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The Advance-news. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1933-1935, December 17, 1933, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071106/1933-12-17/ed-1/seq-4/

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, SUNDAY, DEC. 17, i!W3.«- ~fHK OGDKXSBURO ADVANCE AND ST. LAWRENCE SUNDAY DEMOCRAT PAGE FIVE , REV. WATERSON OF COLTON DIES i Funeral Services Conducted in Church Here Yesterday— Bishop Oldham Attends <STEEL CASTING INDUSTRY GRATEFUL FOR ITS CODE J i z* Services for the Rev. William J. M. Waterson. for 33 years rector t of Zion Episcopal church. Colton, who died at his home Thursday, were held yesterday. The full burial ritual of the An- I gliean church was used. The Rev. William J. Hamilton of Trinity church. Potsdam, was the cele- brant. The Rt. Rev. Richard A sh- un* Oldham, bishop of the Episco- pal diocese of Albany, was in the sanctuary together with member? of the clergy from the rural dean- try of Ogdensburg and the Rt. Rev. J>ean Guaret of Ottawa. Mr. Waterson mas born in Mak- aicfc. Out., Nov. 12, lfcGS. son of Mr. and Mrs. William Waterson. He received his theological education at the Diocesan Theological Col- lege, connected with McGill in Montreal. His first parish was at Ilougemont, Montreal. He x-ame from there to Colton in 1SHM». He is survived by a son. John, of Washington. I). <\. and a \daughter Mrs. Carl Haupt in New York city. Mrs. Waterson died two years ago. Mr. Waterson was one of the most widely known clergy of the dean- ery of Ogdensburg. WASHINGTON. Dec. 16.—Less than a month after the code of the steel casting industry became oper- ative on November 13. the indus- try's complete satisfaction was reg- istered with President Roosevelt in the form of resolutions trans- mitted by Merrill G. Baker, execu- tive vice-president of the tSteel Founders* Society of America, the code authority, as follows: \Where- as the terms of the code, after careful consideration by the mem- bers of the industry, have been found to be eminently practical, satisfactory, and fair to producers of steel, workmen engaged in the industry, and consumers of steel. and whereas it Is the belief of the industry that operation under the code will have a beneficial result in stabilizing labor and marketing conditions: now. therefore, be it resolved that the steel-casting in- dustry in general meeting at Cin- cinnati is of the unanimous opinion STUDYING PROBLEMS OF SPECIAL CLASS WORKERS WASHINGTON.-***. Stanley p. Da vies, director of the Charity Or- ganization^Society of New York who will act as chairman; O^car Sullivan, president of the National Rehabilitation Association, Si. Paul, Minn.: and Prof. Frederick Woodward, of the University ot Chicago have been appointed by NRA a si>ecial committee to study the problem created by application of code standards of hours and wages to handicapped workers and college sfcilents. The committee will start immediately a survey to determine the sufficiency of pro- visions already included »n approv- er, codes. \The purpose\ said As- sistant Administrator'Alvin Brown, of NRA. in a letter to Dr. Da vies. \is to seek assurance that we are doin.tr justice both to the labor standards for regularly employed workers and equally to the handi- capped and other special classes of work' rs.\ NOW OPEN!! REUTER'S Liquor Store -30 LAKE STREET -- aud hereby goes on record to tho effect that the operation of this! FRANK J ELWOOD QUITS industry under the NRA will be of ! AS CANTON TOWN CLERK pronounced value in its progress j — toward a return to normal, satis- factory, and profitable operation, land it hereby declares its willing- CHILD LABOR STOPPED BY INDUSTRIAL CODES per week, normal production would ness to support and co-operate to the fullest extent with the NRA toward the attainment of that ^nd.\ Normally the industry employed 43.*MH> workers, with pay rolls of $$r».uoo.OOO and invested capital of $240,000,000. Cnder the code, by cutting down working hours to 40 WASHINGTON, Dec. 16.—Pre- liminary reports on operation of in- dustrial codes to the Children's Bureau of the Department of La- bor have been received from offices which issue working permits in 24 States. These show, said Secre- tary of Labor Perkins, that \very few children of 14 and 1\» years are still holding full-time jobs in indus- try.\ Chicago and Milwaukee re- ported all such permits recalled, as they have been more than two- thirds in all reporting offices. All f^ad ihe policy is to revoke them as quickly as possible. New York city asked more time, with few work certificates outstanding. Miss Perkins said: \Reports indicate in- creasing opportunities for young workers, but thes*> are being filled by boys and girls of more school- ing, many of whom have been eagerly awaiting jobs for months. This is the result of the XRA pol- icy of conserving the younger chil- dren for education.*' require ;~4.20<* employees. Six thou- sand workers already have been re- employed. DONATION DAY FOR THE ARMY XMAS PROJECT CANTON.—Frank J. Klwood re- signed as clerk of the town of Can- ton at a special meeting of the town board Friday afternoon. El- wood, who for several years held the dual assignment of village and town clerk, resigned the village clerkship last week. His reason for resigning the town clerkship was because of illness. the same reason given when he quit as village clerk. \Warmth without\ is a motto to be remembered in buying or mak- ing children's winter clothing. Wines, Gins, Bourbons, Ryes, Brandys, and Scotch of All Kinds C. F. REUTER 30 Lake St. License No. 3173 Not an advertisement for sale or delivery in any state therein the sale or use of htuor is unlawful. AN ADVANCE WANT AD IS THE BEST MEDIUM FOR RESULTS On Tuesday there will be a do- nation day in all the Public Schools for the benefit of the Salvation Army Christmas baskets. All the students have been asked to bring a donation of something. Command- ant Allan S. Worton states that the most needed are as follows: Sugar, canned fruit, tomatoes, corn, milk, potatoes, carrots. Any one who wishes to give a donation of money may do so to any of the teachers. They will see that same will -be turned over to the Army. There have been many applications for Christmas baskets but the money has been very slow coming this year. Commandant Whorton says any used toys will 4>e arcepted. ri Easicf 7 Understanding the many problems that arise in the supervision of funeral arrangements enable us to solve them with true professional skill. What might otherwise prove a difficult task is made comparatively easy by the efficiency of our organization. Our service is for this reason always gratifying to the bereaved. Claude H. Preston PHONE 319 -:- Director of Funerals -:- 216 Montgomery St Ogdensburg, N. T. TTn£| McDonald Bros. $25,000 Stock Reduction Every pair of shoes in the store has been reduced from $1 to $3. This is the time to make your Ch ristmas selections from this ex- cellent stock. A full and complete line of MEN'S, WOMEN'S and CHILDREN'S LEATHER and RUBBER FOOTWEAR, in- cluding the famous DANIEL GREEN COMFY SLIPPERS. ATTENTION, MEN ! The famous Dr. Locke Shoes that retail from $10.00 up. Special for this sale $8.75. The Women's Famous TRUE STEP line—retailing regularly at $5 and $5.50—reduced to $3.50 and $4.50 for this sale only. Every pair of shoes in this season's styles. Buy NOW and SAVE. McDonald Bros. 321 STATE STREET 1 if I J t r I } ? i • X '

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