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The journal and Republican. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1929-current, August 15, 1929, Image 1

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A. KARL ARTHUR, Publisher. LOWVILLE, N. Y., THURSDAY, AUGUST 15,1929. VOLUME 70. NO. 4*. OUTING AND CLAN BAKE OF LOWVILLE F1§H AND GAME CLUB Will be Held on Sunday, August W— Chowder Served All Day and Din- ner at 2 p. m.—Sports and Special Events. Next to the county fair there is LOWVILLE OPERA BOUSE WEEKLY PROGRAMME \Noah's Ark\ To-Night, Thursday, August 15th. To those of our readers who have not availed themselves of the oppor- tunity to see one of the greatest just one other event particularly look-! 8c . enic •*'•<*» that have been produc- ed forward to by Lowville sportsmen fr T °\ . the * t I a S e - thev »*»ould not m* 88 friends—the annual oullng and clam bake of the Lowville Fish and Game Club—and this year 1& happens to be the Sunday after the fair, a Noahs Ark,\ which will be gives for the last time to-night. This ab- Borbing romance, spanning 170 cen- turies,, is unfolded In \Noah's Ark,\ fitting climax to the week. Sunday, tne * w< > million dollar production of Auguat 25, is the date set by the com- Warner Brothers. The picture, in its mittee for the annual jamboree, and, I ancient sequences, goes back to the as usual, the main part of the pro- j time of Noah. In Its modern scenes gramme will be In charge of those it depicts the recent World War well known anti-hunger twins, Nick Klett and Cy Reed. Their part of the programme starts early and continues late. Chowder will be served all day, commencing at »JL m., and the din- ner wiU come on about 2 p. m. This will have a menu including chicken, two kinds of potatoes, corn on the cob, steamed clams and the usual accompaniments. The sports pro- gramme will have something of in- terest to all. supplemented The trapshoot will be by a trapshoot for Around this is a love story that ap- peals to all. One of the features for the Bible*) student is the hundred of texts, including thirty versions of the Bible. Over 10,000 extras were needed m the .production of this play. Remember, to-night will be the last opportunity to witness one of the greatest of great pictures. \The Haunted House\ August 1*»17 Spook shows of all kinds always have a major appeal to the theatre \greenhorns so that all those desir- goer, as it keeps one's curiousity on ing to pull a trigger will have the opportunity, whether they can hit anything or not. In addition to the trapshoots the sports committee has arranged a schedule whifeh; will provide some- thing every -minute during the after- noon. ''.jjE'he annual base ball game, will StitjK between 10 a. m. and dinner the edge all the time. In the \Haunt- ed House,\ the moBt critical will have an opportunity to use his wits to solve the mysteries. The story is that of an old eccentric, wealthy of course, who leaves his money to four of his possible heirs, with the instruc- tions that they must not go to a cer- tain old house, supposed to be. haunt- time and \will close some time between |ed. This of course Is the one reason then and dark. This annual game is t why they must all try and outwit unique in that while the rules pro-! the other by secretly slipping into vide for only nine on a side at one! the house. With such a cast as Larry time, probably 60 or 70 men take part \ Kent, Thelma Todd, Edmund Breese, at some time during the melee. The: Sidney Barcey. Barbara Bedford, tug-of-war and wrestling match will Flora Finch, Chester Conklln. Will- bring out some heavyweights, and.| j am Mong,'Montague Love and Eva the balance of the programme calls j Southern to depict the thrilling slt- for 100 yard dash, potato race, high* uatlons whlch are brough ^ out * the jump, sack race, the old army game, audience cannot help but be on their pie eating contest > *™\*fcW£to** toes ill the Um*. There is a mad contest, standing broad jump and a idoctQr 8 ieep-walking girl, a beau- chicken shoot, the last for rifles only.! tlfll1 nut ^ o B £. rat panlls. masked and all the DESCENDANTS OF JOSEPH AND PHILANDER SCHANTZ Hold Tenth Annual Reunion at Erwfn Park, Boonvllle—Sixty-Nine Pres- ent, Most of Them From Lewis County. The tenth annual reunion of the descendants of Joseph and Philander Schantz was held Saturday, August 3, in Erwin Park, Boonville. The usual cafeteria picnic dinner was served on the pavillion to the sixty-nine who had registered. All present were from New York state, aftd most of them from Lewis county. This sec- tion is where their ancestors first settled about eighty years ago. The following officers were elected for the year: President, Daniel J. Schantz, New Bremen; vice-president, Phil and Schantz. Naumburg; treasurer, Anna E. secretary Schantz, Utica. The following committees were appointed: Refreshments, Mrs. Jesse Schantz, Mrs. Theodore Steinhirst, Mrs. Eunice Brotzman and Mrs. David Schantz; entertainment, Lewis R. Schantz, Suszetta Schorge, Emma Steinhirst, Eunice Brotzman and Anna E. Schantz. Original songs and recitations were given. Unpleasant weather prevented the field day sports in the open, therefore games and races were en- joyed under cover and prizes were awarded. The ball team had a^unique way of deciding the winners. Prizes went to Joseph Schantz's team; gifts were presented the oldest member present, John R. Schantz, Naumburg, and the youngest, Victor Nye Schantz, of Syracuse. The secretary reported three births and no deaths during the past year. The next reunion will be held 'the first Saturday in August, 1930. Anna E. Schantz. Secretary. BOSHART FAMILY REUNION The sports committee isheaded by Edwin Guepe and includes George O. Jeffersr Roy Virkler, Bernard Babel \ and Joe Smith. The finance commit- tee is L. A. Bellinger, W. Dean Earn- shaw, George O. Jeffers, S. D. Cran- issues that go with a SpookviHe ?dy or farce, whichever way one to look at it. Matinee, Saturday at 2:30. \New Orleans,\ August 19-20 The Monday-Tuesday special fea- Seventy-Ftve Descendants of Jacob and Hannah Boshart Meet at Forest Park, Lowville. The seventh annual reunion of des- cendants of Jacob and Hannah Bos- hart was held at Forest Park, Low- vllle, August 10th. About 75 were present and spent a very enjoyable day. The following officers were elected for the coming year: Presi- dent, -E. E. Boshart; vice-president, Gertie Nohle; secretary and treasurer, CONSTABLEVILLE. Annual Be-union of tbe Marcy Fam- Hoict Their. Seatpf Annual Outlier* Ing—\The Stwfcfiri teaVue,\ at the Federated—Flfty-M* of the Beget* Family Meet at -tke Homestead— Notes and Personal*, Miss Sarah D. Evans, Correspond^.) Mrs. A. G. Rutherford has returned o her home in Boston, Mass. Mrs. Godfrey J. Rcgetx and children re spending the wtek in Rome. MJss Rose My«rt of New Hartford, the guest of Constableville friends. Mrs. Charles Stephens of Amsterdam s visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. W> McCon- ell. Miss Ruth Rockwell, of Utica, Is pending sometime with Miss Wilda imnfer. Mrs. P. D. Jefferson, of Lowville, is he guest of her sitter, Mrs. A. W. 'arkhurst. Miss Mary O'Hara and Mrs. Bar- nt W. Stryker,' Jr., spent Tuesday, ,t Old Forge. Mr. and Mrs. David ' McSweeney were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bowman. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Ernst of Sher- lll, were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Ernst. Mrs. P. A. Nickerton and family of Utica, are spending the week at the Alpine Club Camp»U Mrs. Freda SCQttMlser, of Buffalo, was the guest ot her friend, Miss Catherine McMorraa, Miss LouUe MHWr, of Lowville, pent several dyp^lait week with Miss Helen Friends of Rev. Father Divlney are leased, that he • hi* recovered from his illness and returned. Miss Eunice Fort Who has been at- ending summer tfebool at Potsdam formal, has returned *home. Michael Murtaugh* of Utica has ented the barber shop of Anna Ab- >ey and Is open\ fbi* business. Mrs. William Taylor of Utica, for- dall and Roy Virkler who will be hire at the Opera House will be \New _ iVlc A , VW1W , wwtcw , ™ »^^, glad to accommodate all those deslr- Orleans,\ an exceptionally entertain-j Abel Boshact* historian, William Bos- ing tickets up to—(get this and re-,| ng picture, with a very dramatic < hart. ^ member it)—up to Friday evening,, plot , a j ov -mad Madri Gras Carnival, August 23. when the advance sale of, a neck-and-neck horse race with des- tickets closes. The tickets will be n.^,. a t D ir* rm th o r».,f™m O Th» $2.00 each. Some method has to be followed to provide sufficient forj thofie who are expected, and provision will be made according to the num- ber of tickets disposed of at the: specified time limit. The outing- will be held at the club's farm on the Number Four road. Committee. BIJOU THEATRE, LOWVILLE, PROGRAMME FOR THE WEEK perate stake on the outcome. The story is admirably interpreted by Richard Cortez, William Collier, Jr.^fVere and Alma Bermet, as the stars. The scenic effects give the famous, Tace track at New Orleans, the Madrl Gras, and the wonderful race which Is a thriller. There will also be a comic and a vaudeville turn. It will \The Biver of Romance/ August 15th. One of those 4e run two nights only.. \Twin Beds,\ August 22-23. \ The famous laugh of the stage is now a talking picture. \Twin Beds,\ is a singing and dancing screen com- edy from the famous stage farce. It To-Night ' is a ^ comedy. There Isn't even a vll- lan in the play. It deals with a bride and groom ul stories of the old plantation and Southern days is on to-night for the last time at the Bijou. It is the \River of Rom- ance,\ and rightlynamed, too. It la play on Booth Tarkington's \Magnolia\. It has a gripping actors who can wear, period clothes, and that is an effort these days; loc- al atmosphere ,and a romantic th^me that rolls softly through the South- ern life in the\1840*s. The cast in- cludes Buddy- Rogers,—Ma_ry_ Brian, June Collier, Henry B. Walthall. Wallace Berry, Fred Kohler, Natalie Kingston, and other stars. Comedy and news reel also. \Desert Nights,\ with John Gilbert, August 16-17. The ladies most favorite stage lov- er will be seen In \Desert Nights,\ Friday and Saturday. This is a play of the South African Diamond mines with all the tragedies that go with the crooks that invade that section. One of the outstanding scenes, both from a scenic effect, as well as the acting, is the long trek across the trackless desert. It is a long fight between the clever crooks and the owner of the diamonds, and the many thrilling scenes of the - fight wonderfully depicted on the ding night which follow make up a p is gay and rollicking. In the hands of Jack Mulhall, Patsy Ruth Miller, Gertrude Astor, Zasu Pitts, Eddie Gribbon, Alice Lake and others, it is ode continous round of side-split- ting laughter. There will also be a comedy and news. Two nights only. Three shows will be given during Fair week. THIRD ANNUAL REUNION OF THE SMITH FAMILY are scr screen ~fhe w y The trio who the bulk of fhe work are John Gilbert, Ernest ToTrence and Mary Nolan'. One .fea- ture of ^\Desert Nights,\ is that the only woman in the cast is Mary Nol- an. Also on the bill for these nights is the serial and a comedy. Matinee Saturday at the usual hour. ~ \Dangerous Curves/' with Clara Bow August l»-20. Clara Bow's fans, and they are le- gion, will have an opportunity to see their favorite in the much-herald- ed role of bare-back rider and female circus performer in the picture, \Dangerous Curves.\ Miss Bow is the bareback rider of the circus, In love with Richard Arlen. a , tight-rope walker. Others of the ^company at- tempt to \vamp\ Arlen and take him fh ibK rider, and table vauctevllle mance with the tiwety— x I mil—Mir— *\***? WOi^n x*vicfc, »J«V» the story gives the ups and downs of the average circus people, who have a life of their own and live in a world of their own. There are sev- eral specialties that make it a veri- or circus perfor- regular program. The Pina family, one of the greatest ef the family of tumblers give their full programme, aside from other stars. The cast includes Richard Ar- len,. Kay Francis, the \vamp And- ers Randolph, Joyce Comptbn, Jack Luden and other good artists. The usual comedy and news reel will also be on the list. Remember the usual Monday matinee. FARM BUILDINGS BURN Hay and Hone Barns, Tool and Hen House, Team, Calves and Other Property Destroyed. Fire of unknown origin, discovered about 10 o'clock Monday night, des- troyed two barns on the Robert Mer- rill farm, town of Pinckney, with a IOSB of about $10,000. The loss was partially covered by insurance/. Neighbors discovered the flameB and aroused Mr. Merrill, who was in bed. TKe large hay barn was blazing and nothing could be done to save - ' miles Soon the horse barn/ tool house and hen it although farmers from around hurried to the scene. house ~ caught etoryed. fire. All were de- A team, four calves, five hogs, a two-year-old bull and a large number of hens, chickens and turkeys were burned. The flames also destroyed a mjlk truck, 150 loads of hay and a large amount of farm machinery. The, house was saved after a hard fight. Held at the Home of Leland Waise- man With 73 Answering to Roll Call—Officers Elected for Ensuing Year. The third annual Smith reunion was held August 4th, at the home of Leland Walseman on the RlveVbank road, Carthage, N.Y., with a larger atten- dance than last year, there being seventy-three members answering to the roll call. There were four visitors. The officers were re-elected as fol- lows: President, Leland Walseman; vice-president, Iva Brennon; secre- tary, Sadie Smith; treasurer, Mrs. Sus- an Smith; resolution committee, Mrs. Aiden Hlggs and Sadie Smith; sport committee, Erma Brennon and Mrs. Aiden Higgs; refreshment committee, Mrs. Harold Millard and Mrs. William Walseman, Jr. * \ Resolutions on the.death of Freder- ick Walseman, who died July 4th, 1929, were voted on and accepted. Since the last meeting there were two marriages and one death. After the business meeting the sports committee took charge and prizes were awarded to the oldest member, John Rowsam, 77; the young- est member, Evely Millard, 16 months; coming the longest distance, Mr. and Mrs. Le&nder Smith, who came from Chadwlcks, N. Y.; the largest family, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Wlndoyer. Willis Wakefield carried away the prize for eating the most. The-running jace for. boys under twelve years was won by Donald Walseman; girls under twelve, by Bernlce Windover; young men's race by Vernon Walseman; fat ladies' race, by Mrs.-William Walseman, Jr.; the thin girl's race, by Sadie Smith; bean race, by William Walseman, Jr.; Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brennon, Carl Brennon, Iva Brennon, Erma Brennon, Mr. and Mrs. Aiden Hilggs, Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Knight and children,. Gladys, Spencer, Alvira, Leland and Ethel; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Millard and daughter Evlyn; Marline McGrath, Mr. and Mrs. Corral Priest and children, Robert, Alice and Avis; Mr. and Mrs. John Rowsam; Mr. and Mrs. Everett Row- sam, son Lynn and daughters, Edna and Vernloe; Morgan Smith; Mr. and Mrs. Cephas Smith; Mr. and Mrs. Le- ander Smith and daughter Florence, Mrs. Susan Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Oak- ley Smith, Sadie Smith, Ruth Smith, Bessie Smith, Beatrice Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Aarcher, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Wakefield, Mr. and Mrs. Will iam Walsemann, Sr.; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Walsemann, Louis Walsemann, Mr. and Mrs. William Walsemann, Jr., and sons Vernon and Gay land; Mr. and Mrs. Leland Walsemann, Elwin Walsemann, Raymond Walsemann, Donald Walsemann, Wilhelmina Wal- semann; Mr. and MrB. Irving Windov- er, Crystal Windover, Bernlce Win- dover, Leslie Windover, Gfenn Win- dover; Mr. and Mrs. Vernoh Windov- er and son Duane; Mr. and Mrs CFyde Windover. .Mr. and Mrs. Willis Wakefleld'ex- tended an Invitation for the 1930 re- union to be held at their home' at Turin, and the date will be decided later by the secretary and Mr. and Mrs. Wakefield. , A verwintere8ting programme was given. Mrs. Alice Graves, chairman of the , programme committee, gave ddfe f l itti of welcome; recitations given by Kenneth Boshart. Dorothea Hall, Dorothy Gordon and Raymond Gordon, and several jokes were given by members of the clan, followed by songs. Prizes were awarded to Amanda Hall, oldest member present; Mr. and. Mrs. Lloyd Bellinger, of Rome, who came the greatest distance, and Ralph Nohle, youngest member pres- ent. The next reunion will be held at Forest Park the second Saturday in August, 1930. OLD MOTHER DIES Away at Watertown Hospital Mrs. Doris Gray, HarriBville, 17-yeara old Wife of John Gray/died Friday afternoon at Mercy Hospital, Water- town, following the birth of a daughter Thursday evening. She was taken the hospital Friday morning in an un- conscious condition and suffering from convulsions, from which she did not rally. At the hospital she was attend- ed by Dr. Harlow G. Farmer. Mrs. Gray was born near Harrisville and had always resided in that section. She was married a year ago to John Gray, of Harris ville. Besides her husband and parents, she is survived by three brothers, Earl, Leon and Stanley, and two. sisters, Ella and Kathleen. NAUMBURG. (Mrs. L. H. Weir, Correspondent) -Charles Weir of Castor land spent Sunday with his brothers, Fred and Lewis Weir. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brothers and son are spending the week at Bran- tingham Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Basdyke, of Rochester, visited Mr. and Mrs. C Mellnitz and family recently. De Forest Norton, of Syracuse spent the week-end with his sister, Mrs. David Schantz and family. Miss Stella Janer Blatt, of Lowville, and were William Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Waters Allen Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mellnitz,—and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Basdyke called on relatives at Evans Mills, Wednes- day. Mrs. Florence Norriten left Satur- day to spend sometime with her son Erford Norriten and family at Skan- eatelas. Mrs. J. R. Richner, of Lowville, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Martin of Rochester, called on relatives in town Sunday. Philip Butts, of Wllna, spent a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Waters Allen Mr. Butts celebrated his eeventy-sev enth blrthriayi Awguot ftfrh Mrs. Frank Hutchens, Mrs. William Carpenter .and daughter, Mrs. Elmer Hufchlns, of Utica, spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Waters Allen. Mrs. Herbert Hall returned home Sunday, after spending the past week helping care for Mrs. Frank Smith, at Beaver Falls, who passed away on Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mellnitz, son Frederick, daughter Pearl, Mr. a,nd Mrs. Robert Riddlespraker ; and Harry Rdddlespraker, of Rochester, and Mrs.'Wilma Feistel, of River Bonaparte. Harvey Hubbard Bpent the end with friends In Carthage. Mrs, Nellie Butts, of Wllna, spen the week-end with Mr. and Mrs Waters Allen. >* bank are spending the week at Lak Mr, and MrsT Herbert -Hall~enteT iainetf Sunday evening, Mr. and Mrs William Barnes and two children, and Mr. and Mrs. John Myers and two children of Beaver Falls. Mr. and Mrs. William Taube spen Sunday with their son-in-law, Law rence Walseman, of. Rlverbank. are sorry to aport Mr. Walseman. not improving as his friends could wish for. Advertised Letters. Mrs. John Auger, E. A. Bingham Mrs. Paulina Drake, Ernest Dehria Hardware Mutual Ins. Co., Mrs. Hill Royal Ingram, Geo. Kennedy, Vfetor Koski, Adolph Pachosa, M. W. Pierce Edgar A. Sallos, Catherine Smith Rex R?. Tabor, Joseph B. Wanin, Alv Williams, Mike Williams. A famous woman explorer return from Africa and tella in Interesting fashion of a.hunting party which wen out and killed an elephant. The meth ods employed In this successful eleph ant hunt ^ught to be of speci«! Jntpr merly of this villi guest of Mr. and nd family. has been the John Zimmer Mrs. John F. Plunkett, of Pel ham, and grandson, Bobby Plunkett, are spending sometime at their home in his village. Congratulations are Mr. and Mrs. Clyde extended McConnell Lowville, upon the birth of \ a son, drn, July 29th. Mrs. Jessie P.. LtGrange and Miss E. Henderson, attorney, of Herklmer were Sunday guests of Sarah and Harriet Evans. Miss Nettie M. Klein, of Rochester s the guest of her cousins, Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Schmidt and Miss Kath- rine McMorran. Mr. and Mrs-. Edwin C. Waldvogel, ittle daughter Helen and maid of Pel- ham are spending sometime with Mrs. John F. Plunkett. Dr. and Mrs. Miles C. Markham and children of Binghami^D, were week- end guests of Dr. ' and Mrs. E. S. Markham and family. Mr. and Mrs. Barent tfV Stryker, Jr., of Schenectady, and Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Rosa of Angiterdaja. were recent guests of Mary |0'Har«* Quite a good many people attended The Student s League of Many Na- *£ona\ given at the JPedwated church day, August 4. As rain prevented hav- ing dinner in the grove, all were in- vited to the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Fred Sheldon, where a bountiful dinner was served. Coven were laid for 30. The afternoon was spent with games and music. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Markham, Gerald Markham, Mr.* and Mrs. Louis Ueltschl kham, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Uelfschl and daughter, Helen, Utica; Mr and Mrs. J. J.. O'Connor, Elizabeth, James, Byrne, Mary and Margaret O'Connor, Lowville; Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Walsh, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Markham Densa, Titus, Daniel and Annie Laura Markham, Mr. and Mrs. J. Fred Shel- don, Louise, John, Robert and Harry Bheldon, Lyons Falls, and Misses Sarah and Harriet Evans, Constable- Saint Paul's Church Sunday, August 18th, Holy Com- munion will be celebrated at 11 a. m. M. E. Church Sermon by the Pastor, 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Church School 11:45; Epworth League, 7:00 p> m. St. Mary's Church Mass will be celebrated at 9:00, and at Htghmarket at 10:00. DENMARK, DEER RIVER. r . ———— AH Denmarkei* Preparing to Attend Ute County Fair—-Big Delegation of ]>wls County Grangers Attend the Gouverneor Reception of the Magic Gavel—Personal News Note* of the Visitors. (Mrs. A. F. White, Correspondent)- Miss Viola Allen is passing sometime with friends In Canada. Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Warner and daughter Ruth, spent Sunday at Brockville. Miss Bertha McKaig of Elbrldge, has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Gllmore. Relatives from this way attended the Boshart reunion, at Forest Park, on Saturday. All roads lead to Lowville from Aug- ust 20 to 23, so that everyone can at- tend the Lewis County Fair. Mrs. O. A. Dunaway spent the week with Mrs. Carrie Barnum at Carthage, and attended the Chautauqua. Mr. and Mrs. Al Smith of James- town, were guests of Mrs. Nellie Otis, and Mrs. Merrile V. Smith last week. The condition of A. C. Barker, who has been very ill for a week, is said to be more comfortable at this writing. Mrs. Nellie Otis, Mrs. Lawrence Mar ing and son Francis, were on a motor trip to Watkin's Glenn and Jamestown, last week. Mrs. Nell Gllmore, Mrs. E. E. Vroo- man and Miss Bertha McKaig took a motor trip to Watertown on Saturday. The Home Bureau unit of Denmark & Deer River made a contribution of fruits, and vegetables to the Health Camp, last Saturday. Mrs. Janeatte Stiles and Mrs. Arth- ur Burdick of Greig have been the guests of Mr. and Mr*. F. J. Boshart, and attended the Chautauqua. The Denmark and T>i nd J. 'Hrnton'* and little son of Washington, D. C, who have been visiting his mother, Mrs. James Hint on, have returned. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McCormack and son Gerald, and Mr. Henry Ernst of Boonville and Henry Schmoker of West Leyden, were callers at the home of A. H. Ernst recently. Con stable ville friends learn with re- gret of the death of Mrs. Max Hem- ming, who was known to many in this vicinity where she resided for a num- ber of years. The M. E. Sunday School Scholars and friends held their annual picnic at Irwiri Park, Boonville on Thursday, August 1. There were 41 present and all had a.pleasant day. Mrs. John W. Armstrong of West- field, N. J., is at the home of her friends, Sarah and Harriet Evans. Mrs. Armstrong was formerly Miss Lou Morse of this village. Residents of this place felt the vib- rations of an earthquake Monday about 6:20 a. m. In some homes beds seemed to rock, while in at hers the dishes rattled and other pieces of fur- niture swayed. John Zimmer has purchased the home of the late Edward ' Wbolley, Boonville, expecting to remove to 'that village In the fall. Mr. Zimmer \and family have been residents for many years and many will regret their removal. Ralph W. Capron and daughter, Miss Pearl Capron, Mrs. Vaneer and daughter of Whitesboro, were guests at the home of pr. and Mrs. E. S. Markham, last week. Mr. Capron and family are spending sometime at their camp at Otter Lake. Miss Frances Bowman spent last week with friends at Albany and Saratoga Lake. On her return home, she was accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Reid Arnold and Miss Dorothy Arnold, of Saratoga Lake, and by Mr. Conrad Oonte of Schenectady. The annual reunion of the Marcy family was held at the Hayes and Hayes pavillion, Hawklnsville. Those attending from this place were: Mr. and _Mra>; C, F. Taylor, Harold Tay- m River Home Bureau met with Mrs. Frank Cratsenberg, on Wednesday, August 6, for a picnic.\ There was a good at- td p tendance* — \Jfcrttar- TURIN. ——~——~ » * • Marriage of Mis* Pearl Emma Beerf and Royce J. Felsthamel—Death of Sherman D. Smith, Former Bed- dent of (he Tillage—Note* and Personals. (Mrs. W, fi. Hart, Correspondent.) MRS. JOSEPH MECUIN Born In Alsace-Lorraine, December 6» 1843; Died In Lowville, August 9, Mrs. Elizabeth Duffer Meguln, 86, widow of Joseph Meguin, and long a resident of Lowville, died Friday room- ing. Mrs. Meguin was born in Al Mrs. Cora Nicklas, of New York, is the guest of Mrs. Jennie Miller. Miss Gwendolyn Brown, of Penn Yann is the guest of Miss Bernlce E. Hart. George Fowler, a former resident of Turin, called on friends in town last week. Miss Ida Potter, of Holland Patent, is the guest ot her sister, Mrs. Charles Crofoot. Miss Bernice E. Hart has been spending a few days with friends at Penn Yan. William Trlpp, of Millbrook, i* the guest of his brother, Charles Trlpp ana family. N. Arthur Kldder has sold his house and lot on North State street to Mrs. Sarah Burr. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Colegrove, of Rochester, are guests of G. W. Cole- grove and family. Robert Rea Williams, of Illon, has been spending a few days with his grandfather, N. Arthur Kidder. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cummins and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Feisthamel spent Sunday with friends In Boonville. Mr. and Mrs. Royce Feisthumel have returned from their wedding trip. Mrs. Addle Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wasmuth, daughter Mary and Arthur Palmer motored to Speculator Sunday. William Schmiedicker, Harvey Tisse, Dorothy Burdick and Mary Schwihla, of Ilion, .spent Sunday with Mrs. George Feisthumel. Regular meeting of the Ladies' Aid of the M. E. church Thursday of this week. Dinner will be served to the public at noon. The regular meeting of the W. C. T. U. will be held at the home of Miss Clara Markham Wednesday, August 14 at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. Ida Allen, of Smithville, and Miss Neola Stanley, of Domino, Calif., t f R d M W G of the late John and Margaret Rupprich Duffer, and came to this country 45 years ago, living In this village practically since that time. She leaves a daughter, Mrs. Catherine Henry; a son, Frank Meguin, and a sister, Mrs. John Delles, all of Low- ville. The funeral was held from St. Peter's church Monday morning, with burial In St. Stephen's cemetery, Croghan. VAN AMBER REUNION One Hundred Members of Assemble at City Park, Watertown. The Van Amber clan held their an- nual reunion at City park, Watertown Sunday, when about 100 members of the order sat down to a picnic din- ner. Wilbur Van Amber, Lowville, was president for the past year. Mrs* Grace Bulson, of Theresa, led singing and letters and messages were reaq from absent members by Mrs. Ella Zecher, former secretary. Th following officers were elected: Mrs. Ethel Bachman, of Naumburg, president; Mrs. Ella Zecher, of Car- thage, vice-president; Mrs. Pearl Bal- mat, of Watertown, secretary, Mrs. Grace E. BulBon, of treasurer. Prizes awarded Oldest member, Mrs. Sarah Parker, of 1; Theresa; coming longest distance, % Mrs. Beatrice Voaburg, Staten Island* >;?. COOK FAMILY REUNION Held.at the Home of Bfr. and Mm Ralph Gleasman, Turin, With '$ Sixty Present. ':; The fifteenth annual reunion of y , , are guests of Rev. and Mra. W. G.August j Cook family was held Thursday! Geeson at the parsonage. Mrs. Mary E, Jones and Miss Florence Jones have been spending a few days with Mr and Mrs. Earl D. Owens and family at Clinton. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Barber and daughter, Miss Elma Jardlne and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Miller picnicked at Independence Falls Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. George Markham ac- companied by Mrs. Charles Newey and Elizabeth White, of Boonville, called on relatives in Rome and Sher- rlll Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ward and fam- ily, of Houseville; Mr. and Mrs. Newell Riebennacht, of Port Leyden; Miss Elizabeth Rogers and Francis Rogers, of Martinsburg, were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Lyman and family. Regular meeting of Turin Grange was held last Wednesday evening. The regular meeting of August 21st will be omitted, on account jaf Uw county fair and the next '^ be held W*d*e*day 8, at the home of Mr. and ^ Mrs. Ralph Gleasman in Turin. About;, 60 persons were present. A picnic dlB^ ner was served on the lawn at no6Jjfcv_ after which a business meeting, held, and the following officers elected for the ensuing year: dent, Kent F. Dodge; vice-president, Mrs. William Russell; secretary, «-•-•* Ralph J. Gleasman; treasurer, George Kneisel; chaplain, B. F. D.vriip^i Tbe oldest person present was K li-^i son Cook, 85, and the youngest, Maty^ Alice Cook, 8 months of age. » ><. 'e^ u were two deaths during the ye • .T f f Herbert Carpenter and Mrs. 2*~ : ~~'•*\' ; Cook; two marriages, Mr. and Ralph J. Gleasman and Mr. and Royce Felsthumel. The next ai reunion will be held at the home Mr. and Mrs.. Fred Scrivens at GI field. .Friends were present Utica, Lowville, Glenfleld, \ burg and Houseville. Hlgby, son Merle, and daugLT Alice, of Phillpsburg, Kan,,* ,*. ~*.. and Mrs. H. D. Peck and &o& . vvid of Brownsville, Tenn. ^-i * • Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hu~ . i held a reception at their home on- .iday eve- ning, August 9tb, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hulbert. Sixty-five per- sons were present and fine refresh- ments were served. Please do not forget to furnish some- thing for the Denmark booth at the Fair next week.Leave with Miss Otis or Mrs. Felstal before Tuesday or carry them to the booth yourself if going the first day. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Blinn have been entertaining her nephew, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Russell, daughter Lucille, and son Donald, of Gladstone, Mich. They left Wednesday for DeGrasse, St. Law- rence County, to visit other relatives. It is his first visit in the East in twenty-five years. A delegation of 218 Lewis County Grangers attended tbe meeting at Gouverneur, on August 6th, when the Magic Gavel was presented to St. Law- rence County. Fifty-eight dollars was realized and nearly $900 have been raised, In one .month, in little Lewis County fer the .scholarship fund. EAST MARTINSBURG. lor, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. .winton, Jur and Mrs. Howard D. Lamy, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Clover, Leon Clover, Mrs. A. H. Ernst and Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Plunkett. The Schoolmates' Picnic will e held;. Saturday, August 17, at Fire- man's Hall, Constableville. Dishes and sliver will be furnished- After supper, guests will assemble in the dance hall for a brief business meet- Ing, which; will be followed by com- munity singing and a, dance. Mary E. Traxel, president; Dr. E. S. Mark- ham, secretary; ^Charles A. Clover, treasurer*. -. The annual re-union of the Regett family was held at the Regetz home- stead Sunday, August 4th. Fifty-one persons being present ' from Utica, Romer Boonville and Constableville. A picnic dinner was .served at noon after which a program of races were enjoyed and games played. The oldest member present was Mrs. John Regetz, the youngest, ^little Katherlne Regetz, daughter 6f Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Regetz. . Mrs. A. G. Shaw who died in Old Martinsburg, Saturday, was born In Constableville, 73 years ago. She was a daughter,of the late David and Rachel Heath Greene. Many of the older residents will kindly remem- ber her as Miss Amanda Greene. Beside her husband, -she leaves six children, Mrs. Cora Dunbar, Erie, Pa., Mrs. Lawrence Bush, East Mar- tinsburg, Mrs.'Nellie Starring, Deans- boro, Arthur Young, Erie, Pa.,- James Young, Lyons Falls; and Howard Shaw, Carthage;.two brothers; James Greene of Constableville and Frank Greene of Taberg, also 25 grand- children \and 18 great grand children. The funeral and burial were held on Tuesday afternoon at Martinsburg. The second reunion of the descend- ants of Titus and Densa Coe Mark- ham, was held at Lyons Falls, (Misa Hazel J. Studer, Correspondent) Elmer Peebles is Improved at this writing., Mr. Daniel Cannan has a new R. C. A. Radiola installed in his home. Mr. and Mrs. Logan Wood spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Don- nelly at Lowville. Mr. and Mrs. Eleazer Stiles of Low- ville called on Elmer Peebles and Miss Edna Peebles, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Hortb entertain- ed over the week-end, Mr. Seward Hig- by of Cedar Falls, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Brady of Utica were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Studer and family. Mr. Edward Arthur of Connecticut, was the guest Sunday\ of Miss ISclha Peebles and Elmer Peebles. Principal Edward Glasby and Aunt of Port Leyden called on Mr. and Fred Studer and family, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Earlenback of Beache's Bridge were guests Friday, of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Studer and family. Mrs. Earl Ford and Mrs. Daniel Kent of Lowville, called on Mr. and Mrs. Leon Stewart and family Tues- day. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Waldron and daughter Olive, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mealus and family at Otter Creek. Much sympathy is extended to Mrs. Henry Bush whose mother, Mrs. Em- mett Shaw, passed away at her home in Martinsburg, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Cannan and family^Misfle8 Ardell and Mary Bush, Fred Bush, Gerald Bush and Doris Bush picnicked at Prospect Park Sun- day. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Studer and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Stud- er and Henry Turner spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Turner at Boonville. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Turner .of Boon- ville and Keith Davis of Vernon Cen- ter visited Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stud- er and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Studer, Wednesday. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bush and family are: Mr. and Mrs. Ger- main Bush and family of Erie, Pa.., and Mrs, Lawrence Walling, and children of Northeast, Pa. Library Closed Three Days. The Lowville Library will be closed Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of fair week, August 21, 22 and 23 Overdues on books falling due on these dates will not be charged, pro- viding books are returned on Satur- day, August 24. , and .son John, lejft last week nesdajr for a motor trip to Gary; lad., where they will visit relatives. They were accompanied as far as Cleveland, Ohio, by Mr. and Mrs. Zeosky. The following young people enjoyed a trip to Canada over the week-end: Galas Carpenter, Miles Hill, William Tripp, Albert Clark, Royal Hill, Earl Jones, Lowell Reed, James Burr, Don- ald Hughes, Miller Reed, Frank Oas- ter and William Tanner. B. Clark, Mrs. daughter Elsie, Mr. and Mrs. C. Henn Rogers and Mrs. Mattie Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Finley,, sona David and Charles, of Deer River, and Mr. and Mrs. Law- rence Byrnes and son Larry, of Copenhagen, were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mjrs. S. C. Potter. The M. E, Sunday school will hold their annual picnic at Whitaker'a grove, Martinsburg, on JEriday, August 16th, starting from the church at 10 a. m. All.who have room for an extra person in their car, report at the church. Each bring own lunch, knife, fork, spoon, plate, cup and a lemon. Regular worship service next Sun- day morning at the M. E. church at 10:45 with sermon by the pastor. Union service in the evening at 7:30. A fine legacy of $664.00 is being re- ceived: by the M. E. church from the estate of the late Mrs. Esther Willis- ton. Mrs. Williston was a member of this church for many years. Saturday evening, August 3, at 8:80 o'clock at the M. E. -parsonage took place the marriage of Royce James Fiesthumel, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Fiesthumel, and Miss Pearl Emma Reed,.daughter of Mrs. Karl E>. Benedict, fill of this village. The Rev. W. G. Geeson officiated, using the full ring service. The bride wore a blue crepe ensemble with hat to match. She was attended by her sis- ter, Miss Mary Reed, who was* gowned In pink. E. Clifford Jones was best man. After the ceremony the young couple left for a motor trip through Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Fiesthumel are popular among the \younger set, and host of friends who~cx- ngratulations and best wishes.- D. Evans has rented his farm to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wendt Mr. Evans and family will leave this week by motor for California where they plan to spend a year. They will make the trip in company with Theo- dore Seymour and family who will re- turn to their home in Elcajon, Cali- fornia, after a pleasant visit here. The fifteenth annual reunion of the Cook family was held August 8th at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Gleas- man In this village. Fifty-eight per- sons enjoyed a fine picnic dinner. In the afternoon a business meeting was called by K. F. Dodge, and the fol- lowing officers were elected: Presi- dent K. F. Dodge; vice-president, Mrs. William Russell; secretary, Mrs. R. J. Gleasman; treasurer, Mrs. George Kneisel; chaplain, Barnard Davis. An Invitation was extended by Mrs. Fred Scrivens to hold the reunion at her home next year. The oldest person present was . Harrison Cook, the youngest, Mary Alice Cook. William LaVanchard Dies From Truck Injuries. The De Ruyter Gleaner has the fol- lowing in regard to the death of Wil- liam LaVanchard, formerly of Lewis county: Mr. William LaVanchard, 67, Ot- selic farmer, who was seriously in- jured July 3d when run over by a milk truck, died at 12:50 Wednesday morning at the Cortland hospital, where he was taken in a very serious condition following the accident, his left thigh, leg and ankle being broken. Mr. LaVanchard was highly re- spected and hfs death, which was looked for owing to his advanced age and serious injuries, is regretted by a large circle of friends. He leaves a widow and a daughter, Mrs. Arthur The next ansC^.-- SeTehty-Flve semble at Whltaker»s Blrtn, No Maniages or Dea: * Sunday, ,August 11th, 75 gathered at Whitaker's grove brate the fifth Petrie family L , „ relatives and friends from Qppea* hagen, Harrlsburg, Windecker, field, Bell wood, Martinsburg, 1M and New York city being present, very enjoyable time was had>1)y all*- a bountiful dinner being m'—'\'''\' \ noon, followed by a musi gramme. The secretary one birth, no marriages or dea past year. Not until everyone had enjoyed t w full day with their loved one* they start their journey homeward^ and the spirit of their hearts ._ flower in these words, \It has \- good.for us to be here. . • • i '%^J^~ The following officers and ;' \ tees were elected: President, V J. Millard; vice-president, Mrs. Petrie; table committee, Mrs. g Ure; secretary and treasurer;^ •\— Truman Hulbert; sport com Mrs. Floyd Petrie and Mrs. _ Petrie; music committee, Mffl>V--~ Hulbert and Mrs. Howard Ure. ^4^-tr It was voted to hold tbe next : :P©V,, .reunion the second Sunday in A*«\-~*: 1930, at Lynn Petrie's. '^^fW^M Mrs. Truman Hulp%rt,V;.;;% Secretary and' Tr_-_ur:^_. CHANGES CORPORATE NAME L Case Tnreahing Machine ^ pany, Inc, Henceforth to. be ;^, Known as «J. L Case Cov, Iao. The world-famous old concerii, i 1 \— J. I. Case Threshing Mac&lne.' \<w— P y, Inc., of Racine, Wlsoonslii,;*^— , announced & change in. Its co» ate name. Henceforth the o* will be officially known as e^ Case Co., Inc. There wJll be no, made In the personnel or ••ti\\ polices of th> institution. Recently Oa*e~acquired. all OUt«l . ing rights to the use of the r.r \Case\ and \J. L Case\ on plows; th rows and certain other farm tools, __ now baa the exclusive right to the of the names \J. L Case** and \Cs on all farm machinery and- •'J^ ments. Now there is only one- Case ganization, and tnat is the J. 1'^Gr Co., Inc., of Racine, Wisconsin, ;': '-ff*- merly called the J. L Cam Tbx::^~ Machine Company.- V- l % This change in name was *:: necessary due to the fact that pany has outgrown the name ffyo a great many years ago, when mt'^^ cipal product was threshing !±?.t^ l \. 1 ^ From the very beginning, the line **- products steadily expanded, until. --^ it includes a full line of farm equl ment, so the words \Threshing _ Jne\ in its corporate name no long«t r l indicates adequately the classes otK product It manufactures and sells._i The most recent expansion tool^i place during the past year, when Oa»*i id th ilt bi d p g p y, acquired the implement business x factories of the Emerson-Brantlhgham •;, Company, of Rockford, Illinois. ThUi^ bi d th C b py, of Rockord, Illinoi brings under the Case banner the oldest and most favorably known,.^ lines of farm tillage, seeding, haying ij- and harvesting machines. ''•••-^k^.. Case was the first to pioneer the^ change from wood to steel in building «> threshers, and fully developed thls>K- type years before other manufacture^ ers did so. / %p Case was the first company in ^ industry to improve farm machinery _v, by making extensive use of llght}.^ strong steel stampings for forgings'tt*^ place of heavy cast iron parts. LikeiM wise, Case was the first to adopt Sjdip. justable fitted bearing lined with aV.-^ loy metal In the place of rough metal. v : <p It also was one of the pioneers in the £v\ introduction of the miracle machine^ of the modern harvest, the Case 'Static—IS—Jan—electTlC—disturbance T-alkiO actors whose parts require vas empioyeu in HUB OUW^BBIUI CISJJU- .inc ocuunu icumuu ui me ueaucnu- viuing DOOMS are returned on oatur- a 1 » 1 S'' viiwo ui nienua, ne I«HVCB lntroQuciion oi ine miracie xnactuucy that knows' vou have sruests to hear slnelne remind you of Abraham Lin- ant hunt ^ught to be of speci«! Jntpr ants of Titus and Densa Ooe Mark- day, August 24. a widow and a daughter, Mrs. Arthur of the modern harvest, the Case Com?: your new machine. \ . coin. Mr. Lincoln couldn't eing. Ust to Mr. Raskob. ham, was held at Lyons Falls, &tt*-^^-o^Y^^asr^^;-^ 4 c*^^ — rtmre: ~- \ -Jtj£

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