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The Medina Daily Journal. (Medina, N.Y.) 1903-1932, May 13, 1925, Image 1

Image and text provided by Lee-Whedon Memorial Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn94057567/1925-05-13/ed-1/seq-1/


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I Established 1903 Published in the Metropolis of Orleans County In 4e Heart of th# Ten Million Dollar Fruit Belt pf Western New York if .The hard thing' in life is not to mlake the money needed for ; happiness, but to find the job i you can do best. I suppose that some men never really hit upon their vocation.! But, broadly speaking, the right job for every • man is the thing that he must do next. V doubt Whether many of us ever pick our jobs; we just happen upon them., or they - happen upon' us. Presently We '.get acquainted with each other and both decide that the other fellow will do pretty well. That 1B the way to know your job. Make it 'your friend. Invest it with a personality and give your job the chance that you twould give your* friend. Do riot cheat or skimp it; be loyal and zealous and your job will reward • . you with every joy ot friend- srip~-%amuel M. Vauclain. DRIVING Albion __., 11 Albany 276 iBatavia 22 Buffalo 45 Dtica 182 Gasport . 10 Lockport 18 Holley 21 Brockport 26 Cincinnati 525 Olean 117 Plattsburg — 349 Bradford 128 Toronto 118 Ogdessborg 242 Malone 289 \ Hamilton ___ 90 THE/ DlSTANCa Binghamton Watkin8 Glen Scranton, Pa. Erie. Pa.' Seneca- Falls Elmira Cleveland, 0. Pittsburg Pa. Toledo, 0 __ Indianapolis Chicago, 111. New Yot k . Rochester 226 135 288 138 • 02 16G 245 287 357 570 608 420 - 46 D'etrdatriaich 411 Qfeheya •;•_*_ • Watfbou Oswego \LLE »? . % 121 - — N i .,1 •>•-, . tf naughton Predicts .fe $ f rarity in United States Londoty, May 12>— Ambassador, Houghton, addressing the American ChTamber of Commerce in London as the principal gtielt at a iuncheon to- day, predicted a new era of .pros- perity for world tr'Sd.eS'anu cfimmerce when .hbrmal conditions are resumed. Ambassador Houghton declared -he often had asked himself if America would be ready for the great rush of business which would follow when the doors of trade finally are reopen- ed after the wreckage caused to commerce by the war. - • - Referring to the commercial prog- it . .-... .J,. ,. , , , I ross that has been ntade since ttibj signing of jttie Armistice in 1919, Ma- bWi'dor Htfughtiin Said f he was opti- mistic regarding the outio.ok fc?r t|ie future, and that sooner or later nor- mal conditions would be restored. \When that time comes, and cannpt be ,far distant; 1 see a ne.w era of prosperity ahead, of us in world trade; he asserted. \We may be quite sure that if American foreign trade is to prosper, it will prosper only because and fi> the extent that other nations find it to their advantage to make it pros- per,\ declared the Ambassador. THE \VEATrTER ,ji Showers Thursday. % Wednesday night on irvives 13,200 Vofill&hMty fax Cut Treasury Surplus in rtirgh, May 12.—Edward Perry Newburgh today haa 13,200 volts, electricity pass through his body *Ml*& escaped with slight burns. He ispenditures. •f fireman employed by the Central ^Hudson Gas & Electric Co., and was cleaning, behirid a switch board when Tie touched a terminal. He was knocked unconscious and was burn- ed about his h£nd, shoulders and tnees. Tells Farm Truths I REGULAR THEATRE NIGHT Overture by THE. ALLEN Orchestra 8 P.M. LATEST PATHE NEWS LARRY SEMON COMEDY \THE DOME DOCTOR\ AFuhiofTimlis! —th6 air raid over thai'time Parti -i the roiiuiri^ of a MilUMditeaiidhlk Becti&dfy Formejr Gov. Frank 0. .Lowden of 111. bearded capital and big city publishers in their den to tell them the truth about the deplorable con- ditions ir agriculture today. \Co- operative Marketing is the only solution.\ he'says. CdoKrfge Balks at Defence Test Plaft on Arnistice Day Washington, M'ay 12.—Presf Coolidge tod% set his face the plans of the Wa\r u'epar' holding a national defens Armistice Day, NcVembei President's attitude • &S*' L.. widens the Chief Execu his Secretary of War, Jo.-. .. ieks, whose resignation is now regarded as inevitable. Mr. Coolidge's views were made known ofliically at the White Houso\ today, following the receipt of the War Department report urging .a i.ofense test to be held this year on .Armestice Day. Th? President's first thought, it was explained in his beha'lf, is un- favorable to the idea, of what he calls a military display >*n Armistic Da •. \ It was made apparent thaf\the Chief Executive had been influenced by numerous telegrams received at the White House protesting against the War Department's recommenda- - tions. .*, Mr. Coolidge accepts the view that Armistice Day Bhouidj be regarded * js a day set aside, for the^ thought of peace in the abstract rather than t^t considering the need for an ade- quate national defense. France to Use Dawes Piau Annuities to Pay b. S. Debt Paris,. May 12.—Finance Minister CaiLlaux announced today that the Dawes plan annuities that revert to Prance must be used for the com- pletion of the re-construction of the devastated regions and for the amor- tization of the inter-allied debts, un- der some form to be determined later. Caillaux made the statement to the Finance committee of the chamber, outlining his financial plans. CaillauX declared that three and Lodge Meetings I. O. O. F. Orleans Lodge No. 217, Every Monday night. Knights of Columbus; Medina Corm- cll,. 2nd and 4th Tuesday of each fnonth. v . '• C. t>. of A. Court No. 2&5, 2nd and 4th Thyrsdriy of each month. Owls, 1st and 3rd Thursday of each month. Moose, Med'na Lodge No. 789, Everv • Tuesday night. •R. A. M., Medina Chapter No. '281— 2nd and 4th-' Tuesday of each month. , Alph-Omega council No. 71 R. & >'. M. meets the .4th Monday of each mtonth at Masonic Temple. American Legion, James P. Clark Post No. 204, Tuesday nights. Medina Camp 109 Spanish 'American , War Veterans meets 3rd ' Monday of every month. G. • At *R. First- and third -Tuesdays of each' month. Sons ot Veterans,. 1st Friday of. every month. Orleans Rod & Gun Club. 1st Thurs- day oi each month. one-iialE billion francs must be rais- ed to balance the 1925 budget and he added that France must be pre- pared to make heavy sacrifice's, which he hoped would be only mo- mentary. Zane Grey Film Recreates West Of 50 Years Ago As radically as a covered wagon differs from an automobile, so a mid- western town of 1876 differs from one of the present day. No section of the entire world has changed so much in the past fifty years as have the towns of Kan- sas, Missouri, Colorado, Montana and Wyoming, as motion picture directors have discovered to their cost when endeavoring to recreate for the films some vanished centre. The sleepy freighting posts of the old west are today bnstling cities. For the prodnction of Zane Grey'3 \The Thundering Herd,\ which Wil- liam K. Howard directed for Para- mount, an exact replica of an old-time trading post was built. Pioneers de- clared it was correct in every detail, according to their memories of old towns such as Fort Worth Village, Dodge City and Salt Lake City. . •The picture realistically portrays the adventures of two of the many caravans that started for the far west. An exciting Indian battle and a thrilling buffalo stampede are among the' maay dynamic scones in this photoplay. , ' Naturally, the characterizations in a story of this kind are of prime importance;- and • Director Howard Washington, May 12;— Director^ Lord of the Budget Bureau, told President'Co-Oiltfge today he was cbii-' fident there would be a government surplus for the fiscal year ending June 30th, of '$108,'OOOJOOO— (the amount by which the Executive has been hoping receipts will exceed ex- This estimate by the director greatly exceeds his prediction, made last Autumn, of a 867,000.000 sur- plus. He attributed the increase to heavier revenue returns, and re- ceipts of the fostoffice Department. Looking abead to the coming fiscal year, the budget director predicted a surplus of $373,000,000, the figure on which administration and congres- sional leaders are basing their esti- mates as to the possible extent of tax reductions. Director Lord told Mr. Coolidge that ^he goverhrnent's example , in curtailing 'expenditures is being re- flected in various states. He return- ed to Washtngtoaij today from a trip to New Englaad and expects to go into Indiana, and Illinois later this week, explaining the^ Federal govern- ment plans for reducing expenses. . Hope for future tax reduction now Amy Lowell, Poet atad Writer Is Dead li,e principally vvith the states and munfcipklitfe&'. . the director said,- poihtiftg (tfrt.&iat two-tMrds of £t| tax burden is due to their levies'* Dinner The MBiina, Women's Study Cljib will give |aimic$r at Fai^few>^Mai»r this evenmi.. it is \keltlemegfs Night\ j$i the husbands 'will Be their g8$8&. Hrooklino, Mass., Jfuy 112.—Miss Amy Lowell, the poot and sister of President A. Lawrence Lowell uf Harvard university , died suddenly at her home here today. A paralytic stroke which came without warning, was the cause of \Se which occurred late this af- ternoon. Dr. Theodore Eastman and Dr. Charles A. Porter were sum- moned atid^ shortly afterward Presi- dent Low&lf x arrive& at lli% sister's home. \ Miss Lowell was-taken ill sudden- ly at her home on ApKjl 11th, and was obliged to cancel aXProjected trip to Europe. The illness, Nhe re- currence of an old complaint, \was said at that time to be not dange ous. A statement issued at that time by Miss Lowell's secretary said there Dates Ahead was no immediate danger, the patient was being watched. but that carefully Obey the Church Laws New York, May 12— Bishop Wil- liam T. Manning- of the -Protectant Episcopal diocese of New York, in addressing the 142d annual diocesan convention today, reiterated his in- sistence that the church's laws must be observed to the letter by clergy- men in his see. May 16, Saturday, Apron and bake sale at Levan & Krompart's auspices of Ladies Aid of County Line. May 28, Thursday, Fainous Dixie Broadcasting orchestra at State Arm-' bry. June 13, Saturday—JFlag sale by Daughters of Veterans. TRINITY EVLUTftERAN CHURCH Rev. C. Poeckler, Pastor May 17. They're £till a-slashin' at taxes, as they promised the folks they would, several rhbnths afore the electicfrr, when cai.di- iiui.es thought, they should; I reckon they went an' slashed f-\? ^ s - t ^- e -BHP ei S decjais„th.ey did, but I was a small exception* so mine was an upward skid. So fur as I have observed 'em, t r ie taxes ,was- never, .so high— but the papers sez they are low- tr—-and the newsp.apers never lie. Yes, they're goin' t-> jwep rn siashin' with some ^tiiijrhty lunou.s blows—the Daily Helena has said eo, and the Daily Hc 1 --..-- Itnows! Of course i t taker, con- «i<lci\ib!e change to sati. ly Govrr>'Mtmt needs, liku salary hikos and benzine cars, aim tne ..inilin' of punkin seed?. And it tt-kes a right pmart boodle Or the cabinet's small affairs, the little social endeavors of 1he fflorifieM millionaires. The elec- tion is done passed over and the c*'H of livin' is hitch—and we reckon they'll sla.-'.h the tax «o-ne mere—in the s-.veet by and Advertising i s increasing the radius of your success by Increasing the radius 6t your jfales-appeal. SpecMMi EVENllfG, ¥7 -J i 1 9ft CHILDREN 10c Friday 2:30 ADULTS 25c AtiULTS 35c Rotary Club„Every Tuesday noon 6. & S„ Medina. Chapter No. 381, 1st realized that when ' he was assemb- • -and' 3rd- Mon'dajJ ot-each month. tRebekahs, 1st. and 3rd Wednesday or ^ ' eadti; m'OTtitm \ ; mt&iSM aWo'iSs^-Heart NE f03 r 2nd\ $ihd- 4>ta'!'Wednesday of •\ .\e^c'S mont|V A\ 'Wmt&^bVyfetMUs, 1st aad jr4 ; i'lijiitotv^^fhi': - Tuesdayafterjuphf^'of each mpnth. Medina io 1 ^ •33^#>'& i A. if. meets 1st and 3rd Wednesdays of each month at 'Masonic Temple, ^.Medina Lo'flg$ f('i.-^,0. Sirks, meets V Itit and- 3rd \fu.esdays at Elks rooms. \ > lng his •cast/ Film fans are certain to approve his choice of such capable players as Jack Holt, Lois Wilson, Ndah Beery and Raymond Hatton. ^ 13 MARCELING Beginning Monday May . 18th , 1 will be prepared to • do marceling, a| Greene's. Hat Shop; . ,; , MJRS..i»l©2t ^O.Nft(l3&M^R3r./' Fifth Sunday after Easter 1»26. There will be both German and English services. In the German ser- vice beginning at 10 o'clock the pas- tor will deliver a sermon on Luke 11, 1: \And it came to pass, that he was praying in a certain place, when ne_ ceased, one of his disciples said unto him, Lord, teach us to pray, as John also taught his disciples.\ The theme will'be the words of the text: \Lord teach us to pray.\ Thus we must pray because 1. We are so much in need ' of the right prayer. 2. We of our- selves know not how to pray. 3. The Lord is the right teacher who can teach us to pray. In the English service beginning at 11 o'clock the pastor will base his sermon on John 16, 23-24: \Verily verily, I say unto you, Whatsoever ye shall ask the Father in my name, He Will give it you; Ask> and ye 1 shall receive. \The' theme of titis' sermon will be: Christ's Instruction on Prayer. He teaches 1. The Nature, 2: The Necessity, 3. The Promise of Prayer. •\ .... English Bible School after j |tlM English service at ,12:15. Co'hcor^ta'. Y. P. S. .will have its regular monthly ! jvB'lble study follbWed by 1 social enter- ptainment Friday , exening. m- the Tite. @MatM ffiiffiftg in aLBK&ads. A. Stirri^ feiriMefe SpdWfe of the Vilest of t&&£&%jh With a Coaapariiyiof 1000, and 2O0O Buffalos. &AME GREY'S Classjfled advettiling ctfts do?wi expense and time. - with JAdC H<HT r tOIS WILSON, HOAH BftW, IjWMOND HATTON Greater ttiat \Tte Covered .Wagon* or \North of 36 M . If you IMM +4se Two Tjfc WUl'LoTe* ''The Tb^ertntr m r tf> *} PTCTURE fHE SETTING—THB WESTE^' WILDERNESSi. OF' 1876, WHEN THE PIONEERS HAD BEASTS AND INDIANS tfO * BATTLE. Taken from History, and is mafciflg-.Sqre^n History Bigger arad Better' tliaiir'tife Boolt . And \THE BRAINLESS. HORSEMA^' • JtiipApii4$Gp<MET>X , £* mcmBto TAEMAIDGE •IN MAT. 2:30 i ?)— 44% ~x •^1 Bf*.M 'ivHsh hall at 8 Vcitfckr •1'AdVerHsirig has put CSstoria down jyohr throat, left bristlei-fif' y^pW gpftms, and then came along with a~ Riibberset and took £hem put. - %Hb^ ^ PietlTRE ft- rt-X& {t $mm >*' Thar* k SJiecWcMll^ir •'.'•L'« Serial i M

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