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The Advance-news. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1933-1935, October 11, 1933, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071106/1933-10-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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)AV. OCT. 10, 1933 .^1 /ednesday r i i \ n in the North »' Illness. ; > liern New York Fedena- Women's Clubs and as 'hairman of the State Fed- She was a charter, mehi- he Water town Chapter, s of the American Revolu- the Dickens Club of Car- so was a member of the nd Women's National Re- Clubs of New York city active in sponsoring the ip Fund cf the Northern k Federation of Women's >he was a member of the .sbyterian Church, attend- *ark Central Church since ence in Syracuse. > tion to her husband, Mrs. s survived bv a daughter, rles D. Miller, a son, Col. Wilder and three graifJ- Gloria May Miller. Harry r, Jr., and Nancy Howard luses Wet Issues uneau 25 'hemical 142 1-8 an Co 93 1-4 •omotive 32 1-2 & Tel 121 iator 14 l'-4 ?lting 44 1-4 aeco S4 1-4 n Tobacco B $•> 1-2 Auto 49 1-2 c Works 13 ?el 35 1-8 Ohio . 2S 3--S Co 2* , Hecla 5 n Pacific •. 13 'an Vo 68 s 43 Events 39 r Co 45 >k & W 29 7S 78 17 i 3-4 3-S 5-8 1*2 f 20 36 14 35 •>* 32 2«> 13 3S it n Kodak R >r & 'Light Electric Motors 31 od Prod zh Rubber ar Tire Northern Central tional Nickel 4k Tel tional Harvester . Va R R IS mery Ward 21 Midland 7 iry Prod 15 al Biscuit 5«> entral 40 wer Light JI American 2*? T H £ Hr 2« -Gamble 41 TV N J 3* 7 Steel 1* and 7 y Stores 43 Roebuck 41 1 of X J « - Vacuum 12 •ker Corp * uif Sulphur 39 \orp 27 ipe £ Foundry i* ^ melting ** States Steel 4< States Steel Pfd Si orth ~. i* New York Curb M Bar — Service f •a HudV* 7 7-S 1-S 1-S 1-4 1< 1-4 Florida Is 33rd Slate in Nation's Rapoal Column i v.* JVC ws A HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER FOR OGDENSBURG AND THE NORTH COUNTRY VOL. 1—X<>. 171 <K.']>KXSi;rKi:. X. V., WKDXKKOAY MOKXlXi!, OCT. 11. VXV, PKICK>, Surpjus of ThreeMillion in State Treasury Five Candidates in Race for School Board Jobs STATE HAS SURPLUS ABOVE $3,000,000 REGISTRATION IN N. Y. CITY SETS RECORD Controller Shows Revenues of $303,774,551, Against $300,587,810 Expenses. Opening Day Figure of 314,927 Exceeds Last Year by 40,- 027, Officials Report. FLORIDA GOES WET BY HUGE MAJORITY ALBANY, Get. 10.—Banks, tond houses and oUier financial institu- tions are in receipt of a letter from State Controller Morris S. Tre- maine, giving a picture of the State's financial condition as of Oct. 1. He notes that \revenues are continuing at least to equal, and in some instances to exceed, the budgetary estimates/* The statement which accompan- ied the Controller's letter, indicat- ed that all of the $135.02 >.000 tem- porary notes outstanding as of Oct. 1 will «be retired according to sche- dule during the current fiscal year. Estimated resources for the last nine months of the fiscal year are shown at $303,774.551.51. and esti- mated liabilities, including the re- tirement of all outstanding tempo- rary notes, at $300.587,M<*.7>;—or an excess of resources over liabil- ities amounting to $3,1 S£.740.75. On the resource side of the led- ger the Controller shows that the General Fund amounts to $15,646.- 314.67. plus $2*S.12S.236.S4 estim- ated collections of revenues for the last nine months of the fiscal year. The liabilities side lists $191,162.- 505.85 SL<, appropriations in force Oct 1, less $$.5«*0.t*>« estimated lapses, or net appropriations of! Sl:>2.«t>2,\i05.sr>. Added to this fig ure is $114,425,3001. plus $3,500. j «>oo interest charges as the amount' still to be set aside to meet out- j standing notes at maturity. -— j Beer and Wine Receipts Heavy The report of the Controller shows that for the first three months of this fiscal year receipts from the beer and wine ta*x amounted to $711,539.91: and from beer and wine licenses $2.707.749.- 65. Estimates from these sources for the last nine months were $5,- 2$S.4^>.09, and $792.2*^0.35, respect ively. thus indicating an anticipat- ed reversal of trend as 'between taxes and license fees. Bank deposits as of Oct. 1. ex- clusive of sinking funds and unex- pended bond money, amounted to $4*5,664.613.5S. These deposits are all secured by high grade bonds or surety bonds. In closed banks there is deposited $310,151.93, all of which is secured. The sinking funds showed total assets of $122.-, of which $1.4S*.*2S.«3 was in cash and the remainder in various kinds of legal-investment bonds, none of which were in de- fault- US. TO HAVE PLENTY OF WHISKEY READY NEW YORK. Oct. 10.—The hea- viest first day registration in the city's history bore testimony today to The widespread interest which the three-sided tight for mayor has aroused. The tonil number of registered voters on the opening day was 314,- 927, exceeding by 4\ the first day tOTal last year, when 274,900 qualified to vote for President, Governor and Mayor. On the basis of yesterday's total, the belief was expressed that the 1932 record of 2.331,131 voters might be exceed- ed. Meanwhile, more turmoil appear- ed in The political picture es addi- tional Tammany supporters desert- ed the candidacy of Mayor John P. O'Brien and turned to Joseph V. McKee. independent candidate. Most of the defections to McKee came in Brooklyn and Queens Mayor O'Brien continued his ousTing of municipal officeholders stu*Porting McKee by dismissing William J. Cahill. commissioner of correction: Charles E. Keesan. ex- aminer of the board of aldermen, and Mary K. Kennedy, deputy com- missioner of license?., al! of whom <.re hacking the independent tick- et. Mr. McKee announced that his raii/li-aiion meeting would He held \vrjorrow night, when he and all C:e of>*r candidates on his ticket will deliver their first campaign speeches. Returns from Half the State Show Ratio of 5 to 1 for Repeal—People Happy Over Result. BULLETIN:.' TALLAHASSEE, Fla., Oct. 10.- Returns from half the state at 11:30 p. m. showed 35.000 for re peal and 7,000 against, and it was believed the final tabulation, with all districts reporting, would be 4 to 1 for repeal. the advent of prohibition thous- ands of tourists have been visiting Bermuda and the Bahamas. Ela- borate plans are already under con- sideration for the enticing of the tourist back to Florida. JACKSONVILLE, Fla.. Oct. 10. —Karly returns on the state re- i peal election which was held today indicate that the state is voting wet by a ratio of about 9-1. Returns from 140 districts, representing one tenth of the state, gave repeal 19,oo<i votes and against repeal 2.oo0. It was ex- pected that this would be pulled down some by the rural vote but it * was predicted tonight that the final ratio in favor of repeal would be 7 or $ to 1. This is beyond the fondest hopes of the wet forces who looked for the state to vote j wet by about 3-1. There is rejoic- j ing all oyer the state and especial- ly in the cities tonight as a result ; of the election for iT is thought that the state will again l>e able to regain its reputation as the na- tion's winter playground. With FARLEY ASKED WET VOTE TAMPA, Fla.. October lo.—The campaign to make Florida the 33rd state to endorse repeal of the Tui- ted States prohibition amendment was brought to a climax here last, night by Postmaster-General James A. Farley who came to ask that all parties give an overwhelming victory at the polls today. Farley reiterated his belief that Florida would roll up a two-to-one margin for repeal, but dry leaders believed they could win if all their forces got to the polls. Approval of 36 of the 4$ states in the republic is needed to void the national prohibition law which has been a part of the constitution, for 13 years. The next states to vote will be Ohio. Pennsylvania, Utah. -North and South Carolina and Kentucky, all on Nov. 7. l>ec. 5 is the prob- able date when repeal will become effective. Five Nominated for the Board of Education Here WASHINGTON. October 1«> — I definite assurance that plenty of ~good** American-made whisky will be on a and to meet the demand af- ter repeal of the prohibition amendment was given today by ; Government officials following a survey of the prohaWe require- ments and the available supply. This finding on the part of bu- reau chiefs decreased immediately the likelihood of any unusual change hi treasury regulations whereby the gates would he open ed wider for whisky imports before the actual date of repeal has been de£nite1y fixed hy action of the thirty-sixth state in ratifying the ?l9t umadaHUl expected on De- cember a. Conceding that the greatest ae- for whisky ever known in the Cnited States might follow the 13-year-old drought, officials in- sisted that the supply wonld be ample. The reqnired galkmage. up to an excess of lt*U**u«*M. they. said, conid be tarnished from a quantity of very old boi tied-in- bond goods now in the ware- houses, a larger volume of two, year*' age and over, and a >tiU greater Quantity of newer staff that either already s aging *ir to be put in the wood between sow and ear- 2y iieceniber. The supply of fc»ttied-in~fcond fooda is around 4.««*v*#* £a2kms. All of this is necessarily fonr years oid and <n*T. Or. James M. Uoran. commissioner of industrial alcohoL a cheniM* by profession, *aid to- day that this conid he -cut\ ten use* under such scientific mech- Democrats Preparing For Battle - ] Petitions for the nomination <»f five candidates for members of the board of education were filed yes- , terday wtih the board of elections at Canton. Four of the nominees. rs, {Catherine Akin. Edward P- Arrangements for conducting a vanxa*s and obtaining a full regis- tration of the voters were made at a meeting of th* l+emocrmiie city committee in campaign headquar- ters :n l». H. Corcoran\s office last nijr*il- There was a good sired at- ods as would furnish •f*.«4*M*»# gal- Iocs' of what could he called \good- prewar sraff.\\ tendance and all of the members took part in the discussion of the plans for waging a vigorous cam- paign in support of tht- city ticket- The committee mill nreet atain to- night to draft a platform for pres- entation to the voters. This docu- ment will set forth the views and policies of the candidates on city affairs. City Chairman A. J. Bel- gard presided and James C. Lynch, mnyumlty candidate, and other coaunees were preseat. Lynch. Fred Elie and Capt. J«»s*-pii C. Howland- were recommended hr committees representing the Re- publican and Democratic city or- ganizations, and their petitions were >igned by S5d v«t«rs. The petition of Augustus Ashley, m- dependent candidate, was signed by ::«? persons. Mrs. Akin and Jtfr. E3ie were named to succeed themselves. Mr. Lynch to succeed Julius Frank and Capt. Holland to >uecveU Arthur J- 1-andry- The four uwi:.n+**< ivceivin* th#» largest number of votes will h«» ••lect'-d for terms of six years. .nr-v. Akin sas served twelve >ears and -Hr. Elie about two and a half years. «apt. Howlaad a ueTEher of rh> hoard a ai of years ago.

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