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The Advance-news. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1933-1935, October 01, 1933, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071106/1933-10-01/ed-1/seq-1/


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Stale Joins in War Against Glaring Headlights OGDENSBURG ADVANCE ST. LAWRENCE SUNDAY DEMOCRAT ! * VOL. 1—No. 103 ()<JI>KXSIU'R<!, X. Y., SVXDAY, OCTOBER 1, VX\X PRICK >. Invite President to Visit River Power Sites 0m OFA DEFEATS FRANKLIN ACADEMY 19-0 IN OPENING GAME Chamber of Commerce Bids President to See St. Lawrence Sites Again Telegrams of Invitation Sent to Mr. Roosevelt Last Night—Reported to Have* Trip Under Advisement. YESTERDAY'S RESUL O. F. A.. 19: M; FOOTBALL TS \lone , 0. S. M. A., 7; Tupper Lake, Canton, 20; Potsdam, 0. Watertown, 13: Massena, St. Lawrence, T: Cornell, Manhattan, 13; Clarkson, Additional score s on Page 13. 0. 48. S. Blue and White Displays Fine Form in Beating the MaloneTeam 3 Touchdowns At a hurried meeting of the Chamber of Commerce, called yes- terday afternoon at five o'clock by President Harry M. Wheaton, ways and means were considered rela- tive to extending an invitation to President Roosevelt to visit the North Country and the sites of the deep waterway. The Chamber went on record to dispatch a wire to the President, as well as wiring the Mayors of the important cities within the area affected by the seaway, such as Minneapolis, St. Paul, Duluth, Milwaukee, Chicago, Cleveland, Detroit etc., requesting them to telegraph President Roosevelt, urging him to visit Ogdensburg and the international section. Mayors of North Country towns in- cluding Massena, Potsdam, Canton, Gouveroeur, etc., were also asked to wire the President ^at Hyde Park with the identical thought in view. A definite answer to the city's wire from the President accepting or declining the invitation is ex- pected daily and should be a mat- ter of record by Wednesday. In the event the Chief Executive vis- its the section he will be a guest of Ogdensburg and at a great ditt- ner at which most of the chief of- ficials in the city, county and state will be invited as well as the May- j ors of the cities affected by the development. As yet nothing can ! (Continued on Page T) Mrs. Fred Loveless Succumbs Faladore and Wiggins Make Sensational Runs of 70 Yards for Score After Elud- ing Three Tacklers—O. F. A. De- -• fense a Stone Wall. Esteemed Resident of the City Passed Away Yesterday at 5.30. Glaring Headlights Are Hazard to Night Drivers Supply Subject for Sixth of Series of Posters of the Street and Highway Campaign. ALBANY, Sent. So. — Glaring headlights, which make night driv- ing highly hazardous to every mo- torist, supply the subject for the fixth of a series of seven posters of the 1*33 Street and Highway Safety Campaign, according to an announcement of Motor Vehicle Commissioner Charles A. Harnett. ~Dim your lights—when approa- ching another car.** is the injunc- tion on this poster which will be displayed an l«,u*# gasoliae ser- vice stations in 14 states a*d the District of Columbia during OeU, and in many traffic <oarts, libraries end other public motor car blinking everyone io its path. It was chosen by motor vehicle commissioners, eight major oil companies and the National Bureau of Casualty and Surety Underwriters who have been cooperating for twn years ia the service station campaign. -There is no doubt that the glar- ing headlight* is responsible for many families and injuries incident to night dTiTiar\ CounmissioneT Harnett asserts. \As the statist show automobile accidents in the twilight period, just after sunset and during darkness, are more like- ly to end in serious injuries or death than during the daylight hours.** The Commissioner adds: \A re- cent survey gives this severity as due to two causes: Fits*, the limited field of vision of drivers, and second, because headlight glare from approacaang cars mo- mentarily Minds drivers. Unfortu- nately our fifrares are not yet re- fined sufficiently to show the un- derlying caase of such accidents, but only set forth such things as VoUisiou,* *drove off roadway/ *mroug side of the road/ and the like, all of which may have been the face of an oncoming glare. From C P. M. to « A. X. in l»?i there were Z36£*+ accidents in the United Sates, with l*«5*o persons killed, acd this was a higher rate ner lJ»*+ acidents than in daylight. if we should add the period be- tween 5 •\chuck and € partjcnlar«j 41 Mrs. Emma Guyette Loveless, 79, widow of Fred Loveless, passed away yesterday at 5:30 p. m. at her home, 71S Lafayette street, after a serious illness of three months. Mrs. Loveless was born in Ogdens- burg May 9, ISM, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Guyette, and passed her life here. Her husband died in February. 1926. She is sur- vived by two sons, Capt. Fred Loveless and Sidney S. Loveless; a daughter. Miss Ella M. Loveless, all of Ogdensburg: four grand- children, Frederick W. Loveless and Douglas C. Loveless of Ogdens- burg: Misses Thera M. and Mary Elizabeth Loveless of Fort Jack- son, and a great grandson. Freder- ick L. Loveless of Ogdensburg. Mrs. Loveless was the last sur- vivor of her immediate family. She was a highly esteemed resident with a large circle of friends who will extend their deep sympathy to the family ic the death of a de- voted wife and mother. The funeral wiH be held at t p. nv Tuesday at the family home. Rev. Herbert Cash man. pastor of the First Congregational church, will conduct services, and burial will be in the family plot in the Ogdensburg cemetery. In a football game that had ev- erything from costly fumbles to long, twisting runs in its make-up. O. F. A. yesterday at the Campus took their long time enemies. Ma- lone High, into camp in a gruelling exciting game 19-0. O .F. A., de- spite a green team marching on the field, carried the fight to the Green and White and in a never say die way held back each thrust put out by Franklin to finally be rewarded for their gallant play in the 4th period to shove over two touchdowns after an early score in the first quarter. Faladore, Coach Brandy's new backfield find, pulled the large at- tendance to its feet in the last quar- ter when he tucked the oval in the crook of his arm and skirted the left wing for a gallop of sixty yards for a score. Faladore* s gambol wa? a marvelous bit of running. Start- ing to his right skirted in tight to his line, swuns to the rear and with ideal blocking- to his foe, cleared into the open field. W rr- gins had laid low the end and Fala- dore was picked up by Livingston, a running guard, who promptly sent a would be tackier sprawling. On his way, through beautiful side-stepping, Faladore, with one man between him and the final line, tied the safety man into e, knot and progressed the reman- ing distance unmolested as he oit- footed, with a mervelous change of pace, a pack of green shirts in his wake. Faladore likewise pluck- ed a short pas? from Bristol early in the first quarter to run for a touchdown knocking off I-\* ydsd lor the score. A bit later, in the saine period, he again grabbed a pass from Bristol and stepped thirty to K'ontinued on Pa^e *>) Federal Moneys Are Giving Aid to Public Ownership Reddick-Nash Case Over Until January Owing to the absence of Attorn- ey Arthur T. Hendricks, represent- ing the plaintiff, the case of Bruce Reddk-k, Ogdensburg chauffeur, against his former employer, Mrs. Louis C. Xasn, was sent over to the January term at Canton Saturday. atedftick is claiming *3.<«# aces for alleged breach of tract. Mrs. Xa*fe is represented Edward P. Lynch. CHICAGO. Sept. 30.—The great- est impetus municipal ownership has ever had in this country is now being given to it, commented Dr. Carl D. Thompson, secretary of the Public Ownership League of Amer- ica, at the opening here yesterday of Us biennial public ownership conference. ~The present willingness of the Federal Government to make loans to cities and towns to help them in establishing their own plants furnishes a tremendous encourage- ment to municipal ownership.\ he said. ~A thousand cities are standing ready to go forward with munici- pal plants, either jbuilding new ones, enlarging old, or acquiring properties. Many communities have their applications in already. -Great aid has come to the move- ment by the position the Govem- it has taken that it win rive even when there is a conn- plant in the oanumanity. Had the Government refused to lend its help to the establishment of a mu- nicipal plant which a city wantt-d, because a private one was there already or potentially so. the pow- er companies would have largely blocked off public ownership. \The economic pressure of tho depression, the favorable inclina- tion of President Roosevelt, of Nr. Harold I*. Ickes. Secretary of the Interior and others in aathority, have speeded our caase. 'Most of the anticipated expan- sion of municipal ownership will be m electric plants. That is wat-re cities can g<1 the quickest results. Many will acquire their water- works, though Wl per cent of Cio cities already own them. A few. especially in the gas districts, are amoving toward municipal gas plant s.~ Reviewing the statas of munici- pal ownership today. Dr. Thomp- son reported there were 7>»3 uvua- •cinal waterworks plants in this country. 2M9 auanieipal etertrio <Continued an Page 4>

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