OCR Interpretation


Black River Democrat. (Lowville, N.Y.) 19??-1943, October 02, 1941, Image 1

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071389/1941-10-02/ed-1/seq-1/


Thumbnail for 1
-r -a<--^-'. ' *' •SC-l .^fV.\..-, > --.V.-.\ 1 - . VOLUME 33 LOWVILLE, **., THURS _i -», Navy, Ships Fourteen new ships were launched in \liberty Fleet Day\ ceremonies held at shipyards on Saturday, Sept. 27, at Baltimore, Md., Los Angeles, Calif., Richmond, Calif., Portland, Ore., Qu&ncy, Mass., Chester, Pa., Kearney, N. J., Pascagouda, Miss., Seattle, Wash., and Wilmington, Del. The} navy announced launching of the ^battiesShip Massachusetts, three mine sweepers—.Summit, Guide, and the submarine chaser PC515. Aid to Britain, Russia The navy department announced 15 British and .Free .French warships currently in, United States ports, ami said 12 others already have left U. S. ports where they had put in for re- pairs or .supplies. The war depart- ment said 59 officers and enlistitd men of .the British armored corps are studying American methods at tihe army armored force school at Fort Knox, Ky. Treasury .Secretary Mor- genthaoi announced the Soviet gov- ernment has already repaid in igjold \a little (more than •half' of .the f 10,- lKM),000 advanced by. the U. S. treas- uray to Russia in August. Production Assistant Attorney General Arnold, speaking at Yosemite, Calif., said \there is not an organized basic in- I dustry in .the U. S. which has not been restricting production: ... to avoid what they fear may be ruinous overproduction, after the war. . . . They (have concealed shortages toy over-optimistic prediction® about sup- plies.\ Mx. Arnold also said \a lew strate- gically • located. !Dabor unions\ were costing die American consumer one billion dollars) a year through labor restrictions on production by strikes and toaycots for illegitimate purposes, price fixing, restricting labor saving devices, elimination of small com- petitors and owner operators and \tying up huge industries in the straggle U> r fig$g0j0» iwhdc&^«sE•«»»• unions shall dominate the field.\ Small Business Director Odium of the OPM con- tract distribution division announced •between 100 and 200 offices to help small shops and business men .get defense work will be opened soon. Already scheduled are offices i n Hart- ford, Conn., Providence, <R. I., Youngs- town, Dayton' and Columbus, O., In- dianapolis, Ind., Rochester and Al- bany, N. Y., Portland, Me., Spring- ield, 111., Springfield, Mass., Trenton, N. J., Wichita, Kan., and Spokane, Wash. Existing offices at Harris- burg, Wilkes-Barre and Alilentown, Pa., will be enlarged and the present 39 offices of the abolished: defense' contract service will .continue to op- erate, he said. (Mr. Odium asked 56 major defense contractors to appoint ''farming out\ directors to cooperate in spreading defense worke among smaller firms. He also announced -defense contracts with five aluminum war companies forced, to abandon civilian produc- tion by shortages and priorities. Con- tracts such as these to avoid com- munity hardship can be negotiated up to 15 per cent above mi nim-iiiiTT) industry assistance in obtaining re- pair parts. Anti-Axis \Black List\ The state departiment added 300 South American firms and individuals to the anginal Anti-Axis \Black 'List\ of 1800 names and deleted €5 naanes where corrective action had been taken since July 17. The new additions included \Air .France\ and 'ILati,\ a French and an Italian air- line, audi the German news' agency \Transooean.\ Firms placed on the blacklist are automatically deprived of American oil and gasoline and other supplies from this country. Agriculture Agriculture Secretary Wickard told northeastern farm leaders and agri- cultural workers Britain will meed be- tween now and June 30, 19-42, cheese, evaporated milk and dried skim milk that will require processing of -more than 4% billion\ pounds of milk; a billion and a half pounds of pork and lard; about 500 million dozen eggs; 18 million pounds of poutry meat, and quantities of tobacco, vitaimin-rich fruits and vegetables. He said the British need a minimum of ?1,000,- 000,000 in food between now and 1 Feb. 28, 1942, SPAB announced special attention wiill be .given provision of equipment necessary for expanding dairy pro- duction, to meet domestic and British •requirewents. The agriculture de- partment said total income from farm marketings will reach $10,000,000,000 in 1941. Prices Labor Secretary Perking said food prices continued to rise during the first half of September with biggest increases in pork chops, lard and milk, dierson said eviction proceeding® had been begun toy, \unscrupulous'' land- lords in various parts of (the country against tenants who complained or threatened to complain of rent in- creases to .their local rent committee. Tht federal reserve board increased reserve cash requirements for mem- ber banks about one-seventh, to the present lawful limit.,*-The board said the action will not prevent credit for defense needs and ail legitimate re- quirements. Treasury Secretary Morgenithau announced his staff has started work on legislation to limit corporation profits-to '6 per cent of invested cap- ital for the duration of the emer- gency. He said the profit motive in war ought to be eliminated' entirely. He said the move would also head off the inflationary -trend. Farm Credit Administration Gover- nor 'Black as'ked a Washington meet- ing of leading farm lenders to pre- vent a speculative 'boom i n .farm real- estate such as brought 'bankruptcy to thousands of farmers after the world war. He suggested: (1 Basing all appxaisate i n connec- tion with loans oh normal values; (2) impressing present borrowers with the wisdom- of usingi higher income available now to payment of existing debts; (3) encouraving savings to meet future debts; (4) avoiding fos- tering speculative increases in pro- atn. Carroll Ball. Cor. / Roof Fire Prompt action on the part of the Beaver Falls fire department pre- vented what might have been a seri-~ ous fire at the borne of William Steinhilber on Saturday afternoon. The fire burned a section of the front of the roof, but was put out fry the firemen before serious damage was done. It ig believed that the flames started from a spark that blew over from the chimney. John Foster, one of the members of the department, suffered a dislocated elbow when he slipped and fell from the roof. Degrees by Candlelight 'Hampered toy the lack of electric lights, due t o the windstorm, the first and second decrees were given by candlelight to Gerard Zehr at the regular meeting of the Beaver Falls grange held Sept. 25. Since the degrees were given, the lecturer's program was short, with a theme of music. The song, \Smile iSmiHe, Smile,\ sung by the grange, Team C^enfield Beter<s \Trinity... St.' (Piete!>5a Method** (Presbyterian Baptist Prestoyteriatt Jo. 1 9. 10. NUMBER S isr.\ wools©] Anderson, D. Dekin, Pr< Team high, flhre& Team.-«econd high-; -Team high game Team second high! Individual high, Individual second Individual high Individual second opened the program. A question and % answer contest was held on com- \ T posers of familiar songs, and noli call was answered by each member's fa- vorite song. The program closed with the singing of \Home Sweet Home.\ / The next regular meeting will be held on Oct, 9. Minstrel Show Oct 10-11 A minstrel, with a cast composed entirely of women, will .be given on Oct. 10 and 11 under the sponsorship of the Friendship Circle Sunday school class of the Salem Evangeia- cal church. There are about 30 wo- men in the cast. Mrs. Reuben Streeter, jr., la direct- ing the show and Mrs. James Bohr Price Administrator Hen- \ is the accompanist. The end .women include Mrs. Jesse Farney, Mrs. Ver- non Lehman, Mrs. Edward States, Mrs. -Harry Terry, Miss Kathryn Hoppe, and Miss\ Lena D'Annbrosio. Specialty numbers will be a tap dance toy Ellen Company and an ac- cofdiaa sew-Hy ATrrSf^flSer.v marie Briggs wiH act as interlocStress, :ST. iPBT)B(R'( Woolsidfalager ~-i N. Woolschalger Terillion AMen Lyng Avg. 225-2 \194-1 194 184-2 177 17«-2 171-2 Peter's 1.. 3 185 512 170-2 No. 1... 3 193 510 170 'No. 2 3 175 510 170 St (Peter's No. 2 2611 e games Baptist • 2579 Glenfield '.'... . 914 St Peter's No. 2 912 Krueger, (Baptist 677 Meda, 'Sit Peter's .No. 2 u 583 Kruegler, Baptist 246 •game Ulrich, •Baptist 229 GLENFIBLD 450 Widmeyer 167 512 Jackson 146 G. Salmon 167 D. Salmon 142. •Grouse 191 • »»»**#*»—#«#«—#»»##»«>»—#—»*»»»»#+—»»#<»»—»—————»»«—» Dispelling tte Fog By CHARLES MICHELSON <6 +4*——**0***+***0***9W+***+*+*——+—0**—+*—»*—**+—1*4 (4) 198 157 134 154 192 165 159 203 188 199 530 462 •504 484 582 Williams .... 1 ip^P*\ WBk 752 JNI#: m ...Jb 187 pft 160 ....Us 152 803 2302 813 836 914 2562 PRESBYTERIAN NO. 1 (0) 457 Anderson 152 193 165 469. Sterner 149 474 'Post 89 434 R. ! ©ekin 176 134 153 217 184 137 ;:7J prices, performance 'bonds can be ^ duction without discouraging neces waived and bid splits -allowed to en- ( Vsary shifts and increases. able pool's of small firms to obtain contracts for \bits and pieces.\ Army Preparedness Status Assistant War Secretary McC'loy, speaking in Jackson, Mich., said the U. S. has an army and an air force \in'the sense that one is in process of production. ... Some of its ele- ments axe prepared to meet any i'ae. . . . Yet that anmy is just becoming an army. . . .\ He said the army has its full amount o£ the fundamental weapons —rifles, 'bayonets, machine gums, ar- tillery, grenades—but does not have its full equipment of light and me- dium tanks, anti-tank and anti-air- craft weapons. He said there i s suf- ficient equipment for training but heavy, production wil 1 not come until this winter or next spring. He said the army has much- to learn about the tank-plane and anti-tank-plane combinations and \we still have a long v*ay, to go in our coordination between air and the \ground but we are .beginning in earnest in Louisiana now.\ He said- plane production \at this time is still not satisfactory as- a re- sult of shortages i n manufacturing fa- cilities and essential raw materials but it is coming'up.\ He said sev- eral U. S. planes fax exceed any oth- ers in the rworld. Priorities Priorities Director Nelson limited •production of spare parts for passen- ger automobiles and light trucks for the period Sept 15iDec. 31, 1941, to 60 per cent of the number sold dur- ing the 'first six months this year. SPAB said it will extend to American / Mrs. William P. Hobby, chief of the women's section of 'the wax depart- ment \speaking in New York, sa|d \Let us stop talkisg about the lot of the enlisted men. Every pi sible provision fox the welfare of soldiers is being made as quickly, is humanly possible. Let us also the 'Oh, you poor thing, so you'rty the army away from your family and Mendel?' . . . Keep your handker- chief in your pocket. Instead, invite ^hia home to meet your sons and daughters.\ Women Bowlers Organize The past and present officers of the Beaver Falls Women's. Bowling league held a meeting at the com- munity hall on Thursday afternoon and arranged the teams for this year's bowling. The teams were picked by last year's averages and are: Team No. 1, Farney, Burdick, Foster, Hilts and White; with a han- dicap of 69 pins; Team No. 2: Het- zell, Terry, SchneebergeT, Fowler and Manning, with a handicap of 67 pSns; Team No. 3, Hall, Wenz, O'Brien, Mathys and Nuspliger, with a handi- cap of 71 pins 1 ; Team No. 4, Andre, Widmyer, Monealieri, Bush and La- Rocque, with a handicap of 81 pins. It was also decided to start the bowling on Tuesday, Oct. 14. The idea of a fifth team to bowl with an evening team was given up as im- practical. Mrs. (LaRocque will join the bowlefs to fill a vacancy. MErraoB] Zeller Allien Peterson 1J3 Lormore 123 Giroux 143 K Ob. Doktn . 4 Trowbrfage Harris •D. Dekin .. Extra 424 Smitfo 168 192 121 153 160 190 126 115 135 '510 531 336 444 463 ,.•.-15$^ 157 .,161 ' . .100 Krueger Bice .. Sweet Ulrich Virkler 701 2112 2 (2) ST. 178 438 Meda ., 182 491 \F. Trarek '••3L75 ;.174 '510 0?Hara aSo^'lOO 300 De<Jaarlo 754 819 BAPTIST (1 246 238 .134 189 145 1®1 731 2284 143 138 141 146 193 l&l 132 229 143 677 458 459 615 470 895 806 PETER'S NO. 2 180 202 , 151 202 i«4\\lse 151 149 154 203 873 2579 (3) 201 583 181 SOT 164. 464 152 509 669 679 740 2088 *«00 912 899 2611 iLeFevre Ybungs Spagnoli- Strife Hdcp .138 .127 .151 .136 T Gerald' Nuffer has returned for his junior year to Cornell where he -is taking' _ *|%Jagricultural course. He year at the Alpha Zeta DEFENSE BOND QUIZ Q.—GHow do I get the highest re- turn on my investment in Defense Savings Bonds? A.—By holding each Bond for its full term of years you will secure the full maturity value. A Defease Sav- ings Bond of Series B increases in value 33% percent if held for 10 years. Q.—Is the Government concerned over whether I buy, my Defense Sav- ings Stamps at post offices, banks, savings and loan, institutions, retain stores, or elsewhere? A.—No. The Governmen i s interest- ed i n having! as many persons as pos- sible take a (hand- in the National De- fense Program. Toward that end the Treasury is making Bonds • and Stamps available for purchase in the largest number of places possible. Note.—To buy Defense Bonds and Stamp®, go to the nearest post office, bank, ox savings and loan association; or write to the Treasurer of the Unit- ed States, Washington 1 , D. C.\ Also Stamps now are on sale at retail stores. rs of the Beaver Falls and the members of the and their husbands or their annual fall party at B. F. Demo on the Long road last Wednesday eve- ing. Harold Stevens has returned from a trip throulgih Canada and the New England states. He was accompanied by Mrs. Stevens who stayed to vSsit friends in Connecticut. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hilts took a weekend trip to Canada. Mr. and Mrs. James Carnie and Mr. and Mrs. Wesley O'Briien spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. C. Phelps Carter-in Oswego. Robert Stevens of Oneida spent the weekend with his family, at the Beaver Inn. MEN'S BOWLING LEAGUE HEJAViER EN!N (1) Stevens 155 13S 123 Schwendy 128 153 144 Manning 109 167 125 Andre 169 150 163 160 160 160 Hdcp 80 80 80 416 425 401 482 480 240 819 PIN BOYS L. Stchneeberger ..121 Wakefield ......138 Lehman 125 Steiner 161 G. iSohneeberger .. 170 Hdcp 95 143 141 129 213 130 9W (1) 194 142 137 142 170 65 125 109 186 115 268 388 256 550 380 $80 2659 1«6 134 137 176 179 95 501 414 399 479 519 255 810 850 907 2567 LATEX NO. 1 (1) Farney 179 150 154 483 Monealieri 79 167 180 426 Speaxel 135 167 162 464 H&sseler 133 150 131 414 White 157 175 212 544 Hdcp 60 60 60 180 743 869 899 2511 LEWIS NO. 2 (3) F. iScfhneeberger ..192 195 131 618 Martin 156 161 166 483 Foster 196 155 141 492 Widmyer 158 128 167 453 Honer 119 160 166 445 Hdop SO SO 80 240 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE \Unreality\ as the subject of the 'Lesson-Sermon in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday, October 6th. The Golden Text is: \All that is 1 in 901 879 851 2631 LATEX NO. 2 (4) Hetzell 191 167 179 537 Strickland 131 201 135 467 Larkin 147 154 169 470 Hall 222 132 190 544 Wenz 177 191 213 581 Hdcp 55 55 55 165 Hirst Herzig 923 900 941'2764 HILTS (0) FORiFEIT 134 170 146 450 181 1S7 159 537 315 367 305 987 •801 848 LEWIS NO. 1 (3) Mathys 158 240 Miller 128 157 L. Andre 125 166 E. S. Nuspliger... 146 120 Bramhall 134 178 Hdcp 90 90 795 2444 138 136 .148 118 167 90 536 421 439 384 479 270 Selective Service Selective service headquarters ask- ed local boards to assure coUege stu- dents who are not expected to toe called for service before the middle of the college semester they wH$ .be granted postjwnement uratal they fin- ish the semester. Students preparing for essential defense occupations, headquarters said, should toe deferred. Curtis Payberg 781 951 BEAViERlTE (3) 146 204 ........122 ... 797 2529 200 145 •550 267 MILK SITUATION Beginning Wednesday* the price .of Grade A pasteurized milk delivered by the New York state licensed milk dealers of lLowville was raised 2 cents et quart A quart of milk, formerly costing 10 cents in this- village,.now costs 12 cents. The price of groan* and iehocdlate milk iiave\ also\ been icreased. the lust of the eyes, and the pride of life, is pot of the Father, tout is of the worlO. And the world passeth away, and the lust thereof: but he that doeflh the will of God atoideth for ever\ (I John 2: 16, 17). Among the citations which comprise Che Lesson-Sermon is the following from the Bible: \Then Jesus sent the multitude away, and went into the house: and his disciples came unto him, saying, 'Declare unto usi the par- atope of the tares of the field. He an- swered and said unto them, He that soweth the good seed is the Son! of man; The field is the world; the good seed are the children of the kingdom; but the tares are the children of the wicked one; The enemy that sowed them is the devil; the 'harvest is the end of rthe world; and the reapers are the angels. As therefore the .tares are gathered and burned in the fire; so shall it toe in the end 1 of this worlds The 'Son of man shall send forth his angels, and they shall gather out of his kingdom all things that offend, and them which do iniquity; And shall cast them into a furnace of fire: there shall be waildng and gnashing of teeth-. Then shall the righteous shine forth as the sun in the kingdom of their Father . . .\ (Matt 13: 36-43). The ILess on-Sermon also includes the following selection from the text- book of Christian Science, \Science and Health with Key to .the Scrip- tures\ toy Mary, Baker Eddy: \Ttuth destroys mortality, and brings t o light immortality. Mortal belief (the ma- terial sense of life) and immortal- TruBh (the spiritual sense) are the: tares and the wheat, which are not | united toy progres, 'but separated' (page 72). Some -people have been inclined to toe critical of *he recent congressioinal vacation, feeling that with a national emergency, on hand, the national leg- islature should also be on handi However, that vacation has not toeen wasted time. The congressmen have been able to talk to their home folk®, and they retUBn wiser than they went. It may 'be recalled that just before the holiday ex-iPresident Hoover, ex- candidate (Landon and a dozen other putative leaders of the Reputolicah' party called! on the House of Repre- sentatives for a more mi®tant oppo- sition to President Roosevelt's de- fense measures, which they described as warmongering. That got quite a response ffcam *he (minority delega- tions—not enough to have , their caucus 'Commit the G.OJP. members to an isolation policy, tout 50 or more of them indicated favor to the Hoo- veressue idea. Then they went home. The first demonstration of what they had learned .came from Eepre- -sentaifcive Dirksen of Illinois'—which State the anti-administration people have been describing as an isolation- ist stronghold'. Dirksen, an influential Appropriations committee man, voted against the 'repeal of the arms em- bargo, the lend-lease bill, and the Se- lective Service act. The first day of (the reconvening of congress he called for a cessation of partisan hate. \The president has announced,\ he said, \a policy of patroltog and clearing the waiters which are deemed necessary to our defense and for the maintenance of freedom of the seas. That policy i» now known to all the world. To diaavwr or. oppose that policy now could only weaken the president's posJtSdii, impair our pres- tige, and imperil ifihe nation.\ The newspapers recount that he got Ijiel W&OBe , £aa1iiro!nv ! lfie' ,s ~' \\\' \*\'**\ side. Then we heard ifrom Senator Cap- per of 'Kansas, who has the reputation of being the 'best reader of popular trends in either party. This staunch old Republican wheelhorse put it thus: \The United States must be kept a free and. independent and powerful nation at all costs. The president having acted, the congress of the United States and tht people the world, the lust of the flesh, and-) of the United States must and will support that aiction. There ds no other course of action open to us.\ \Ju*t Around the Corner\ Again Even ex-Pr,esidtnt Hoover, though his survey that \The actual dangers to America are less today than at any time since the war toegan,\ and has prophecy that Hitler is being crushed, have a tinge reminiscent of the depression days, has advanced to where he wan. say: \The president is right in vigorous protest at firing on American warships. He is right in protest at sinking American merchant ships without adequate protection- to their crews-, even though they were all carrying contraband.\ He still disapproves of the program of our sea fighters shooting first to clear the seas, tout he is enthuediastec at our giving \the tools of defense\ to the democracies'. He says there ar,e other waye to enforce respect and reparation 4or transgression 0$ our rights, tout he does not tell what they are. There may be some other method o£ pre- venting the ,Nazi raiders from sinking the \toolg of defense\ than toy wiptojg out the raiders tout the combined strategy of all the anti-Nazi military and naval experts have not found it The conversion of noted isolation leaders is not the only evidence that America i s awakening t o a realization of the gravity of -the existing crisis. It was •comfortable t o think that Rus- sia and Great (Britain would, win the war and so save us from the ulti- mate peril. However, nobody—unless it i s Mr. Hoover—is firmly 'convinced that this is necessarily, s<y, and it certainly is far from axiomatic, par- ticularly if we are not able to insure the receipt toy the trans-ocean pow- ers of all the aid in the shape of war machines and supplies of all kinds that we can send tHem, Evidence of the Awakening Perhaps the best evidence of our awakening is the recent action of the American Legion national convention, which not only formally, indorsed the steps taken' toy the president so far but demanded the ouifcr&jbjt repeal of the (Neutrality act thoiagh Pnewflent Roosevelt had not yet asked of con* gress the <wiplag out of that act True, Senator Capper and Repre- sentative Dirksen insisted that they had not changed their views as to wisdom or efficiency of the defense acts against which they voted, 'but congress having approved the presa\ dent's course, they; deemed it their duty to support that decision. Wheth- er or not iihey would hove reached that determination, if they, toad not heard from the country is' unisnpor- night- that has elapsed since the president announced the order to ire- gtard ail raiders' in American waters aa piratical craft, there have toeen few evidences of German submarines, air bombers or surface war craft in those waters. Nearly all sinkings, which the Nazi spokesmen declared Hitler's answer to the injunction to our navy com- manders to shoot first, appeared to have occurred previous to the presi- dent's warning. Of (course, this' situ- ation may change (before this letter is published, tout the period of quies- cence is not the les s . significant. Meanwhile, thousands of tons of supplies of all sorts have reached our friends overseas, and more is on the way. Flocks of planes have toeen ferried across the oceans, East and West, by their own wings. For rea- sons of military precaution, the exact nuimtoers anay not toe made public, tout there is no record so far of any of these failing to reacH its destination because of the German blockade. All of which is definite evidence that the president's notice to Nazi maraudera to keep out of our way, was not wasted. Chest Clinic at Beaver Falls A chest cliate will toe held in Bea- ver Falls on .Oct; 1-5, 1941, at the Community, house. The clinic hours will toe from 1 t o 4 p. m. The clinic physicians will be from the Homer •Folks Tutoerculosis hospital, Oneonta, N.'Y, Patients are admitted to these clinics upon presentation of an ad- mittance card-from the attending phy- sician. - NOTICE School Tax 1941 NOTICE: I, the undersiigmed Col- lector of Union Free School District No. 2, Town of (Lowville, N. Y., (For- merly, Districts Nos. 1, 2, 8, 10 and 11) hereby give notice that commencing MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29th, 1941 and ending TUESDAY, October 28th, 1941, I will receive all such school taxes as may be voluntarily paid to me during the above designated thirty (30) day period, together with one per cent (1%) thereon, at the SALES ROOMS OF FINN OUDSMOBELE COMPANY, Inc., situated 00 the east- erly side of Main Street, in the village of Lowville, 'New York, from nine (9) •o'clock in the forenoon to four (4) oletoefc in the afternoon, Sundays, Saturdays and holidays excepted. (The Collector will have no tele- phone). Dated, September 24th, 1941. (Signed) iLUCILE N. VAN AMBER, Collector. Further: TAKE NOTICE, that all school taxes remaining unpaid at the end of •the above stated thirty day period will be immediately returned to the •Lewis County Treasurer, pursuant to law, in order tteit they (may toe re- assessed with -the land tax, by the Board of Supervisors, in annual 1 ses- sion. ThiB early retorn of unpaid taxes is necessairy as otherwise the District > would not ^receive -such delinquent, taxeg until I^bruary 1st 1943. The tax key or rate for the year 1941 i s 114.30 per $1,000.00 of valua- tion, the same as in the yeans 19-39 and 1940. *• LTUQile N. Van Amber, = <>llector. 5-5* N. N. Y. ASSOCIATION - NURSES TO MEET The defense program will toe stressed at the quarterly, meeting of the New York State Nurses associa^ tion of the sixth district to be held at the Elks club Oct. 8. Miss M. A. Shetland, field representative of the nurses defense program, will be pres- ent and outline the subject for the district nurses. The fouowing local women will have charge of the arrangements for the meeting: Refreshments committee: Mrs. O. G. Smith, Mrs. Geouge Gardner, HIB. Louis Avallone, Mrs. iBernard BatoeL Mrs. Elmer Zehr, iMrs. -Floyd Virfcler, Miss Helen Johnston and Miss Doro- thy, Stone. Decorations: Mrs. Lores Bush, Miss Helep Monnatt Miss Helen- Wa-» terhouse, Miss Mabel Arthur, Mr». (Brwin Jones, Mrs. 'Ralph Giroux and Mrs. Fkanfclyn' OIHara. Fr. Herman Korzuch, O.M.C., Pastoi Fr. Ethren Andraka, d r M.C., Assistant Pa«tor f D.S.T; Gbnfessions toefore iaass. _ jCow^make, their, best and mosjt, Pj^^Me p^uctfoh at (from-7 *Jt-& Sunday masse*, at 9U$*tea$. 10:30fy^' <** *&> ' **°°*®^.-4® a receat NOTICE NOTICE is hereby, given' that Li-. cense No. EB-5658 has been issued to the undersigned to sell beer-art_.reta41: under the Alcoholic Beverage -Caatrot- Law, ait her place of toustoess teaM^ place) m the Village of GlenfielS^ County of (Lewis, N. Y., ifo&^m-prgaiL^ consusnpitaoa. '\' .••\• * MABEL A, BiEOTBDKJt,; J :\:'.'.. . • \ •\ :JZ ^ '.-5-2t'- Advertise; ih The Bemwrat-

xml | txt