical profession. THE RIGHT TO WORK Senator Robinson refers scornfully to Attorney General Daugherty as “ the heroic champion of the open shop ’ ’. It is a reference that will not harm Mr Daugherty at all. Every Federal official who has taken an oath to uphold the Constitution is also a champion of the open shop. So is every other man with a correct sense of fair play. Because Mr Gom- pers chooses to call the drive for the open shop a campaign for a non-nnion shop does not make it so. Open shop advocates only urge the right of every man to work provided he can make terms with his prospec­ tive employer. They do not recognize the right of a union or any other organization or individual to tell bim he shall not work. It makes no difference to the open shop advocate whether an applicant for work is a member of a union or not, all have the same rights and all are entitled to equal treatment under onr Constitution and laws. The champions of the open shop are not making so miuch noise as Mr Gompers and his lieutenants, hut they form the gi?eat maorjity of our citizens and their vievrs are going to prevail in the end. K in a e r h o o k , N . T., Sept. 13, 1922. E d it o r H u d s o n R e p u b lican , H u d son, N . Y. ear Sir:— ^In th e little v illa g e :e r h o o k on H u d s o n street, near covered bridges, stan d s a sm a ll house, vei'y m u c h in need o f paint and repairs. T h is hOUSe WaS Ollilt many years ago, and would make an ideal House of History for Columbia county. For here on the second of Deciem h er, 17 82, w a s b o r n M a r tin V a n B u r e n , eig h t h P r e s id e n t o f th e U n ited States, th e first P r e s id e n t to be elected from th e S tate o f N e w Y ork, th e first P r e s id e n t to be b o m under th e Stars and 'Stripes, th e o t h ­ ers b e in g born w h e n th is country w a s still part o f England. T h e only m a n from C o lum b ia county w h o served as P r e s id e n t, w h o also served as G o v e r n ­ or o f h is State, S e c r e tary o f S ta te and V ice P r e s id e n t o f th e U n ited States. M a rtin V a n B u r e n died in 1862 and up to th e p r e s e n t tim e n o th in g h a s been done to honor h is m e m o r y , so w h a t w o u ld be m o r e fittin g th a n to select th e b irth p lace o f M a r tin V a n Bm -en as a m e m o r ial to C o lum b ia cou n t y ’s lea d in g citizen and as a H o u s e of H istory. A N A D M I R E R OP M A R T IN V A N B U R E N . mns'cm- ENCE AT CHATHAM Will Bring Together About 300 Teachers— ^Knights to Hold a Danc< HOW THE COMPLETED HOLBROOK PLANT WILL LOOK Work -yras started on Rriclay to con,?tni;t another unit for the Holhrook Co.’s plant »iere, doubling tlie output of this new industry wliieli came to Hudson but a short time ago. VAlATIEHffiH iGROUND BROKEN FXUDAY SCHOOL CROWOEO! TO DOUBLE SIZE OF Every Seal Taken— Extend | HOLBROOK CO. PLANT Call to Pastor— Suffered ^ C ontact Let to Barto-Phillips Co., of New York— ^New Unit Slight Stroke— Personals. V a latie, i M on^a; icupiec Extended. Call to Pastor. A call h a s been extended to R e v lobert H a llock o f R o c htester e s t e r too be- ime pastor o f the t 1 P r e s b y teri Suffered SH g lit Strok< Miss Emma Hilton had ;roke th is w e e k . a slight tending Nassau Fair. ber are atten d in g th e ! numi 1 fair th is w e e k . C h a tham , Sept. 15.— A join t te a c h ­ ers con feren c e w ill be h e ld in the C h a tham sch o o l next w e e k T h u r sday and; F r iday. Albout 300 teach e r s are exp e c ted to attend. W ill liowj (Dog at Hudson E . N . Gardiner of this villa g e , w h o h a s w o n m a n y prizes a t dog si is to exhiiWit h is d( ' ' d o g sh o w today. VAIiATIE PERSONALS. r' M iss Cora M iller of B r o o k lyn is an • R a l l y D a y expected g u e s t at th e hom e o f M rs W. ' H . L. A lter and H . S. N e w are in Syracuse. W e d n e s d a y , R e v . J. v/ent to V a lley P a lls fu n e r a l o f M iss T ine Wi M r and M rs J. W ilbe;r ;s a t do g s h o w s, r a t th e H u d son Official TisH 'H enry F. Blessm-g: of P a w lin g , D is­ trict D e p u ty, G. M. G. of t h e C o lum b ia and D u tch e s s districts, w ill m a k e his Soft Coal From Nova Scsotia •Several train load s of bitum inous coal from N o v a S c o tia p a s s e d thru th is v illage over th e B & A road fo i th e w e s t Mond'ay. liooomoth eral H a rlei th a t Sent E a st railroad I qcoi were out of commies over east fo r rep:airs nm iesion, l th is O n A d iron d a c k F ish in g Trip 'Charles A b r a m s and a num b er C h a tham fisherm en are to ‘ lea Sunday fo r Indian L a k e , in' mclacks w h e r e th e y wfill sek fishing. ;ave on t h e A d i- theran in the church Tues.c temiber 19th. d a supper ■ening, Sep- Spoke at County Convention R e v . G. F. Snyder, pastor o f the M. E. church w a s one of th e sp e a k e r s at th e W . C. T. U., cou n ty convention h e ld in H u d son F r id a y o f th is w e e k . Official Board 3Ie(vtlnff The Official Board of the M. E. church are to h o ld a m e e tin g M onday evening. R a lly D a y Oct. 1st. O ctober 1st h a s 'been selected as la lly D a y a t th e M, E . church. day noon Missing- Postm aster\ 'V Clifford H. Dicksoi ners from Known Here d H. Dickson, postmaster of who is wanted hy the ig^ov- eminent as an emb( ten t o f $16,650 ' :zler to th e ex­ te n t o f $16,650 fh w e ll-k n o w n in Chbitham, h a d ing m a r r ied iMiss H a w ­ ley, daug’hter o f th e late Sam u e l H a w ’■ o f C h a tham and neice o f the late [.win H a w ley, i t is said th a t D ick - 1 'ww h o w a s treasui'er o f th e P itts- son ' h o w a s field Lodge of E: , w a s sh o r t accou n ts $1,000 TTiie go-vernme: Started a nation wide search fo: ber 19t'h is P r im a r y D a y . P o llin g p la c e s are a s follow s : W o o d m a n hall, Librai*y building, T r a c y v illa g e h a ll and Shultz build/ing. T h e p o lls w ill be open from 7 a. m. to 9 p. m. Kniglits W ill Hold Dance C h a tham C o u n cil K n ig h ts O'! Col- unilbus are to hold a dance in A llen ’s th e a tre C o lum b u s D a y , O ctober 12th. ’in ley’fi orchestra o f H u d s o n -wiill fur- lish the music. Will Build Garago Messrs Ci:osby and Avery have the contract to b u ila a cob leston e gara.ge for W-c'.lter Crandell a t h is farm in Kline Kill. OHIATHA3I PERSONALS Mr and M rs R ich a r d W a lter and lild, and M rs J. R. W a lter are to spend n e x t w e e k in N e w York. M rs O. E. V o ig h t is visitin g her fath e r in Johnstow n . P r a n k W a rd of th e C h a tham sch o o l enjojfing a week’s vacation. 'Mr an d M rs K e n n e th W alt' have m o v ed from Spei village w h e r e th e y M iss M abel W a g e r of G h e n t is vi- in g rela tiv e s in to.wn. >end the Will be Duplicate of the One Which Has Housed Plant Since Industry Came to Hudson— ^Will be Ready Nov. 15th and Occupied by December 1 st. Ground was broken Friday for the new unit for tbe Holbrook Oompany’s plant and c<o-mcideii!t fherewitk work was started wliicli will result in tke doubling of tke size of tkis industry, wkick kas become a leading factor in tlie industrial life of Hudson. T u e s d a y afternoon\ a m e e tin g o f th e com p a n y ’s board,' o f d irectors w a s h e ld in N e w Y o r k city a t w h ic’h- t im e th e con t r a c t for th e new biiil'din;g MELLENVILLE UDY RETURNS FROM HOSPITAL . B . Rickarc ' a tten d tin ■d' an d M rs J. Y b a n y w e r e g u e s ts : B a r n s o f A l- th e M e thodist p a r son a g e th is w e e k . M rs N e t t ie Stahley, o f Troy, is v is­ itin g h e r son, W illia m Stahley. M iss R.uth P in k ie, w h o h a s been sp e n d in g th e su m m e r at h e r h o m e in th is village, h a s returned to R y e . VARIETY SHOWER ATSTOTTVHiE variety sho ov w e r w a s h e ld a t tl of Mr an d M rs W illiam Tren Stottville, :riety sh M r a n d M rs 1 flay even in g Septem b e r 9th in of th e ir n e ice N o r m a T h o m p son w h o w ill t of 3 h^'id delightful th e hom e Satur- T h o m p s o n . M iss p so n w h o w ill b e c o m e th e bride nry Stengle o f C a llicoon, in O ct- ', received' m a n y b e a u tifu l presents in c lu d in g cu t glass, p y r e x w ear, table lin e n and etc. D e liciou s refresh m e n ts were served by Mrs Trent assisted by M iss R u t h T h o m p son. T h o s e present w e r e R o s e L eiser, M a r y K e llerhouse, R u th T h o m p son, N o r m a T h o m p son, K itty C. W a ls h , H a ttie Coxon, N o r a D o lan, M r a n a M rs F'rank Greenwmod, M rs F r e d M a rtin, Mr and M rs W illiam T r e n t a n d W illiam Trent Jr. of .Stott­ ville. T h o s e from out of tow n w e r e ; Mr and Mrs E d w a r d M c C a shin of Troy, Mr Wesley Young and Mrs Cax-ter, Nellie and Lalilan G-reenwood a lso Of H u d son. M r M c C a shin, w h o is a clever pianist, rendered several b e a u tifu l selection s . IMr Y o u n g also gave a few ch a r m in g num b e r s on the piano, w h ich deligh ted a ll present. , A ll d e p a r ted a t a late hour W ishing ^ M iss T h o m p son a lon g an d hap p y - ^ m a r r ied life, and v o t in g M rs T r e n t i ch a r m in g hostess. t M r s A r th u r W h itn e y and M rs E d w a r d V a n B r a m e r are in N e w York w h e r e th e y w ill spend a w e e k . M e llenville, Sept. 15.— 'Clara B r u s h as returned hom e from th e H u d s o n ity Hosplital, m u c h im p r o v e d in h e r [Meeting lof W illing Workers T h e W illin g W o r k e r s m e e t w ith Mrs C h a u n e e y O s tran d e r T u e s d a y evening. 'W. C. T. XJ. M eeting The W. C. T. U. meet at Mrs Mary R. V a n B u r e n 's W e d n e s d a y aftern o o n . MELDENVEDLE BRIEFS M iss A d a T e a l of R e d H o o k , is spend/ing th e w e e k With th e 'Misses M iller. M r s W h it e h e a d of M illerton is v i- - sitin g a t Mrs C h a rles M illers. G r a c e H a m m of B r idgeport, Conn., is a gu e s t of her ■ a u n t M rs M artin Sm ith. C o lem a n and attended th e fun M.rs A lice H e r r ick. Mr and Mrs u iaren c e Prdpei ed h is sister a t G r e e n p o r t Satui ;orge D a v is of Hy( ~ldwdw ar rdd Hover o v e r ’s tng at E a H an^ M rs P . Shutts, M r an d Mi’i jin Sm i and M rs C larence Proper M a x w e ll and- W illiam Tomp]kins Sunday at 'Bwin Ponds. M rs Carrie p spent MOUNT VERNON NOW OWNS WATER SUPPLY Ju n ior C lass E lects. T h e Junior cla s s o f H u d s o n sch o o l lized Wednesda: M o u n t V e r n o n estab lish e d its m u n i­ cipal w a t e r system on F r id a y v.Tien it to o k over th e p lan t and pip in g stem of th e N e w Y o r k Interurban ,ter Co. for $1,187,500. T h e action follow e d a lm o s t fifty years o f eon- jtroversy. T h e tran s f e r w a s an-anged J b y M a y o r E d w in W . P isk e and A r ­ th u r M. Johnson, attorn e y for the com p a n y . W a ter w ill be ta k e n from iN e w Y o r k city by con n e c t in g w ith lig h H illv iew reservoir n e a r Y o n k e r s. Special p ip in g w ill be laid so th a t iO/Y 3 /ft 6 r* YYAH ou noon. After considerable discussion i ^ o u n t Vernon will have Cajtskill over the nominations the following officers were elected; President—Roland Miller. Vice President — ^Walter W e b ster. Secretary— M a r g u e r ite O’Co-nnell. Treasurer—^^Gladys Pelpel. ter by next spring, the acquiring of the water compt properly meant that “what h a s b< a n igh t m a r e to M o u n t V e r n o n m a i years h a s been sw e p t a w a y and water question settled.” M a y o r F isk e said w a ter Presented W ith Chimes T h e F irst C o n g r e g a tional C h u rch Pougihikee.psie h a s been presented w i t h a com p lete set o f tw e n t y C a the­ d r a l chimes_ w h ich are being in s talled in connection with th e new ly rem o d e l­ ed organ th a t is to be ready for use on September 15. T h e g ift w a s m a d e anonym o u s ly, and m a k e th e church th e only possessor of su c h a set in th e citj’-, OiU'tside of the chim e s in V a ssar C h a p el. Will-Power Too Frequently L'/cking. We have more power than w'fll; and It is often by way of excuse to our­ selves that we fancy things are Im* possible.—^Rochefoucauld. Catskill Evening Line, Inc. Overnight Freight Service between New York city and Hudson, Stock- port, Geinnantown, Linlithgo and Cheviot. Sum m er tim e table of daily s a ilings now resum ed Steamers leave New York every week day at 5 p. m. Leave river land­ ings every day exeept Saturdays. AU freight rates again reduced. Special attention given to horses, automohiles and household goods. Freight also handled between above river landings and points, beyond. New York City on connecting mil and water lines. Greneral Office, Pier 43 N. R., New York City. im Wi aw a r d e d to th e Barto-<Philli] T h r e e days later, Friday_ th e con­ struction com p a n y w a s on th e ground and; th e first spade of d'irt w a s turned over for th e new building, w h ich in m a n y w a y s w ill be a dup licate of th e one! w h ich h a s housed th e p lan t sin c e it cam e to H u d son. It w i ll be 100 fe e t in w idth and 260 feet in length, one story w ith m o n it o r - t y p e o f ro o f construction. T h e new un it w ill be of brick wiith briick p ilasters betw e e n th e large steel windlow sash w h ich w ill ad m it p len ty o f lig h t and air. T h e new \building w ill be erected about 50 feet sou th of th e presen t stru c tu r e an d w ill 'be connected w ith th e first unit by built in p a s s a g e w a y tw e n ty-five feet in w idth. W h ile practiically a ll o f th e new u n it w i ll be used! to pro’ ad d ition a l m a n u f a c - tneet th e rapidly in - ess, th e fron t part w i l l iffice punposes and w ill constructed; to h o u s e an d admdnis1|;ative protection- sid e 1?lie be used for be especiall: th e execu ti’ b r a n c h e s of the business. W h e n th e new offices are com p leted! th o s e now in use in th e older building w ill be abandoned and th e sp a c e w ill be utilized for m a n u factu r in g purposes, lecial heed! h a s been p a id to fire n- in th e n e w p lan t an d be- p r a c tica lly fire p r o o f co n ­ struction w h ich is b e in g em p loyed, a system o f fire sp r in k lers w i l l be in ­ stalled . T h e s e sp r in k lers ■will be fed w a ter tow e r th e c a p a c it y of lich w ill be betw e e n JO,000 an d 40,- 000 gallo n s . T h i s ta n k h a s been de­ signed w ith th e view of ta k in g care o f any addiitional needs o f th e com p a n y and w ill su p p ly fire protection not a lon e for th e H o lb r o o k p la n t hut for a n y oth e r plan t th a t m a y be erected on th e tract th e needs o f whio'h are n o t in excess of th o s e o f th e H o l­ brook Com.pa.ny. In order to tak e care of th e in ­ creased boiler cap a c it y th e contract pro-rlides for th e construction o f a brick sm o k e sta c k 10 0- f e e t in h e igh th an d w h ich, besides- t a k in g care of th'e tw o units, h a s cap a c ity to take care of a third un it if one b e c o m e s neces- The Barto-Rhillips Co. expect to have the new plant completed by the m iddle o f N o v e m b e r and' th e H o l­ brook C o m p a n y hope to h a v e IT In f u ll 1 by Decemtber 1st. the completJion m a n u faeturino- cap a c it y < doubled and it p la n t the H o lbrook w ill be ;hath thh ee expansion of th e com p a n y prac- ixpected t a t t num b e r o f em ­ ployees w ill be doubled a s w e ll, th u s tica lly m e a n s th e hrhnging ant to Hudson emplc ;nds a s th e H o lbrook i jloyinii nig a s m a n y com p a n y does a t present. Tudson w a s in d e e d fortu n a t e in se- curfing H o lbrook, from th e day nego­ tiation s w e r e d o s e d w h e r e b y th e lo ­ cation o f th e origin a l p la n t w a s a s ­ sured for H u d son in a ll th e ir dealings. T h e com p a n y ex e c u t iv e s and everim n e con n e c ted w ith th e m have sh o w n th e m s e lv e s to be fair and broad m in d ­ ed b u s iness m en, h o n e s t and square in a ll 'b'usiness dealings and th e typ e o f m en w h o m a k e su c c e s s e s of v e n ­ tures ju s t as th e y are m a k in g a h u g e success of th e H o lb r o o k Co. an d H u d ­ son is indeed fortu n a te to 'have se- th e fine p lan t of w h ich it ia justly proud. FRED H. KLINE FEUIT COMMISSION BROKER REAL ESTATE 642 WARKEN St.

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