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The journal and Republican. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1929-current, August 22, 1929, Image 1

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A. KARL ARTHUR, Publisher. LQWVILLE, N. Y. f , AUGUST 22,1929. VOLUME 70. NO. GLENF1ELD SWEPT BY LIYEY BLAZE Michael J. Fries Hotel and Barn, Spencer Burdick and W. F, Herrtclr General Stores and Residence of Mrs. Nettie Betta Burned to the Foundation*. Glenfield eight railea south of Low- ville, was visited by the most destruc- tive fire in its history Tuesday morlng, wiping out the Michael J. Friee hotel, the hotel barn, general stores of W. F. Herrlck' and Spencer Buirdtek just west of the hotel, and the residence of Mrs. Nettie Betts, east of the hotel. The fire originated in the hotel barn and was discovered about 4 a. m. Its origin is-charged to a tramp, or tramps sleeping in the barn. The fire had gain- ed great headway before being discov- ered and spread rapidly to the hotel and other buildings, all of which were of wooden construction and were burned to the foundations. Further spread of the flames was prevented by the LowvlUe and Lyons Falls fire departments. Glenfleld has no fire equipment except the privately own- ed equipment of the Keystone Wood and Chemical and Lumber plant and the PaPro factory. Hawley hotel ad- joining the burned area on the west, was saved and the fire stopped at the Betts residence, not far removed from the Catholic church on the eastern ei»d. With the exception of a small quantity saved from the Herrlck store, all stock and furnishings of both the stores and hotel were destroyed and nothing remains of over half of Glen- fleld's business sect ion,but stone cellar walls and smouldering woodwork. Rescue of Mrs. Betts' Invalid mother Mrs. Amelia Pymer, 75, by Rev. George Brisson, pastor of St, Mary's LEAD FIRM ERECTS VILLAGE IN THE NORTH COUNTRY Question of Name For New Hamlet 1* Under Discussion by Residents of Sylvia Lake Section. Rapid progress is being made on the village of the St. Joseph Lead Company, which is under construction tin the Sylvia Lake mining Bectlon of *he town of Fowler, St. Lawrence county. All operations are visible from the road leading from Fowler village to Balmafs Corners, and many auto- mobiles make the trip each day. Watchmen are stationed at all points on the grounds of the St. Joseph Lead Company and visitors are politely in- formed that tramping about the prem- ises is not allowed. All entrances are marked with no admission signs, but these are sometimes . disregarded on Sundays, when no work la carried on. The name of the new village Is be- ing publicly discussed. By common consent the village is known as St. Joe, altho many people feel that the name Balmat is more appropriate, commemorative of the well known Balmat family that formerly owned the farm where the village is being built and the mill erected. ALLEN FAMILY REUNION \It's a Beautiful Day to be Glad In\ Slogan of 103 Descendants of Daniel and Reutba Alien, \It's a beautiful day to be glad in.\ iwas the slogan of the one hundred and three descendants of Daniel and Reutha Allen who gathered August 7th, to celebrate the ninth annual Allen reunion, held at the Allen homestead at Rector. Dinner was served at noon, follow- ed by the regular business meeting Catholic church and Spencer Burdick,; and election of officers. A program whose store was razed, was one of the dramatic incidents of the disaster. under the direction of Mrs. Earl Wideman proved to be an Interesting TWO BOATS CRASH ON ST. LAWRENCE MR. AND MBS W. CHARLES LIFE AND PILOT DROWNED. Speed Boat \Giggle\ and 'Thousand Islander\ Sink in Deep Water—SU- ty-flve Passengers on Excursion Boat Either Jump or Are Thrown Into River and All Are Rescued. W. Charles Llpe, Spyracuse million- aire, his wife, and Capt. Ford Dodge, pilot of hie speed boat, were drowned in the St. Lawrence river, one mile from Alexandria Bay, Friday night in a crash which sent his craft and an ex- cursion boat carrying 65 passengers to the bottom. While all persons on the \Thousand Islander,\ the sightseeing boat, were believed to have been picked up, an immediate check up was begun. The Lip« speed boat, the sack immediately after the collision and the larger bqat went down in ten minutes. Lipe's luxurious boat was reported to have crashed into the side of the 60- foot \Thousand Islander,\ as the latter swung aroud Cherry Island on the way to Alexandria Bay. The \Thousand Islander\ began to sink Immediately after the crash and all the 65 persons aboard donned life preservers on the order of Capt. Dev- iUa Rogers. The large craft was owned by the Combined Boat Line Tours, Al- exandria Bay. MAKES BEST YEARLY RECORD A. H. StUes 1 ' Hers, Gtonneld, Scores Second—Best Individual Record Made by *Mayn>wer, M Owned by H. F. FarrfaftUttt, LowviUe. The best ysarty herdt record for milk and butter-fat production In the Southern Lewis County Dairy Im- provement Association was made by he herd of P§X*l. $*wey, of Turin, ac- ording to the report of the associa- lon tester, Carlo* B. Vrooman. Mr. Dewey'6 herd of 17 cows had an average production per cow of 10,500 of, milk and 345 pounds of butter-fat. All of the cows ijfc, this herd are egistered Holsteln-Freslans direct- or descended from cattle lm- orted from Friesland by Mr. Dewey B grandfather over 60 years ago. The highest Individual milk record for the year was made by a six year old cow in the Dewey herd, Moag D. DeKol. Her production in 278 days was 13,931 pounds of milk, con- taining 442.3 pounds of butter-fat. The highest yearly butter-fat record for the association was mads by May- flower, a &-year old purebred Holsteln, wned by H> F. Farrington, of Low- ille. Mayflower's butter-fat produc- ion was 471.4 pounds, Her milk rec- ord was 13,315 pounds in 285 days. The herd of A. H. Stiles, Glenfleld, tands second to the Dewey herd with an average production per cow of 307.4 pounds of butter-fat and 8,751 pounds of milk. The next three herds n order of production on the butter- Sinks in 10 Minutes. When it became evident the large pleasure.-craft was going down, panic among the passengers broke loose. Many of them hurled themselves into the water without waiting to put on life preservers. The \Thousand Islander\ went down in 10 minutes after the collision. Many of the passengers stuck to the craft rather than take chances in the deep The priest and store-keeper, summon- feature of the day, with selections i wa ter in the main channel of the St. ed by Mrs. Betts' cries rushed into the chosen from the different genera-1 Lawrence. Other boats in the vicinity doomed structure and carried the in^ .tions. Mrs. Ray Vary, chairman of, were reported to have picked up most valid to safety as the flames from s the sports, .ran off several games for - the hotel began to lick the walls of theythe youngest to the oldest that help- building. I ed make the day's program a Buccess. building. . . . _ Wnen Mrs. Betts hurried out of her Our historian, Mrs. Emogene Allen r home, guests of the hotel, Including a (reported no deaths, one marriage and _ partjr. of tourists, were running out, clad only in a few clothes. The night before the tourists had been told they could put their car In the barn. They refused, however and left the mach- ine parked In front of the hotel. Mrs. Betts' home was entirely de- stroyed. It was valued at about (3,000 and was insured for only $800. Most of her furniture was saved. Individual losses are estimated .at $25,000 for the Fries hotel property, owned by Michael J. Fries; $35,000 for the Spencer Burdick general-store and stock; $25,000 for the W. F. Herrick general store and stock and $3,000 for the residence. The Burdick building was insured for $5,000, with $10,000 in- surance on the stock and fixtures. M. J. Fries carried only a small Insurance on the hotel and barn. -Frank Hall, employee of the Key- stone Wood Chemical company, and his family resided in the second 'story of the Burdick building. Nearly all of their household and personal goods were destroyed. The family of John Shaver, who resided over the Herrlck store, lost all of their household goods. A number of Keystone company em- ployes residing at the hotel lost nearly all of their personal belongings^ Three automobiles and three cows were burned in the hotel barn. ten births. The officers-for the new year were of these after the craft went down. It was reported that all who leaped into the water were picked up by these craft. Dr. H. L. Gokey of Alex- andria Bay rendered assistance to these brought in,, Several of the res- cued being treated for shock: elected as follows: President, Porter The number plate from Lipe's boat Allen; vice-president, Mrs. Grace I was found Imbedded In the side of the Smith; secretary, Mrs. Maurice Gur- yev; treasurer, Mrs. Henry, Allen; chairman of table committee, Mrs. Walter Burllngame; program, Mrs. Lynn Alexander; sports, Henry Allen. The reunion for 1930 will be held the first Wednesday in August at the Allen homestead. It being our tenth year, we will celebrate it as our tenth anniversary. Great effort will be made that this celebration will bring out many of the descendants who have never attended one of the re- unions. We hope every member of the family will start planning to be at this anniversary next year to re- unite with relatives and friends and to honor the memory of our pioneer ancestors, who gave so much that we -might:*ojoy'freedom and liberty in thlB, our land of the free and the home of the brave. Mrs. M. Gurney, Secretary. SEEK RIGHT TO DEVELOP POWER MEASURING WATER FLOW Rise and Fail of Black River to be Determined Through Devices. The Black River Regulating Board has placed gauges at different points in Black river for the purpose of measuring the rise and fall of water. The location of the gauges are as fol- lows: Near the bridge above Greig, at the Glenfleld bridge, above and one below the Otter creek dam, above and below the Bush's Landing dam, at Beach's bridge, at Illlngsworth bridge, at the Castorland bridge, at the mouth of the creek near the Fred Binglfi farm, at the Carthage dam and near the mouth of Deer river. It is expected that the records obtained will be useful in determining how much rainfall is necessary to cause overflowing of the river flats. S. F. Virkler has volunteered to read, daily, the gauge at Castorland, George B. Wilder will record the river levels at Beach's bridge and Bush's Landing and Victor Virkler will take care of the gauge at the Illlngsworth bridge. The other gauges will be read at Intervals by representatives of the Black River Regulating Board or of the Farm Bureau. L0WY1LLE ACADEMY BAND Will Participate in State Band Con- test at State Fair in Syracuse Next Monday. The Lowville Academy Band of 25 pieces will participate in the state band contest to be held in connection with the State fair at Syracuse on Monday, August 26. Three prises are offered In the boys' band conest, viz: $300, $200 and $100, and in addition to the local band organizations are en- tered from Albany, Cortland, Roch- ester, Auburn, Gloversville> Hornell, Lockport, Phelps, College Point, Bing- hamton and Waterloo. Two contests have also been ar- ranged between bands from all parts of the state, cash prizes ranging from $100 to $650. The State fair.will cer- tainly have the best band music ob- tainable in the great State of New York, there being five entries in class A and eleven entries in class B. Creatore's Band of International reputation, has been engaged for the week and Creators himself is to pres- ent the prizes to the winners of the band contest. Want permission to Between Lake S t Lake St. Louis and Near Latter Lake. Build Canal Francis and Power Plant excursion craft. Immediately after it was identified, the Lipe's summer home at Nemahbin Island was called by phone. Howard Seneca}, there said LJpe started for the Thousand Island Tatch Club about 10' o'clock, and that the club said he had not arrived there with any of his party. Bodies Tossed In Air. Captain Rogers of the excursion boat said he did not see Lipe's boat ap- proaching and was unable to under- stand how the Syracusan's craft struck his boat as it was lighted In all parts and its powerful searchlight was on. Captain Rogers said: \X did not see the other boat approaching. The first thing I knew our bow had been crush- ed. Tb«a-I-saw bodies from tho ulliti' \Whs* mejfr REUNION OF LEE FAMILY Held at Orange Hall7~Lowvllle, with Fifty Present—James A, Lee Elected President. The annual reunion of the Lee clan was held at Grange hall, Lowville, Wednesday, August 14. After the usual business session, conducted by the president, Ethel R. Boutwell, of The Beauharnois company Is now ready to go ahead with its plan for the power canal and other works on the St. Lawrence. The syndicate in- itenda to apply to the Quebec legisla- ture for a permit to build a canal between Lake St. Francis and Lake St. Louis, a partial diversion of the St. Louis river; a hydro-electric plant near the Lake St. Louis end of the canal, and certain control and remed- ial works In the St Lawrence river. The application will be considered by the lieutenant-governor in coun- cil after the. last day of publication of the notice. The decision of the gov- ernment will be announced early in September. The Beauharnois project will involve the expenditure of a huge sum and will provide 1 several hundred thousand horse power. It is understood that the canal will ultimately be a part of the St. Lawrence international ahipway. PARKING BAN AN OLD IDEA Watertown In 1855 Fined Citizens Who Left Horses or Oxen Standing; About. Although the matter of parking has assumed the proportions of a problem in almost every city in this country, it is by no means a new worry for municipal powers that be. At least it is not in Watertown, where the vil- lage ordinances of 1855 contain this provision: \Any person who shall suffer, cause or permit his horse or ox, wagon or other carriage to stand on any cross x>r sidewalk within the said village of Watertown shall forfeit and pay a pen- alty of $1 for each offense.\ It will be observed that no time lim- it was set in the old ordinance, Today one may park ah automobile on the streets of Watertown for half an hour before he becomes subject to a $1 fine. Watertown also had a speed limit in 1855, and any person who drove thru the village streets faster than four «niles an hour could be fined $5. A similar penalty was exacted for leav- ing a horse untied in- the street. Rescued From Fourth Lake. Cyril Gushue, Utica, was rescued from Fourth Lake Friday evening about 9:80. He was picked up by a party of moonlight riders, as he was floundering about in the water, trying to tow a canoe. He had been paddling alone, having left the Minnowbrook dock about 8, and was overturned by waves from a passing motor boat. Mr. Gushue was atempting to swim to shore, but was entirely exhausted and stiff with the cold when taken into the motor boat, owned and oper- ated by Leon Burnap. Martinsburg, dinner about -fifty relatives, able afternoon was si was served to A very enjoy- snt with games, cards and dancing to the music of the Lee members. The election of of- ficers resulted as follows: President, James A. Lee, Dexter; vice-president, Walter M. Lee, Dexter; secretary. Minnie Lee Gardenier, Herkimer; treasurer, N. A. Lee, Dexter; flower committee, Olive Lee Jones, Dexter; memorial committee, Ethel R. Bout- well, Martlnaburg. Guests were pres J ent from PoHiand, Me., Fourth Lake, Herkimer,, Watertown, Dexter, Sack- etts Harbor, Leonia, N. J., Pillar Point and Lill boat thrown high into the air.\ lit was then that he ordered all of his passengers into life preservers. Im- mediately after reaching shore, Capt- ain Rogers ordered a complete check- up on the 65 pasaengere to make cer- tain all had been: rescued. Lipe Craft Sinks Quickly Rogers said he felt certain all occu- pants of Lipe's speed craft were drowned. Members of the excursion party said that at the moment of the cra,sh of the crafts they saw a woman either hurled or leap from Lipe's craft. The Lipe boat went down almost at once. The Thousand Islander, one of sev- eral excursion boats operated „ by . its owners, was on Its return trip, and was anly a mile from its home dock when struck. Some few of the passengers tried to swim ashore. Most of those on this craft lost their money, luggage and much of their clothes when it went down. W. Charles Llpe has for several years been prominent In Syracuse civic and Individual life. He was vice president of the Globe Forge & Found- ries Co., president of Lipe ft Walrath Co., and the W. C. Lipe, Inc. Mrs. Lipe was Mrs. Elolse Hoyt before her mar- riage to Mr. Lipe. V Dies From Fractured Skull. Wayland Tldd, 51, Carthage, em- ployed on the farm of Mrs. Joseph O'Connor, died Friday morning at Mercy Hospital, Watertown, as a re- sult of a fractured skull received when he fell from a wagon at the farm Thursday afternoon. Mr. Tidd is survived by hla widow? two sons; Glen and Roy Tidd.^of Car- thage, and three brothers, Warren of Natural Bridge, Wallace, of Theresa and Wilfred, of Bombay. Ah, wen; one'boy goes to college for a -degree and another quits at the eighth grade and gets rich enough to endow some school for an aonor- LL;l? ; ^;:c; :?:& COTTON FAMILY REUNION Held at Forest Park, Lowville, With Relatives Present—Mrs. Earl Stanton, President. August is the month of family re- unions and greatly enjoyed was the ninth annual reunion of the Robert Cotton Descendant Association, held at Forest Park, Lowville, Sunday, August 11. It was a beautiful day and and the.crowd, numbering about 55, enjoyed a bountiful dinner and a good social time. The meeting was called to order and the following of- ficers elected for the coming year: President, Mrs. Earl Stanton; vice- president, Frank Cotton; secretary, Mrs. E. B. Jones; treasurer, Mrs, Roger Martzloff; sport committee, Miss Fern Radley and Mrs. Anna Cling. It was voted to hold the next meet- ing the second Sunday in August, 1930, at Erwin Park, Boonvllle. Mem- bers were present from Utica, Rich- field Springe, Little Falls, Boonvllle, Watertown, Black River, Great Bend, Felts Mills, Beaver Falls, Martinsburg and Lowville. ~ It is hoped the same ones will meet again next year, with many others. $15,000 In Improvements. The; town of Diana board of educa- tion has authorized the expenditure of $15,000 for installation of modern ,heatlng and ' ventilating systems modern electric lighting system and redecoration of classrooms of the school building in district No. €. Radio System at the Fair. The Gouverneur Fair Association has voted to install a public address and announcement system in their new $12,000 grandstand, which has a seating capacity of approximately 5,000 people. The system consists of radio microphone and several loud- speakers placed et proper Intervals so as to~ make it possible for all an- nouncements to be heard plainly by everyone In the stand. Married 48 Years. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Falling enter tained at a luncheon at the home o Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Drury, Natural Bridge, Friday. The occasion was the 48th wedding anniversary of Dr. and Mrs. Drury and 50 years -since the doctor started the practice of medi- cine. It was also the 70th wedding an- niversary of the doctor's aunt and uncle, Dr. and Mrs. Frank Drury, now deceased. The affair was, an entire at basis were those of Earl Stanton, M. F. FarrJnjrton, and John Van Zandt Mr. Stanton s herd of 14 averages 305.9 pounds of butter-fat and 9,531 pounds of milk. The Farrington herd of 21 averaged 805.2 pounds of butter- at and 99,203 pounds of milk. The verage of Mr. VanZandt's herd was 281.2 pounds butter-fat and 7,7}8 pounds of milk. Other herd| completing creditable yearly records were those of E. K. Bowman, Harold Hills, Arthur Lee, M^ M. Lyman & Son, Ernest Mar khans? R. D. . Mumford, Godfrey Regetz, Ernest Roberts and Prescott Young. BUOl) THEATRE, LOWYELE, PROGRAMME FOR THE WEEK 'Betrayal,\ Emil Mannings Great Bole To-Nlfht One of the strongest casts that have appeared for some time are supporting he great German actor in his new play \Betrayal/' at the Bijou. It in- cludes Gary Cooper, Esther Ralston, Jada Weller and Douglass HaJg. It is a human Interest play with comedy, pathos and with the scenery of the ligh Sierra mountains at Lake Tahoe, The toboggan slides and the. dog k t ttti The toboggn slides and h teams make a great attraction. Points W Fri The young their seats f day perform in one. of. •tory M. wife Hoot Gibson,, on and Saturday. will be at th« the Friday and •*• the lts. It m, an LEWIS COUNTY FAIR IS IN FULL SWING Opened Tuesday at Forest Park, Lowville, and Closes Tomorrow— Large Exhibits, Splendid Special Attractions, Base Boll Games, Races, Etc. The Lewis county fair, which can always be relied upon for large and attractive exhibits and a full pro- and special fea- to standard this gramme of sports tures, is fully up year; in fact the special platform at- tractions and other amusement fea- tures, are, as a whole, superior to a year ago. The attendance on Tues- day, the opening day, was somewhat below that of last year, due to farm- ers being engaged In harvesting their\ crops, but yesterday they bid adieu to the call of the farm and with their families swarmed to Forest Park. All things considered the third week in August is too early for the .county fair and we believe it would be to the advantage of all concerned to return to the last week in August, regardless of conflicting with the State fair at Syracuse. In Floral hall there is a fine display of fruit and vegetables, cheese, honey and dairy products, as well as flowers. Glendale, Rlverbank, Copenhagen, Denmark, Barnes Corners, HarrisvUle, and Lowville Granges are strong com- petitors in the booth department. The United States Department of Agricul- ture and the State Conservation Com- mission also have exhibits. The display in Domestic hall of needlework and fancy articles, china, paintings and a vast amount of house- hold articles commands attention. The State Department of Labor has an In- teresting booth, with two motion pic- ture machines depicting the story. The exhibits of schools and the Junior pro- ject- orJ^VL garden work is also made Situation,\ by Riverbank Grange. High wire act. 1:45 P.M.— Morris Troupe. 2:00 P.M.—Base ball, Sacred Hearts vs. Havana Red Sox. 2:80 P.M.—Grange play repeated. 2:17 pace, purse 1800. 2:11 trot,, purse $300. s 8:00 P.M.—Running race, purse $100. 8:80 P.M.—Morris Troupe. Parachute jump. 4:00 P.M.—High diving act. GERALD MONNAT SERIOUSLY INJURED ON RACE TRACK Was Riding Kohler Horse in Bunnins; Race When Accident Occurred— Taken tgJMfetertown Hospital. raid Monnat, 14, son of Mr. and rs. Alvin Monnat, of this village, was taken to Mercy Hospital, Water- town, yesterday afternoon- In a serious ondition following an accident In the running race at the fair ground in hich he was thrown to the ground, his mount rolling over him. Young Monnat was riding Belvt- ere, entry of Walter Kohler, of Low- rille. In the last heat as they neared :he first turn the horse slipped and ll throwing its rider and rolling ver him. The boy was unconscious when lcked up and carried from the track o the office of Dr. Laurence M. Campbell and was still unconscious when he arrived in Watertown. He was badly cut and bruised about the head and had a bad wound on his eft shoulder. At the hospital he was examined by Dr. F. R. Calkins, who found that e had a bad concussion of the brain, ut no fracture of the skull. in t>ro building. he principal exhibitors of Holstein best friend. He is admirably supported by a carefully selected cast of good riders and shooters. The serial will also be given and a good comedy. The usual matinee on Saturday, and the full program after the band concert. The Love Trap,\ Monday and Tuesday August 26 and 27. \The Love Trap,\ is a back stage and society comedy-drama, full of present day interest, and brings about the story of a chorus girl who becomes a millionaire's bride only to discover that she has to move mountains to main- tain his faith in her. The cast includes Laura LaPlante, the \Show Boat girl,\ in her newest production, as a love siren and who vamps only to save her reputation. AI90 Nell Hamilton, as the millionaire's son; Norman Trevor, Robert Ellis, Jocelyn Lee, and Rita LaRoy. There will be the usual com- edy and news reel, Matinee Monday. DEMOCRATIC CANMDATB Lowville Supplies the Aspirants for County Officers to be Elected This Fall. , Petitions are in clrcuation for the following nominations on the Dem- ocratic ticket at the primaries to be held September 17th: For member of assembly, E. Gerald Donnelly, Low- vie; sheriff, Daniel A. Doyle, Low- ville; district attorney, Robert G. Pelton, LowviUe; coroners, Dr. R. D. Gerrard, Lowvlle, and Dr. Thomas A. Lynch, Croghan; delegates to judicial convention, George S. Reed, Lowville; Frank Bowman, Lowville; Peter Mo- Govern, Lowville; C. Leon Ryel, Copenhagen; Welden H. Post, Port Leyden, and Alice Nye, Watson, alter- nate deegfttes. The committees to fill vacancies in the interests of each of the candidates is composed of Virginia A. Spencer r Croghan: James Murphy, Copen- hagen; Charles R. S. Mastin, Lyons Falls; H. J. Nortz and J. F. Wor- muth, Lowville. attle are O. F. Ross, John Delles, Jr., H. F. Farrington, J. M. Freeman, B. W. Trainor, all of whom have large tents. There are a large number of smaller entries. The display of all makes of automobiles and farm machinery and implements is large and attractive. . The Tuesday morning game of base ball between Lowville and River- bank Granges was a close game, re- sulting In a 9-8 victory for Lowville. The afternoon game between Car- thage and Brown-Llpe-Chapin was a shutout, Carthage winning, 6-0. The races are being held under a new system, called the three heat plan. Every heat constitutes a race and the money divided accordingly. Results of the 2:27 pace follows: Direct, owned by R. H. Latham, Deer River .-.-.....322 Bertha Moore, Edward Jones, Oswego Ill Will Win, W. O. Wiley, Cape Vincent 45 Snello, F. McMahon, Syracuse .585 Mahal C, T. & Kohler, Castor- Pedro, F. A. Allen, Manna- r. on . - .TiT.TT Goldie Marque,q, Kettle Brothers, Clt l B, Clayton ........ ..6 S3 Owing to a mlxup in the third heat n which no one was hurt. Will .Win, Mabel O, C and Robert S did not finish. Time of the race—2:17%, 2:19%, 2:19*4. 2:29 trot results: Edelweiss, owned by Wicks and Reynolds, Skeneateles .... 2 1 1 Harvest Bin, Marlon Bailey, Lyons Falls 444 Sweep A Way, Gil Wetmore, Vernon ...... .<1 2 2 Maid of Athens Girl, A. H. McGow8JV Carthage . ..386 Time of the race—2:20, 2:20%, 2:204. Charles Thompson, veteran starter, was in the stand. Wednesday. There was a record crowd on the fair grounds yesterday. Three ball games weer played, Croghan defeat- ing Glenfleld oy a score of 9-3. The Grange game resulted in a victory for the Adirondack Orange over Copen- hagen. In the afternoon gams the Sacred Heart team of Syracuse won against the Brown-Lipe-Chapin team, also of Syracuse,, by a score of 10-2, The -race programme 'brought out some of the best races held here in S ears. There were four starters in be 2:21 trot or pace. Results: Labelte Brigade, F. S. Rogers, Rome, N. Y. Ill Birdsomla, F. G. Felt, Ham- mond, NT. - ...322 Marion Brooks, Wicks 4c Rey- nolds, Skeneateles, N. Y. ... 2 3 3 Broken Out at 5 a. m. Yesterday and Two Paper Machines Were Damaged. Lyons Falls, Aug. 21.—Fire broke ut in the Gould Paper Company pulp nill here at 5 this morning. Two paper machines were damaged but the loss, which was not great, was :overed by Insurance. The fire was The blaze spread rapidly but was onflned to the second floor* where it originated. The Gould Company fire appartue was brought into play and arrily out of order. Rope drives Were burned and they were otherwise dam- aged. One machine, however, was re- paired and put into use before noon today. LOWVILLE OPERA HOUSE WEEKLY PROGRAMME Last Night for Twin Beds,\ Thurs- Noted Announcer John B. Daniel, noted announcer for the National Broadcasting Com- pany, well known to Lewis county radio fan's, died Monday morning In St. Elizabeth's hospital, New York. Mr. Daniel was stricken with appen- dicitis In the radio studio Saturday evening, August 10, just as he was about to go on the air to announce the Lucky Strike Hour. He was operated on Wednesday, but peritonitis set in, resulting In his death. He was born In England 29 years ago and joined the, N. B. C. in 1925. His father was a noted oratorio basso. Miss Birthday Party. Merdine Snyder was pleas- antly surprised Friday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Martzloff, Hamblin's Corners, the oc- casion being her 17th birthday. Music and flinch were enjoyed, prises being awarded to Miss Stella Dauskza and Miser Hazel Lomber. A delicious supper was served at 4:30. Werich—Berry ' . The marriage of Miss Hilda Berry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Berry, of Potsdam, and Herbert W. Werich, of Watertown, was solemnized Monday morning at St. Mary's church, Pots- dam, Rev. T. J. Mahoney officiating. The bride was given In marriage by her father. Miss Beatrice Boyle, of Carthage, and Miss Catherin Calnon, of Potsdam were bridesmaids. Miss. Agnes Smith, of Evans Mills, was maid of honor. George Rook, of Lowville, was best man. Mr. Werich is a graduate of the Lowville high school and is connected with the Colonial Lines traffic depart- ment in Watertown. Following a wedding trip to Syra- cuse, Mr. and Mrs. Werich will spend a week at their camp at Long Pond, sur- after which they-will make their home Hottentot, J. F. Putnam, Glov- 4 4 4 ersville Time—2:14, 2:15*, 2:14*. There were also four entries in the 3:17 pace, which was won by Everett True, driven by E. P. Jones, Oswego, in three straight heats. Everett True, E, P. Results: Jones, Oswego .. ...... Mystery Girl, J. F. Putnam, QloversviUe 2 28 Signal Boy, Lev! F. Putnam, Gloversville . . '. .... Kittle McKlm, F. McMammon, Syracuse 444 Time—2:14%, 2:15%, 2:16%. The Ghost, owned by Sullivan tie, Williams, of Utica, easily captured the running race in two straight heats. Results: The Ghost . ......11 Antler Boy, Fuller, Rome .22 Pat J., McCarthy, Waterville 8 \ Jesse James, D. C. Smith, Wamps- yille . . •--. 4 Belvldere, Kohler, Lowville ... 5 Time for the half mile—52 and 52% seconds. , < •>• Thursday; August 82. 9:0tfA*M.—Music by the BoonvlUe Band.. 10:00 A.M.—Grange play, \The Sur- S rising Bride,\ ^by LowviUe Grange. Base ball, winner of Wednesday's game vs. Boonvllle. 10:45 A.M.—Grange play repeated. 11:00 A.M.—Morris Troupe. 11:30 A. M.—Grange play repeated. 12:00 M.—Spelling contest. 1:00 P.M.—Music by the Boonvllle Band. 1:80 P.M.—Grange play, \Bertha v Brings Home the Bacon,\ by Bar* nes Corners Grange. /High wire act 1:45 P.M.—Morris Troupe. 2:00 P.M.—Base ball, Sacred-Hearts vs. Havana Red Sox. 2:80 P.M.—Grange play repeated 2:24 trot, purse $800. 2:24 pace, purse $800. 8:30 P. M.—Morris Troupe. Parachute jump. 4:00 P.M.—High diving act. Friday, August 28. 9:00 A.M.—Music by the Lowville Band. 10:00 A. M.—Base ball, Port Leyden vs. Constablevllle. 10:30 A.M.—Morris Troupe. 11:00 A.M.—Grand parade of prem- ium stock. Dealers auto parade. 1:00 P.M.—Music by Lowyjlle HOLD-UP MAN LOOTS CARTHAGE STATIt. Night Operator Held at Point of While Highway man Helps ~\ to #141 Fronr Cash Drawer. FIRE AT GOULD'S MU1 While G. J. Dowling, relief p was working at the New York y tral station at Carthage about o'clock Friday morning . a man \''<\\ tered, pointed a revolver at E~^7 and ordered him to put his hands \ Dowling was backed into a cw The robber then hurried to •••> money drawer under the ticket dow, scooped up $131 in cash fled. . \3 The whole affair took only r\: minute, according to Dowling. i\ soon as the man disappeared ;HT_,, phoned Fred Merrill, who is in •:\•'''- of the New York Central olric*^ Carthage, and also notified Carl**' police. Railroad Sergeant S^ Rose arrived in a short time gan an investigation. The, f office was notified. .'>''£ Dowling said that at the time : robber entered there was only a z^. light burning on the telephone f ~ He could not get a good view of man, but described him as about years old, five feet 10 inches tall weighing about 160 pounds. He the man was dressed in a dark \ suit and gray hat. The man &< lleved to have had an auto outski&v confederate waiting for him » car. . ••-•••% Mr. Dowling has been employed; the New York Central for about| ear and has been working as r operator at various stations on, ' St. Lawrence division. >^- started by the friction from a drive on one of the machines. rope the Lyons summoned, tinguished. Both machines Falls fire The, fire company was was soon ex- were put tempor- HELUNGER FAMILY REUNIOfr — - - ;?&' Held at the Home of Mr. and .i . John Hellinger With a Large - Number Present. ••W-'^— The Hellinger famny reunion. •' held August 11th at the home of' and Mrs. John Hellinger, on the \\ road. Those present were Mr.^l\^ Mrs. Michael Hellinger and son ^ \ ley, of West Monroe; Mr. and v\ William Bradt. of Lowville; Mr, Mrs. Peter Strife and son JacS**^ Strife's Corners; Mr. and MrsrCf Hellinger, and son Christopher C\ and daughter Bertha, \of 0 Square; Mr. and Mrs. P'eter F:*\ 1_ and son Junior.. Alvin* and :\;r''*\ Ella, of Boonvilie; Mr. and Mrii£ \ ney Revell, of Syracuse; Miv and , _ Stephen Rupracht and da« a ' Nellie, of Central Square; Mfc-^tl Mrs. Alvin Hellinger and .•*-*•*•-- Martha, of Lowville; Mr. and\? Francis Hellinger, 6f Iiotllj^ gene Hellinger, Clai*nt» John Hellinger. Gerald F *\\ _ Miss Mary HeiUnger, of L- G^tt were Mr. and Augil lt and sods Gexald^v Russell, of Croghan. A deitdouiV ner was served ait noon; t and * parted at-a ll^h^^ :The onej|p season, \Twin Beds,\ will be repeated tonight at the Lowville Opera House. Those who attended this screaming farce, claimed that it was the best that has been brought out here this season, and many stated that they were go- ing to see It again. With Jack Mul- hall in the lead, assisted by Patsy Ruth Miller, Gertrude Astor, Zazu Pitts and Eddie. Gibbon, a quartette of comedians that are hard to dupli- cate, In the cast, it is one that will drive the blues and the willies away See it tonight, in con- the comedy and the from anyone, nection with newsy. The Flying Marine,\ Friday and Sat- urday, August. 2S>24, With all the airplanes that have been in this vicinity during the week, everyone will be more than interested In \The Flying. Marine,\ as it repro- duces many stunts and daring feats of air work. The.Btory is:of:twp brothers, who are in love with, .the same girl, one a returned marine who has won his honors in the air, and the other a 'flyer of limited k experience The story weaves In and out of many of the difficulties of the. air men. The title role Is taken by Ben Lyon, and that of his brother by Jason Robards. Shirley Mason is the girl that U not hard to make love to, and these, three do nearly all\ the work of the play. There are many thrilling. air stunts, which are exciting and difficult and add. to the interest of the story. The spoken dialogue,. music and ; sound ef- fects are well rendered. Added to the programme is the usual comedy and news reel. The matinee on Saturday at \the. regular hour should not be overlooked by the youngsters. Ad- ditional comedy, \Ask Dad/' will also be given. \Abie's Irish Rose,** On Monday, Tu«#- day, Wednesday, August 36,, 27*28. At last the-patrons of the Lowville Opera House will have an opportunity to witness the greatest play that-has ever been put. on the; stage in New York, and kept Broadway at its feet for over five and one-hall years. This story is one so well-known that it is not necessary to repeat it, /bringing together the two races that are so fundamentally different—the Jewish and the Irish, that the solemn side of It is a study for the future Americans The cast is one of the strongest to be found and was directed person- ally by the author, -Anne Nichols. Charles \Buddy\ Rogers is the Abie and Nancy Carroll the \Mwphy' of the play. They are admirably assist- ed by Jean- Hersholt, J. Farrell !Mo- Donald, and that mother of all mothers, Rosa Rosanova* It is a long fight of discord, intolerance, bigotry and, religion that at last is cleared up and the newly wed couple are most of all Americans and have served to give a lesson to the' older parents whose bigotry has ruined many young people's lives. News reel and educa- tional also for the the programme. Ossant—Hanno Reunion. About 126 descendants attended the Ossant-Hanno reunion held at the home of Mr. and Mrs.. Frank Ossant Glen field, Sunday. ~A buffet luncheon was served at 1 p. business meeting. m., followed by a The following officers were- chosen: President, Peter Hano, Lowville, vice- president, John Ossant, Sheds, N. Y.; treasurer^LQula. Lomber,. Martinsburg secretary, Frank Ossant, Glenfield. Pfen&er—Kotary . Miss Ruth M. Kotary, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Kotary, and Norman L. Pfendler, son of Mr. and Mrs George Pfendler, Boonyllle, were mar- ried with a nuptial mass In St. Joseph's church, Tuesday morning at 8 by Rev. W. H. Oley. Miss Madeline Hoffman presided at the organ and also render- ed a vocal aolo. The attending couple was Miss Bertha Kotary, sister of the bride, and Walter Pfendler, cousin of the bridegrom. al^how,;;.^^^^^ Held Last Sunday at Barnes IT * Grange Hall With Se»veaity-^' Five Present..' • ;.;•' ; ; <^# The first annual reunion oi3 Davis family was held JAugtutttff at Grange hall, Barhe* Cwr About seventy-flve were present, Barnes Corners, Watertown,r \*\\ Bridge, Copenhagen, Adams,; 7T ville, Fulton, Savannah, ^Syrac*^- Norwich. After* an enjoyable?; a business meeting was: held ~\-_ following officers were elected: dent,-Josiah Davis, Cop* president; Elijah Davis, ners; secretary, James Davis, \ Bridge' 1 ; treasurer, Ella Davis, * Bridie.' '• '* ' ' Fouowinsr the songs and games, prise was given the Joslah' OaviSi ^ho • .\#w ^,. _^ 1929; also one to the youngest Much credit for the success 6f union la due Mr., and Mrs<^ KeUbgSr, •• <^p^nhag«n4:>-;i',Th(BVc-.:' hual reunion will be held AiijJL _ 1930, at the Barnes Corners A*.' halL ••••••-•.• ,-:,-/;,^'K:;:# NAUMBUEG. Church August SO—Notes and » (Mrs. L. ]9t.. Wefr| Mr. an<L Mrs. E, t Paul, spent Sunday at Carthage; Mr. and Mrs. John M. Schwei \ daughter, spent Thursday with at lawvim >••<*.>•• Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Syracuse spent, the past week • relatives here. :\'••• • ' '.^'.''^'^^ Mr. John D. HiU, of Deer River a caller at the home of Jv'— Schwendy, Saturday. . •:.\--;>j?i}&'/i! Miss O. J. Carter, of Middle^ is spending a two week's vacation^ her sister, Mrs.. J. R. >Schanti,'. family. . • - \^:--^>s^' : Mrs. Elisabeth Melinite, of T Brenten spent the past week - J *** son, Harold MellniU, and c \*\ other friends.... • • •. .•<••,,:'-.•-:'-.sT Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Sohante- daughter Marlon and Miss Olive ter attended' the Outer Lake Bonaparte M.dn<3 'Mr.\ and Mrs. Peter Theodore and Mr*.VMary Beaver Falls, visited Mr; Jh M Shd Sd eave Falls, visited Mr; John M, Schwendy Sunday. Mrs; Fred^Weiri ligvX Mrs Samuel li. Herxlg Kathertn^jtotedM jMr Blodgett at Deer Rlver^ Mo5td Mr. and Mrs. Hertjert Hall tained Sunday: Mr. and Mii. C\\ Rhum, Mr. and Mrs. Ryel g««* Wolcott and. Mr. and Mrs. T' Ruff and sons of this place. *\^ The Ladles of the 2r\-- r church will serve a super at : church dining-room, next^i^ ning,\August 30, beginlng at 6i until all are served. The i are planning on a good supper hope for a good crowd. -' On Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. W. B\ -~ pllger and Mr. and Mrs. T. H.JC entertained at their camp, \Nulia. wppd\ in honor of Mr \and Mrtt\ \My wife just can't learn to park keeps our> always wppd,\ in honor of Mr/and eph Schantz, of Syracuse. Those ent were: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S« * ~ _ Syracuse; Mr. and Mrs. John £:V' and daughter Marion, Mr. and l^-~ David Schantz and son Lloyd, MrM ;> Mrs. P. P. Schantz and daus\\-- 1 — Helen and son Clinton, MIBS t^ Carter, Mrs. Anna RInkenburg, ,<». , and Mrs. Herman Zahn and son J ^ lor, Mrs. Marlon Stoffle, Myron Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Weir, C. G. and Jack Nuspllger. A picnic d'rr' was served and a fine time had byf\ present. ^ ^il Kelvinator Milk Coolers Will be on display in the dairy; i di th Stt Fi £; n py te da ing during the State, Fair. .

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