OCR Interpretation


The journal and Republican. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1929-current, February 01, 1934, Image 8

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn93063682/1934-02-01/ed-1/seq-8/


Thumbnail for 8
PAGE EIGHT THE JOURNAL AND BEFOBLICAN, LOWVILLE, N. Y., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1,1934 REGENTS' EXAMS LJ«t of Students Who Passed Exami- nation* at Lowville Academy, January 22-26, 1934. Intermediate Algebra—Elizabeth Be- craft, Elmer Bellinger, Maxine Bushey, David Darrlng, Ronald Evans, Guy Fail-child, Martha Griffith, William Madden, Mary Mahar,, Harland Nortz, Bruce Ramage, Anna Reape, Ray- mond Shaw, Wllford Thomas. History B—Marcella Birchenough. History A—Ruth Williams, Alice Walker. Business English--Margaret Ryan. English IV—Ruth Barrett, Loren Bush, Theresa Creighton, Mae Hlr- schey, Mildred Kelsey, Philip Klett, David Owens, Philip Payne, Julia Richardson, Bernard Virkler, Gerald Zehr. \ ., Bookkeeping 2—Mildred Edick, Eu- nice Hoch, Kenneth Rauhe, Gilbert Thisse. Typewriting 1—Melvin Bouboulis, Marion Leviker, Milton Peebles. Commercial Arithmetic •=— Francis Chapman, Eleanore Nye, Loren Schoff, Karl Smithling. - Commercial Law—George Ii Waters. Business Training — Arel Brown, Mary Berrus, Clinton Hanno, Frances KoTokbwflki, Dorothy Ritz. American History — Elmer. Allen, John Birchenough, Loren Bush, Eliza- beth Haberer, Mae Hirschey, Gladys Peebles, Kenneth Rowsam, Regina Schoff, Barbara Searl, Bernard Vlrk- ler, Helen Wagner, Esther Wideman. French n—Elmer Bellinger, Doris Boehart, Phyllis Brown, Marion Cam- pany, Jeanette Cuff, ^Mildred Edick, Guy Fairchild, Marie Farney, Eliza- beth Galloway,. Barbara Gilmore, Ly- atnan Hess, Julia Herman, Lola Hor- vath, Philip Klett, Hazel Nefsey, Howard Ross, Joyce 8ealy, Loretta Yousey. - French III—Melvin Bouboulis, Nou- vert Bush, Veronica McCarthy. Biology—Richard Cannah, Rita Mil- ler, Bernard Virkler. Rural Regent* Geography—Maxine Bellinger, Luella Berrus, Clarence Campany, Arthur Dekin, Edwin Ferrance, Charles Fitch, Kenneth Gordon, Doris Hopseker, El- wood Hopeeker, Richard Jones, Helen Makuch, Quentin Martin, Bernard Uartzloff, Ted Sweredoski, Marjorie Theeler, John Williams, Katy Zapo- tockie. Arithmetic — Helen Burns, Arthur Dekin, IDdwin Ferrance, Kenneth Gor- don, Dorti Hopseker, Elwood Hop- seker, Richard Joues, Urban Karcher, Willie Martusewicz, Bernard Martzloff, Janet Mlcek, Foster Millard, Margaret Northup, John Williams, Leon Za- wisza. Spelling—Harold Hancock, Miller Lee, Gertrude Meister, Janet Mlcek, Spencer Weller. Silent Reading—Luella Berrus, Helen Burns, Alice Camp, Clarence Campany, Charles Fitch, Harold Hancock, El- wood Hopaeker, Willard Hopeeker, Miller Lee, Willie Martusewicz, Foster Millard, Arlene Peebles, Ted Swere- doeki, Gladys Waugh, Clifford Weller. English and Writing—Luella Berrus, Edward Britton, Helen Burns, Clar- ence Campany, Eleanor Dauksza, \Doris- Hopseker, Elwood Hopeeker, Willard Hopseker, Willie Martusewicz, Bernard MartzlofT, Margaret Northup, Helen Pleekach, Ted Sweredoski. History—Kenneth Adams, Alba Artz, Luella Berrus, Edward Britton, Helen Burns, Alice Camp, Ardeth Damuth, Kathleen Foy, Harold Hancock, Floyd Hardy, Doris H/>pseker, Willard Hop- seker, Helen Makuch, Willie Martuse- wicz, Gertrude Meister, Margaret Northup, Lucile Rltz, Beatrice Snyder, Marion Sullivan, Gladys Waugh, Ger- ald Yancey, Leon Zawisza. NEW BOSTON L W. COON DEAD Once Operated Fourteen Cheese Fac- tories In Northern New York and Big Warehouse at Cape Vincent Edward W. Coon, about 62, promi- nent cheese dealer of Cape Vincent and Philadelphia, Pa., who died sud- denly January 12 at Philadelphia of a heart attack following an attack of indigestion, was well known through- out northern New York, where he once maintained fourteen cheese fac- tories. Mr. Coon was ill only a few hours, being stricken on the night of January 11 after a dinner party,. At the time of his d,eath he was connected with the Philadelphia office of the Kraft Phoenix Cheese Corporation. •*' Mr. Coon was the owner of the big cheese warehouse in Market street, Cape Vincent, which wes destroyed by fire April, 23, 1921. He was later in- volved in a long litigation in which he sought insurance for the destruc- tion of the Cape Vincent plant He brought claims aggregating $115370 against eleven insurance companies in 1923, eventually recovering $120,000.. Mr. Coon was engaged in the cheese manufacturing business at Cape Vin- cent for about 18 years and became wealthy. He had always been identi- fied with the cheese business, as was his father before him. He was mar- ried twice. His first wife died at Phila- delphia, Pa., about 1922. On March 27, 1924, he married Mrs. Mary Lewis Parker in New York. She survive*, besides a sister, Mrs. Nellie Engeman, of Philadelphia, and several nieces and nephews. ( EHDS LIFE BY HANGING August Slack's Body Found in the Barn at Home of Miss Elisabeth Carthage*. <Mre J. R. Higman, Correspondent) A. J. Guziko8ky, was in Syracuse Friday. John Quinn, of Adams Center was in town recently. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Burns were in W.atertown Thursday. Mr. and Mrs, John Maher were in Watertown Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. George Burns and Mrs. Margaret Bogner spent Satur- day in Lowville. Mr. Partner and Mr. Crooks, fore- men on our new bridge, spent the week-end at their home in Buffalo. Mr. and Mrs. John Maher, Mrs. El- izabeth Maher and Agnes Maher spent Sunday with Carl Burns and family. Leon Maher, who attends high school at Copenhagen wad home all last week on account of it being Re- gents, week. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Forbes are the happy parents of a. son, born Jan- uary 22, Named Russell Charles. Mrs. Forbes and son are doing nicely. Word was received here last week of the death of Mrs. Phillip Brennen, of Oklahoma. Mrs. Brennan was a sis- ter of Mrs. W. E. Kelly of this place. August Slack, 43, took his own life about 4:30 o'clock Friday afternoon by hanging in the barn at the home of Miss Elizabeth Fitzsimmons, 220 North James street, Carthage. The body was discovered by W. D. CHara, who lives next door and keeps his car in the Fitzsimmons' barn. There were still signs of life when the body was dis- covered by Mr,. OHara, who notified the family, and when his brother, Charles 81ack, arrived shortly, there were still signs of life. His brother thought that he was recognized by him. The body was taken to the Fltzalm- mons home and Dr. F. J. lawler and Dr. E. C Soults were notified. Every effort was made to revive him but without avail. Mr. Slack was born in Carthage, August 16, 1891, a son of the late Ed- ward and Mary Slack. He attended the local schools and at an early age entered the employ of the New York Central railroad as a brakeman. For the past few years he was unemployed, due to the curtailment of forces. Re- cently he had been employed at the Paper Makers Chemical Products plant on South James street, of which his brother, Charles Slack, is man- ager. He did not work Friday. For the past three years he and his wife had resided at the home of Miss Fitzsimmons. Surviving are his wife, Alice O'Keefe Slack; three brothers, Charles and Clarence, of Watertown, and William, of Brockville, Ont; two sisters, Miss Clara Slack, a primary teacher in the Carthage grade school, and Miss Anna Slack, who teaches in the Felts Mills school. HUGE STILL RAIDED BY UTICA POLICE Officers Smash Their Way Into Build- ing, Which Was MartoeeVa* Private Dwelling—Find Still In Full Blast and Nab Pair In Cellar. Using crowbars and an axe to smash their way into the building, a squad of Utica policemen seized a 12,000- gallon capacity still in full- operation and arrested two men in the building at 1202 Hammond avenue, Utica, Fri- day night. It was the first .stUI seizure by Utica police in several years and was one of the largest ever raided by them. The two men who were arrested, Vatale Orsmaso, 24, 719 Kossuth avenue, and Carmen LaBelle, 28,1011 Morris street, were discovered hiding in the -cellar after the police had battered in a rear door. To all appearances a private resi- dence, with curtains and shades on all windows, and furnishings in the parlor on the first floor, the building housed a modern plant which included a double row of 10 1,000-gallon vats, a 2,000-gallon vat and a 500-gallon vat, all of which were filled with mash, in the cellar. , Cookers on First Floor The first floor of the place was taken up by a 1,000-gallon cooker and a 500- gallon cooker, from which two large copper columns extended through the second floor and into the attic. In addition to the mash 16 five-gallon cans of finished product, row ma- terials, and other paraphernalia were seized. An elaborate piping system connect- ed the vats with the cookers and holes a foot square had been cut In the first floor over each of the 12 vates in the cellar, through which the vats were filled. The police squad, which included Chief T. D. McCarthy, Sergeants George Debbold and John J. Jones, Detectives Martin R. Byron and Wal- ter Kleeman and Officers Edward Gallagher, William Zoeller and Frank Wade, surrounded the place shortly after 9 p.m. and, after being refused admittance, battered down a rear door. As the door crashed in the two men ran to the cellar to hide. With drawn guns the raiding party followed them and both men surrendered. BRIDE OF TWO WEEKS HLLED BELLWOOD (Mrs. W. J. Gilpin, Correspondent.) Earl Wheeler is still confined to his home. All the pupils at Bell wood school passed their exams. There was a party held at Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Petrie's last Friday night. Harold Gilpin spent the week-end with Miss Helen En gel hart at Kail- vUU. Mrs. .Ernest Monroe has returned home from visiting her parents at Watertown. Norman John, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gilpin has been 111 with a cold. The snow plows have been busy on the roads up around here, Rectors and Barnes Corners. Gertrude Petrie, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Petrie, fell on the Ice while skating at school, frac- turnlng her left shoulder. Mrs. Leon* M. Jarvis Victim of Acci- dental Shooting by Her Brother, Fred Simons. Mrs. Leona May Simons Jarvis, 14, formerly of Watertown, who two weeks ago became the bride of Donald Jarvis, 26, of Wellealey Island, was fatally wounded shortly after 1 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the Jarvis home, when she was acciden- tally shot through the abdomen by a .22 calibre bullet discharged from a rifle in the hands of her brother, Fred Simons, 16, who last October escaped from the state school of industry near Rochester. The young bride died about 2:15 Wednesday afternoon at the home of Edward C. Lewis, of Collins Landing. Her brother was brought to the county jail at Watertown, where he was held on an open charge, awaiting action of the authorities of the Rochester in- stitution. The youth, who several times has escaped from the Rochester institu- tion, will now be sent to the House of Refuge at Randall's Island since he has now reached the age of 16, The fatality happened at the Hough- ton farm at the head of Wellesley Island. Jarvis was out in the barn harnessing a team of horses prepara- tory to starting a trip across the ice to the main land. His wife and her brother were alone in the house at the time. According to the story ho related to the authorities, the Simons boy said he was loading a .22 Remington auto- matic rifle. Mrs. Jarvis was on her brother's left, handing him the car- tridges and counting them as Fred in- serted them into the rifle. The boy had eleven cartridges in the gun, which he held across his lap, and was Inserting the last one when the gun suddenly exploded, the charge enter- ing his sister's abdomen. Simons was committed to Randalls island last summer after his first es- cape from Rochester industrial school, baut was not admitted as he was then but 15, and was returned to Roch- ester, whence he escaped last October. He became 16 in August and there- fore is eligible to be admitted to the Randalls Island institution. SYIES AND YOUNC RESKN Dr. Richard Eddy Sykee and Owen D. Young Retire From St. Lawrence University Management. Dr. Richard Eddy Sykes, for 15 years president of St Lawrence Uni- versity, Canton, submitted his resigna- tion to the board of trustees of the university, holding its Mid - Winter's meeting in New York Saturday. Ill health prompted Dr. Sykes to ask for release from the active duties of president of the university. At the same meeting Owen D. Young, for ten years president of the board of trustees, announced that he could not accept re-election for an- other five year term and M. H. Jencks, of Montclalr, N. J., a member of the firm of Glnn & Company, publishers, was elected president of the board succeeding him. Two new members of the board of trustees were elected to fill the two vacancies. They were Edward J. Noble, president of Life Savers, Inc., Greenwich, Conn, and Alexandria Bay, and Harry W. Forbes, Ridgewood, N. J., a graduate of the class of 1898. Dr. Sykes asked the board to relieve him of his duties, feeling that his health made it necessary that he let up to a large extent on active work. Dr. Sykes made his'wishes known in a letter which was read to the board by Mr. Young. LOWYILLE HASOWC CLUB 6. E. 8. Girls;' Lowville, vs. Climax Giiis, Castorland O. E. S. Lowvllle Allen 162 144 190 496 Sallee 125 139 107 371 Foote 152 149 123 424 Carpenter 129 105 203 437 Campbell 182 136 154 472 Total ._ 750 673777 2200 Climax, Castorland Davis 162 192 157 511 Virkler 135 152 151 438 Schneberger .... 212 149 117 478 Coe 135 129 136 400 Hirschey 122156130408 Total 766 778 091 2236 Bears Virkler IIS 148 151— 417 Krueger 208 211 191— 610 Coe 132 103 156— 391 Karcher . . 179 145 146— 470 Kellar 227 218 234— 679 —Total 864 825 875—2567 Tigers E. Rice 169 185 182— 536 Sammis 171 144 183— 498 Stoddard 137 155 156— 448 Tisse 137 160 139— 486 Wardell 191 172 186— 549 Total 805 816 846—2467 BEAVER FALLS GRANGE •Don't forget, the regular meeting of the Beaver Falls Grange. P. of H. 554, will be held Thursday evening, Feb- ruary 8th. A Bpecial program has been prepared, which consists of the follow- ing: Song, \There's Music in the Air,\ memories and resolutions; A Message from Bob Adams and other recreat- ion\. Let every member try to be pre- sent and find out what these \memor- ies\ are taken from be sure to be there at S o'clock prompt Home Destroyed by Fire Carthage — A frame house owned by George MteGee on the Herrings mad just outside the corporation Urn- Its, together with it* entire furnish- ings, was totally destroyed by fire Wednesday afternoon while Mr. and Mrs. MoGee were in Carthage. Man can exist on earth alone, claims a scientist But let's not be seileh. Why dot grv«- the gal* « break? L0WY1LLE CHURCH HAGUE BoonvUle Defeats Glenfleld Boonvtlle.—Boonville Boosters hand- ed Glenfleld a 55-28 Uckrag here Sat- urday night Boonville high handed Verona high its first high school de- feat 23-17, and th«TVerona Jay-Vee .downed the Boonville Shooting Stars, 118-17. Frederick L. Stanton Frederick L. Stanton, 42, died at his home in Carthage Sunday morning 1 following a week's illness. Death was due to Intestinal grip. He was born in Nova Scotia, Jan- uary 25, 1892, son of Richard and Emma Mackenzie Stanton. He cams to Carthage 15 years ago and has been employed since as a mechanical engineer at the National Paper Prod- |ucts plant Mr. 8tanton Is survived by his sec- ond wife, the former June Spearanoe; two children by his first marriage, Dorothy and Richard Stanton, who live in Lynn, Mass., and his mother, Mrs. Arthur'Patterson, of Petwrshsn, Mass. Presbyterian No, 2. D. Dekin 188 161 186 535 Bailee 186156187 629 Anderson 213 192 190 696 M. Dekin 234180204 616 fitrife , 226102208 624 Total . .1047 881 978 2901 Presbyterian No, 1. E. Rice 194 187196 577 Kilpatriok . _. 167 201 133 601 Garham ..166 156 6teiner 176 190 201 567 Kellar 198 190 191 574 Smith 196 166 859 Total .866961 887 2734 Huhnser - . 2S6 218 222— 671 Sammis 141 181 165- C. Arthur . 194 206 146— 544 L. Archer .... 165 161 156— 471 WardeU 180 166 176— 542 Total ... 016 989 864—2719 84* Peters Flnnegan .... 209 117 176—562 Lynch 182 172 193— 546 Woolschlager ._ 149 159 165— 478 Allen 182 MO 17*— 444 Lyng 166 148 187— 502 Total ... 818 797 9f*-2t37 Prepare \Recovery\ Delicacies Now . By Jane Rogers —•—— S INCE a few years after the grims first landed on Ne England's rofii-bound coast, a fan* lly board groaning with special delicacies—sweets and others- has been the symbol of, rejoicing and good cheer in America. Today recovery and future prosperity are on everyone's tongue; are in the very atmosphere we breathe. Pre- pare now to be able to serve throughout the winter months those preserved fruit delicacies that can add so much to the fam- ily's enjoyment of the menu and the resulting up-building of morale. Fresh fruTvs are abundant and Ineyptuslve. Fugnr, too. ib lofr iu cost. Modern methods of preserv- ing have cut down the tin c- and work Involved. Finally. th<- results are an important contribution to good health ami stamina;-for tne sugar IB a concentre red source of energy, and the fruits themselves provide essential -vitamins ^nd mineral Baits. Now. therefore, j while the markets are still over- • flowing with the products of or- j chard and garden, is the tim to ; stock your shelves with the •where- withal to add zest to winter meais. ; Peach Butter • To 4 pouiids of 'pared fhceil peaches add 2 cups of water «nd cook carefully uutll peaches are ; soft. Force through a roomier t and measure. Allow two-thirds cf ; a cup of sugar for every enp of { sieved peachis* If you wish »<1J a drop of oil of cloves and o\\ of cinnamon — but no more than a drop. Cook, watching that it does not burn, until of the desired con- slstency, thon pui In hoi. sterilized \ Jars and seal. It Is not absolutely ] necessary to pare the peaches when making peach butter—but If they have thick, fuzzy skins It Is better. Ripe Grape J«m 4S cups i'l'* lba.> prepared fruit 7 cups (S lbs.) auzar 'a bottle p«ct)n To prepare fruit, slip skins fron about 3 pounds fully ripe grape*. Simmer pulp, covered, 6 minutes.- Heinove seeds by sieving. Chop or tnnd skins and add to pulp. Add \i> cup water ancWf desired, grated i iid of 1 uran»re. Stir until mix- ture boils, dimmer, covered, 30 iniuuteH. (Wild grapes, Malagas and other tight-shinned grapes may he stemmed, crushed whole, slm- nit-rVd wKh '•» cup water 30 min- ute?, s-leved. and then measured. With figLt-t-kinned grapes , add juice of 1 lemon to water. Use 4 cups prepared fruit). Measure sugar and prepared fruit Into large kfit)<*. mix well, and br'nj! to a full rolling boll over hottest lire. Stir conntantly before and whilf bol1«nK. Boll hard 1 ml.iute. Rrinovfc from fire and stir in pectin. Pour quickly into glas- ses. Cover with \i-inch hot paraf- ttn. Wnen cool put on tin covers. LADY WATCH YOUR STEP! If yon would prevent barked shins—or worse. & broken leg or arm—don't move about dark rooms, wheH furniture or objects left On the floor may cause a aeri- ous accident. The latest thing In portable light for use In the boudoir or nursery Is an electrie candle, of French Colonial de- sign, which operates op, batteries. A switch in its base causes the candle' to light when pioked up and to go out when set down. IU soft light makes It Ideal tor use In the nursery* String •uflctoat light for all practical purposes, bat not enough to arouse a sleep- ing child. • Memorial to War Nurses T HIS memorial to Jane Delano, relative of President Roosevelt and head of war nurses during the World War, has Just been completed in the garden of the American Red Cross building in Washington. The bronze statue, representing the spirit of nursing, stands In an exedra of white Vermont marble to match the building in the background. The memorial, erected by the American Nurses' Association In memory o! Mies Delano and the 296 nurses who died in the war, will be dedicated when the association meets In Wash- ington next year. OTTER CREEK (Miss Florence J. Shumway, Correspt) James Burr is very ill at this writ- Ing. \ - Mrs. Alvira Cobb has returned home after spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Shumway. Mise Marie Clarke is spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Victor Clarke and family. Mr. and Mrs. Horatio Oobb and children and Herbert Rogers spent Sunday with (Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Shumway and family. IIF DANCING CLASSES Of JIBS MADELON DUG TUFT will begin on FRIDAY, FEB. 2nd Final arrangement may be made with HQSB Tuft at Graham's Store Friday at 2 P.M. x Anyone interested may see KBss Tnft at that time. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank all who were so kind and helpful during the illness and death of our beloved wife, mother and, sister, for cars furnished, flowers given, and each kind act. (Signed,) Merritt T. Hills. Doris M. Hills, Mr. and Mrs. Edmund J. Irish, Mr. Lewis W. Irish. We wish to thank our neighbors and friends for their many thoughtful acts of kindness during our recent bereave- ment and loss; also those who sent flowers, mass cards and the use of cars. (Signed,) Mrs. Anna Tanzer and Family. I Will Take In—Young calves every day in the week at my farm; also pay the top price for veals. R. I* Damuth; Phone 937-F41. S-tf For Sale Cheap—Pair Hockey skates in good condition. Enquire of Gerald Monnat, Lowville; Phone 219-W or 424-W. 16-2-p For 8ale—Twenty head of T. B. test- ed cowa. Springers and some to freshen in March and April. P. O. Keeley, Gardner's Corners. 16-2-c WANTS AND FOB SALE. FOB SAUL Wanted—To buy a piano. Luther B. AskiM, 191-W. !2±£ Place Brothers Appiee—And pure sweet elder at George Morse store. — 14-tf For Sale—Baled bay, $10 F. Virkler, Castorland; Phone For Sale—Toung pigs six week* old. Adolph Sauter, Lowville Route 2. 16-1-p For Sale or Bent—House on Stew- art street,' modern improvements. W. H. Rich * Sons. 14-tf For Sale — House and lot on Easton street In the village of Lowvllle, N. T. Enquire of Williams A Sammia, Attor- neys at Law, Lowvllle, N. Y. 32-tf-c For Sale — The William McCarthy residence on Water St., containing about three acres of land, at a bar- gain and on easy terms. Enquire of K. J. Boshart 26-tf-c For Sale—I store size Banta Refrig- ator with Frigidalre Unit in good con- dition. Used less than one year. Cheap for cash. Enquire at Dence Lumber Corp., Lowvllle, or Earl F. Palmeter, Black River. 16-3-c For Sale — I charge two per cent commission; why pay more? Two business blocks on State street. House and lots in this, village, $1,250 to $10,000; some to trade for farm property. Farms all sizes, descriptions and prices. Money to loan on real estate. Call on Henry F. Weber, 7 Clinton street; Phone 260-J. Nottoe—As I am no longer employed as County Veterinarian for Lewis county, I am prepared to devote my entire attention to general practice. Particular attention will be directed to large animals. All calls answered promptly day or night. I will glady render advice to anyone interested in the purchase of additions to dairy herds or In programs for the control of Bang's disease or mastitis Sa such herds. Dr. L. C tenants, Veterinarian, LowviUe. N. Y. 16-2 BKAL BSTATB. House For Sale\ Beautiful 12-rootn house, suitable for doctor or profes- sional people, best location in town, reasonable terms. For further particu- lars write Box 77, Lowvllle. 15-2-p Real Estate Owners Attention! My 19S4 Spring real estate catalogue ii in the making. This will be sent all over the U. S. and If you want to sell anything in the line of real estate, get in touch with me at once. I want especially middle size, low priced farms, but will list anything. If you want to buy property anywhere in Northern N. Y. send you name in for this catalogue. It la free. Charles Z. Mihalyl, largest licensed real estate broker in Lewis Co, Glen- fleld, N^Y. TO RENT Boom* to Beat—Centrally located on ground floor. C A. Osborn, Phone 13-J, 7 Water St. • 4-tf . For Rent—Large 7-room flat, all modern conveniences, on State St Enqure Jacques Bros. Co. 8-tf For Heat •Lower floor of my home, partly furnished or unfurnished. Mrs. E. A. Agens, 161 Park Ave. 4-tf For Bent—Furnished room, heated, all modern conveniences and centrally located; breakfasts if desired. Ad- dress Box 40, Journal and Republican office? or call 9-W from 8 a~~aar-to 5 p. m. 12-tf For Bent—Lower apartment at 25 State St., 6 rooms, bath and summer kitchen; furnace small garden; gar- ape if wanted. L. A. Bellinger, (Jeweler). 2» State St, Lowvllle, N^Y. 16-1-p HELP WANTED. Wanted—Man for general farm work. W. H. Fitch & Son, Lowville, Route 2. : I? 1 Wanted—Girl for general housework. Write Box 7, Journal & Republican. 16-1-p Wanted—Experienced meat and pas- try cook; steady employment En- quire at The Bateman, LowviUe. 16-1-c Wanted—Distributor with car to cover LowviUe and surrounding terri- tory. Bond and references required. For particulars address Grand Union Tea Co., 2131 Pearl 8t, Utica, N. Y. 15-2-c We wish to thank all our kind neighbors and friends for the many acts of kindness during the illness and death of our beloved wife and mother. To those who sent flowers or helped in any way. (Signed,) John C. Moshler and son Harold. EXTRA SPECIAL t | CORNED BEEF —: AND :— CABBAGE SERVED AT WEfflORFS RESTAURANT Saturday Night DRIVETHESECARS 1 Mile and see what we mean by Reconditioned Used Oars with an O. K. that counts. CHEVROLET 1928 SEDAN— New Rubber / GoodPanit Motor Guaranteed $175 PONTIAC 1927 SEDAN— Drive It You'll Like It $75 GRAHAM-PAIGE 1031 Sedan- Test It For 8peed, Comfort, Quietness, Economy $275 , E $275 FOBD 1981 STAKE TRUCK— Dual. Wheels New Rubber ' Inspect It $425 CHEVROLET 1931 PICKUP— 11300 Miles Good Rubber $300 FOBD 19» IK TON STAKE— $200 (IS Otne* Makes * Models) Flfffl CHEVROLET C0. t INC. LOWVnXE, N. Y. One of the authorities says that re-j' latlon between, man and, .the, epeejoan-i not be proved, but nobotfy has* yet denied that a man can make a I monkey of himself. LOBSTER DINNER i AT HOTEL WINDSOR FRIDAY NIGHT From 8 to 10 P. M. MUSIC BY Bony Jackson's Four Aces Tickets $1.00 Reservations must be made by 5 P. M-. Friday ' /JEXAGO FLOWS FftHLY AT ZERO sit us rot A NLLINO GLENN F. ALEXANMK 34 STAT* ST PHONE 4ft DR. IDE'S Rat Killer KILLS rats t h o u t wont TBADB AT COAHN'S P. O. Block — Shady Ave. FULL UNB Hen's Fareishkgs Women's Dresses, Hesery BOOTS - SHOES - RUBBERS FOB THE ENTIRE FAMILY Lowest Prices For Quality Wear 1 North Crabry Estates, he» LOWVILLE, K Y. TeL 332 Special on life Also Write All Kinds Of AUTOMOBILE A FIRE Insurance*. 43 Shady Ave. Lowvllle, N. T. Phone 907-J do your drinking IshV especially ma- terial. Tne Important thing Is not to toe carried out afterwards. —— Now Playing —— FOUR MABX BROS. \DUCK SOUP' Frl—Sat DOUBLE FEATUBE Randolph. Scott, Martha Sleeper \BROKEN DREAMS\ — Also The Thrill of ThriUa ! \EAT 'EM ALIVE\ The Law of the Desert, Eat or Be Eaten. Also TABZAN THE FEARLESS\ —— Sun.-Mon.-Tue*. — WELL ROGERS \MUSKITOT Zaso Pitts* Harry Green - Eugene 'PaUetto He loaded the family in the old tin can . . . and from then on Its one laugh after another. ——. Wed—Thurs f OTTOKRX7GER 'THE WOMEN IN HB LIFT' Una Mertcet, Ben Lyon, Roscoe Karns, Isabel Jewell Tour heart will pound—You'll grip your seat, as you watch him fight his way back, spurred by the memory of a single klu. \GET ALONG UTM WIFE\ SB The most noticeable thing a*\* most family trees Is their need er pruning. M Chleate gained WWO population m th« last year, perhaps because people wfco went to the fair have money enough to get back. n i if

xml | txt